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November 12, 1938 - Image 4

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1938-11-12

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m -____________________

Regulate Or To Break? Monopoly
Poses This Dilemma To Government

-by David Lawrence-

+ ,..


You of M
By Sec Terry

Publication in the Bulletin is constructive notice to all members of the
University. Copy received at the office of the Assistant to the President
until 3:30: 11:00 a.m. on Saturday.

T HE NEWS from Washington that the
Department of Justice is on the
trust-busting war-path again serves to bring into
bold relief one of the most pertinent questions of
our present national order. Although the entire
subject of competition, monopoly and public
'regulation of business has become hopelessly,
involved in large and meaningless words it is
essential that intelligent Americans penetrate
critically into this maze of platitudes and emo-
tuons and help create a constructive policy of pro-
Recent governmental complaints against the
motion-picture companies, the aluminum trust
and certain phases of the automobile industry
are naturally alarming to all members of the
middle-class, to all the small independent pro-
ducers and retailers, to job-holders who still
cherish the idea of having a little capital and
"going into business for themselves" and to all
Americans who see a fundamental incongruity
between political democracy and financial con-
centration. But do anti-trust suits against tle
monopolies actually provide an answer to con-
centration? Will the loud words of Mr. Arnold
and Mr. Ickes actually halt the trend toward
monopolization, or force the cartels and trade
associations to dissolve?
To understand the present revival of the
trust-busting crusade initiated by Thurman Ar-
nold some historical background is necessary.
The American tradition of resistance against
monopoly is a long and persistent one. It repre-
sents the effort of the small business men and
farmers, left behind in the struggle for the con-
trol of the means of production, to retain for
themselves some of the power it had in a more
primitive society.
'Curse Of Bigness'
As early as the eighteen-seventies Americans
understood the full import of our economy of the
tendency toward monopolization. So long as free
land existed, however, the Americanheconomy
was not a closed, complete system which might
be expected to exhibit the social consequences of
vesting a monopoly of the means of production
in the hands' of one group. Consequently the
resistance against monopoly could be only spas-
modic and directed against the "bad trusts." In
the halcyon days of progressive sentiment prior
to the World War the spirit of reform surged
through the land, and the ,battle against the
m nopolies took on all the neo-romantic color-
ings of the times. Theodore Roosevelt shook a
big stick and gently asked the boys in Wall Street
to mend their ways; Woodrow Wilson and the
Democrats, the party of the Western farmers,
Southern planters and the great league of con-
sumers in the cities, inveighed agains thtrusts
as a matter of course; Louis Brandeis denounced
the "curse of bigness," and they all sighed long-
ingly for the old and happy days of free and un-
trammeled competition.
But note this important qualification which
gives meaning and importance to the earlier
crusade: even though the free land had disap-
peared, America was still a country of small
comnmodity producers, notably farmers, right up
to the thirties of this century. Work for wages
didl not become the inescapable way of lift for
the preponderant part of the population until
very recently. The anti-monopolists and the
trust-busters of the New Nationalism and the
blew Freedom were not indulging in mere rhetor-
ic, then, in their attacks and fulminations against
the big, bad trusts. The memory of the great
westward treks was still vivid in their minds, and

the psychology of a small commodity producing
nation was still the psychology of the nation as
a whole.
In America today a substantial amount of
small commodity production persists, of course,
but this fact attains significance only when it is
realized, as President Hoover's committee on
Recent Social Trends proved indisputably in
1932, that the number of these independents is
declining sharply each year. To write and talk
today as if small commodity production is the
dominating force in our economy, to yearn in this
age of large-scale production for a return to our
simpler national past and the enforcement of an
illusory free and unlimited competition, is naive.
It follows quite logically then, that if trust-bust-
ing could not work in the early years of the cen-
tury another revival of the old riddle of 1912, a
dusting off of the time-honored cliches and
slogans with as much solemnity'as if nothing had
happened in the past guarter of a century is also
meaningless and foredoomed to failure.
Policy Contradictory
Examined in this light the monopoly policies
emanating from Washington today seem to be
not only contradictory, but also a complete re-
jection of the principles of atomistic competition
so essential for the operation of the classical
price theory. And at first glance the charge of
inconsistency appears to be a valid one. It is but
four short years ago that the President lectured
to the nation upon the necessity of raising
prices, limiting production and generally regulat-
ing trade; in writing these provisions into the
NRA all the anti-monopoly provisions of the
Sherman and Clayton Acts were suspended.
Now the President appears as the protagonist of
the anti-trust laws, the champion of low prices,
the messiah who will lead the nation back to the
never-never land of smallness and the open
The contradiction however, is only a surface
one. In our economy there are only three pos-
sible lines of policy that government may adopt
towardmonopoly; laissez-faire, trust-busting and
regulation. Each represents a distinct line of
procedure. But this fact mutt be remembered:
the economic philosophy behind each of them is
the same. The laissez-faire of Francois Quesnay
and Adam Smith was a protest against monopoly
and regulation, and the protest was directed
against those two forces because they interfered
with the "obvious and simple system of natural
liberty," the system of free competition. Today
we have the apparently anomalous spectacle of
government being called upon, not to take hands
off so that we may have competition, but to inter-
fere in the interest of enforcing competition.
There has been no change in philosophy, then,
not even in the various periods of the New Deal,
but a change in the circumstances under which
the philosophy is applied. The object of trust-
busting is the same as that of laissez-faire-the
re-establishment of competitive conditions. Reg-
ulations too, essentially constitutes the same
thing, the objective of regulation being to main-
tain such prices as would obtain under competi-
tive conditions, to allow a "fair return" on "fair
The only "inconsistency" in the New Deal
approach is simply that it has tried both methods.
Both, of course, have failed, but it is profoundly
foolish to look for the explanation of that failure
in the particular methods employed. The reason
for the prevalence of large-scale monopoly en-
terprise today is precisely the same as the reason
for the prevalence of small-scale, competitive
enterprise yesterday-the state of the industrial
arts. Attempts to revive competitive conditions,
therefore, are as fruitless as attempts to revive
handicraft industry, and the reason that the twin
Roosevelt policies of trust-busting and regulation
have both failed is because they comprise a cul-
tural anachronism.
The entire problem is an enormous one but
there is no use blinking our eyes to the true im-
portance of its scope and the necessity of its
being realistically met and solved. In this respect
it is necessary, as Thortstein Veblen indicated,
not to misconceive the true nature of government.
Government is not a third party, something aloof
from and independent of the social order in
which it exists. Government in a community
dominated by business enterprise is necessarily
a business government, and battles between the
two are only sham battles. Furthermore, the old

question of competition against combination, as
Berle and Means first maintained, has long
since been swallowed up in the advance of the
times. It has become nothing less than the whole
problem of price policy, wage policy and produc-
tion policy throughout the economy as a whole
and the proper inter-relation of these policies.
The Eitor
Gts Told..,+
Maybe Farley Will Hit A Low ...
My Dear Mr. Farley:
It will be difficult for me to account for my
failure to put Michigan in the Democratic column
in the-recent election. I realize fully the embar-
rassment which our beloved President has suf-
fered as a result of my incompetence. In such
a case I see no other course open to me but to
tender my resignation.
In my place I suggest that you appoint a State
Chairman who has the supernatural ability to
make it snow on election day every year. And
when I say snow. I mean five feet of it, no

WASHINGTON, Nov. 11-Twenty years have
passed since the guns stopped firing on the Wes-
tern Front, but the world has not become peace-
ful. Instead, the two decades have witnessed
civil wars and revolution, as well as exploitation
of weaker states by larger powers. The phrase by
which Woodrow Wilson epitomized the purposes
of the European conflict of 1914-1918, namely,
"a war to make the world safe' for democracy,"
has been scoffed at as futile, but the larger ob-
jective has by no means disappeared as a chal-
lenge to the democracies still remaining.
To conquer an army or a government was
thought twenty years ago a means of making
peace, but it turns out that peoples are not con-
quered and that an unjust peace or the imposi-
tion of unbearable burdens of an economic char-
acter operates .merely to sow the seeds of new
wars and more bloodshed.
Today Germany, the defeated nation of twenty
years ago, has another government much more
menacing to world peace than Kaiserism was
in 1914. For the world-wide propaganda of Naz-
ism has sunk its fangs in democratic countries,
raising issues which have eaten like a cancer into
the cultural as well as economic life of the other
nations of the world.
Our Peace Making Ineffective ,
The art of making peace in the manner of the
Versailles Treaty has been proved to be without
enduring quality. The nationalistic spirit which
rose in France under Poincare and blinded the
allies to the plight of the struggling German re-
public was little understood in the post-war
years, but today the mistakes of those times
stand out clearly as a frustration of much of
what was attempted by the soldiers who fought
the battles of their governments.
Looking back twenty years to the uncertain
economic conditions which faced the returning
armies, one sees in the insecurity of the present
world situation some of the same worries which
faced the generation of 1918. The principal cause
of disturbance is again economic. This time, the
unbalanced trade situation everywhere, the fight
for self-sufficiency, the intensification of Nazi
and Fascist restrictions on the one hand, and
Communistic totalitarianism on the other, pre-
sent threats which are on every side a source of
Under such circumstances and in such times,
it is natural that talk of war should be heard
again. Likewise, it is inevitable that large arma-
ment programs should be planned by our govern-
ment. America's defense line now includes the
North and South American continents.
Against whom is this armament directed?
There is no longer any doubt or secret about it.
The alliance of Germany, Japan and Italy has
become so pronounced that the trade war has
been carried into Central and South America,
and where there are trade wars the possibilities
always prevail that other conflicts may ensue.
But big armament, while preparing nations
against sudden attack and enabling our govern-
ment to use the language of force when talking
to governments which themselves understand
only that language, cannot be any more effec-
tice in preserving peace than military defeat was
devised to preserve peace and save democracy,
and that is recognized now here as elsewhere in
the world in the words "moral rearmament."
Abroad, especially in England, a larger and
larger group of prominent statesmen is beginning
to see that a more responsible individualism must
be built up and that justice to the other fellow
must 'supplant violent hatred among classes and
the cancers of resentment bred by selfishness
and greed.
New Spirit In World's Thinking
When, as in Britain recently, men like Lord
Baldwin, the former Prime Minister, speak pub-
licly of the need of changing the lives bf individ-
uals so that they regain for themselves and their
families and their neighbors the spiritual values
lost in an epoch of materialism, something really
vital has come into the thinking of the world.
As sentiments of this kind begin to be expressed
concretely by public men, as the faith that men
and women everywhere have in the power and
wisdom of divine providence is renewed and re-
vitalized by a willingness to look objectively at
the complaints and injustices felt by other per-
sons and other nations, something more durable

may be built between peoples. Leadership in the
crusade for better human relations in the world
is more necessary today than it was when that
misunderstood phrase of "a war to save democ-
racy" was first uttered.
Armistice Day has become a day of honor to
deeds of 'the past, but, in the face of an uncertain
future which threatens the peace of the whole
world, it may become the great peace day of
coming years, when nations everywhere will bow
in silent prayer that they may find new ways
and means to remove friction between govern-
ments, and between peoples and, especially, be-
tween classes within the democratic countries
Bangkok, Siam, when the next wave of sit-down
strikes breaks out in Flint, Michigan.
I suggest also that, in your capacity of Roast-
master-Generai, you decree it illegal for any
newspaper or chain of newspapers in the State
to "roast" a Democratic gubernatorial candidate.
This would at the same time nip in the bud that
new anti-administration movement which has
taken for its slogan: Roast well to beat Roosevelt
in 1940.
Yours sincerely,
S. M. Low, '39
P.S. I don't. think any of us could sincerely
believe thai we were living in a Democracy it' one
party could win a Iih (-!cI" ion, ( x11 or he time.

The enclosed verses by Anon were
received by Prof. Heber Curtis during
the recent meeting on the campus of
a national astronomical society.
It should please the shade of Jane
Taylor to see in your column that
her brain-child has escaped from
kindergarten and gone to college.
By Anon
Twinkle, twinkle, little star,
Lig'ht may tell us what you are,
What makes your electrons go,
In short, why you twinkle so.
We poor travellers in the dark
Seek to analyze your spark
And conclude that you must be
Full of radiant energy.
Till our local star is cold
Wershall pile up theories bold,
Sturdy facts and, mixed with these,
Nebulous hypotheses.
Is light straight or does it bend?
Has this ray another end?
Has the moon an atmosphere?
When is now and where is here?
Our imagination runs
Racing galaxies of suns
And may end where it began:
In the psalmist's "What is man?"
Maybe in the future far
Man himself will be a star
Shining by internal light
Guiding pilgrims through the night.
, Y *
ELMER Rice's "Counsellor-at-Law"
went on the boards in Lydia
Mendelssohn Thursday night, and
with apologies to confrere Norman
Kiell, we should like to report that it
was amateur drama at its best. A
blonde chatterbox yclept Miriam
Brous found the role of a telephone
operator meat-and-drink to her par-
ticular talent. In a Play Production
last year, we recall the young lady in
a part which was distinctly displeas-
ing, but she makes ample amends as
Bessie, the switchboard susie. How-
ever, the laurel wreath must go to
Edward Jurist for his mature char-
acterization of George Simon, thel
ambitious East Side punk who became1
a big-time mouthpiece. This Jurist is
a smooth thespian, who "felt"'his
role. The best tribute to his acting,
we believe, was the sustained audience
silence which accompanied his lone
presences several times during the
play. Bridging those chasms grace-'
fully requires a polish with which1
Jurist beamed.
Most of the other actors skulked in1
the penumbra of Jurist's glittering
performance, with one notable excep-
tion-Arthur Klein, whose bombastic
burst in Simon's office, when, as a
communist victim of bluecoated ex-
uberance, he voiced the complaint
of his ilk, was superb. It was moving
theater, and deserves an encomium.
Mary Jordan as Regina Gordon, Sim-
on's secretary, and Justine Silverblatt,
as the young radical's -mother, were
also excellently cast.
* * *
yesterday reported that Leo J.
Wilkowski succeeded his brother An-
thony J. Wilkowski, who spent his
time in the Senate in the state prison
of Southern Michigan for election re-
count fraud (where is there a safer
retreat from the constituency?)
Dr. Hal F. Smith, of Indianapolis, as
reported by INS: "The 'jitterbug'
craze may go along with the other
tempestuous outbursts of youth, but
in its wake will follow millions of
broken down feet as witness that the
favorite song of rug cutters, "Flat-
foot Floogie," was aptly, if ironically
named." (Better than marching, eh
Hans?) . . . One of the most macabre1
assignments of the season was re-
ceived by a Chicago correspondent in

Prague. His paper cabled him, on the
day German bombers were expected
to lay waste to Prague, to send a 500-
word obituary of himself . . . Ken
Magazine, the Paragon of anti-isms,
forecasts that Neville Chamberlain
will be succeeded by Sir Samuel Hoare
within eight months . .
* *4 4

SATURDAY, NOV. 12, 1938
VOL. XLIX. No. 42
Smoking in University Buildiigs:
Attention is called to the general rule
that smoking is prohibited in Uni-
versity buildings except in private of-
fices and assigned smoking rooms
where precautions can be taken and
control exercised. This is neither a
mnere arbitrary regulation nor an at-
6empt to meddle with anyone's per-
sonal habits. It is established and
enforced solely with the purpose of
preventing fires. In the last five years,
15 of the total of 50 fires reported, or
30 per cent, were caused by cigarettes
or lighted matches. To be effective,
the rule must necessarily apply to
bringing , lighted tobacco into or
through University buildings and to
the lighting of cigars, cigarettes, and
pipes within buildings-including
such lighting just previous to going
outdoors. Within the last few years
a serious fire was startedatthe exit
from the Pharmacology building by
the throwing of a still lighted match
into refuse waiting removal at the
doorway. If the rule is to be enforced
at all its enforcement must begin at{
the building entrance. Further, it[
is impossible that the rule should be
enforced with one class of persons if
another class of persons disregards it.
It is a disagreeable and thankless
task to "enforce" almost any rule.
This rule against the use of tobacco
within buildings is perhaps the most
thankless and difficult of all, unless
it has the winning support of every-
one concerned. An appeal is made to
all persons using the University build-
ings-staff members, students and
others--to contribute individual co-
operation to this effort to protect
University buildings against fires.
This statement is inserted at the
request of the Conference of Deans.
Shirley W. Smith.
Women Students Attending the
Ohio State game: Women students
wishing to attend the Ohio State-
Michigan football game are required
to register in the Office of the Dean
of Women. A letter of permission
from parents must be in this office not
later than Wednesday, Nov. 16. If
the student does not go by train, spe-
cial permission for another mode of
travel must be included in the par-
ent's letter. Graduate women are
invited to register in this office.
Guide Service from the Union from
9:30 until 12:00 Saturday morning
to University buildings on the cam-
pus. Visitors are invited to avail
themselves of this service.
Bowling: The Board of the Women's
Athletic Association has created a'
new sports manager's position--that
of Bowling Manager. This girl will
have charge of rthebowling tourna-
ments, and will become a member of
the W.A.A. Board. Any undergrad-
uate interested should fill out a pe-

sing, Director of the Public Library
Administration of Denmark, will give
a lecture on "Folk High Schools in
Denmark" on Thursday, Nov. 17, at
,:5p.m. in the Natural Science Audi-
torium under the auspicesof the
GenerLibrary and thehDepartment
of LibrarySciences. The public is
cordially invited.
University Lecture: Henri Seyrig,
Director of the Department of An-
tiquities in Syria, will give an il-
lustrated lecture on "The Meeting of
Greek and Iranian in the Civilization
Iof Palmyra" at 4:15 p.m. on Wednes-
day, Nov. 30, in the Rackham Amphi-
theatre under the auspices of the Mu-
seum of Classical Archaeology. The
public is cordially invited.
Coming Events
German Table for Faculty Mem-
bers: The regular luncheon meeting
will be held Monday at 12:10 p.m.
[n the Founders' Room of the Michi-
gan Union. All faculty members in-
terested in speaking German are cor-
dially invited. There will be a brief
informal talk -by Dean Edward H.
Kraus on "Die Schmucksteinschleifer
: von Idar-Oberstein," illustrated with
lantern slides.
Freshman Roundtable: Dean Alice
Lloyd will discuss "The Potential
Criminal-Whose Fault?" at Lane
Hall, Sunday, 4 p.m.
The Research Club will meet . on
Wednesday, Nov. 16, at 8 p.m., in the
Amphitheatre of the Rackham Bldg.
Program: Prof. Henry A. Sanders will
speak on "A Latin Marriage Con-
tract"; Prof. Ralph A. SawyerCwill
speak on "The Spectograph in the
Iron and Steel Industries." The
Council will meet at 7:15 p.m. in the
Assembly Hall.
The Women's Research Club will
meet Monday, Nov. 14 at 7:30 p.m.
in the Amphitheatre of the Rackham
Building. Dr. Elzeda Clover and Miss
Lois Jotter will speak on, the subject:
"Nevills' Colorado River Expedition
of 1938."
Biological Chemistry Seminar, Mon-
day, Nov. 14, 7-9 p.m., Room 319
West Medical Bldg.
"The Detoxication of Benzoic Acid.
Hippuric Acid Synthesis as :a' Test of
Hepatic Function and in Mental Dis-
ease" will be discussed. All interest-
ed are invited.
Physics Colloquium: Prof. L. '.
Brockway of the Chemistry Depart-
ment will speak on "Electron Diffrac-
tion by Gas Molecules" at the Physics
Colloquium on Monday, Nov. 14 at
4:15 p.m. in Room 1041 E. Physics
Inter-Guild Rally: Howard Thur-
man of Howard University, Wash-
ington, D.C., will speak on ,"Peace?"
at the Congregational Church, State

tition, which may be obtained at thei and Williams, Sunday, 7:30 p.m.
desk at the W.A.B., by Wednesday, International Relations Club: Meet-
Nov. 16. ing at 4 p.m. Sunday, Nov. 12, in the
-- -- Henderson Room of the League.

A cademic Notices




.is ;

, !


Economics 71: Exam Monday, Nov.
14. Bring 81/2x11 bluebook with 24
accounts ruled on a double page.
A-E, N.S. Aud.
F-L, 348 Eng.
M-R, 25 A.H.
S-Z, 1025 A.H.
Graduate Students: Applications
for degrees. Any graduate student
who is reasonably certain of com-
pleting degree requirements by the
end of the first semester, should file
a formal application for the degree
in the office of the Graduate School.

Women Debaters: First tryouts for
Varsity debaters will be held at 7:30
p.m. Tuesday, Nov. 15, in Room 3209
Angell Hall. Speeches should be five-
minute arguments on some phase of
the question, "Resolved That the ec-
onomic principles of the totalitarian
state are desirable."
Graduate Student Council: There
will be a meeting of the Council at
7:30 p.m., Monday, Nov. 14, in the'
west lounge on the second floor of
the Rackham building. Both the new-
ly elected members and those who
I are retiring from office are requested
to be present.



Edited and managed by students of the University of
Michigan under the authority of the Board in Control of
Student Publications.
Published every morning except Monday during the
University year and Summer Session.
Member of the Associated Press
The Associated Press is exclusively entitled to the
use for republication of all news dispatches credited to
it or not otherwise credited in this newspaper. All
riglhts of republicationdof all other matters herein also
Entered at the Post Office at Ann Arbor, Michigan, as
seconid class mail matter.
Subs'zription5 aduring regular school year by carrier,
$4.00; by mail, $4.50.
National Advertising Service, Inc.
College Publishers Representative
Member, Associated Collegiate Press, 1938-39
Board of Editors

A.S.M.E. Members: There will be
a meeting of the Detroit Chapter of
Carillon Recital. Percival Price, the A.S.M.E. on Tuesday, Nov. 15.
guest carillonneur, will play a pro- 2 p.m., inspection of the Mistersky
gram of spirituals, operatic selections,!Station of the Detroit Public Light-
folk dances and Russian music, Sun- ing Commission.

day afternoon, Nov. 13, at 3 p.m., on|'
the Charles Baird Carillon.
F .eult Cane* 'I t. MnhI I i. c1J R i1


Managing Editor
Editorlal Director
City Editor
Associate Editor
Associate Editor
Associate Editor
Associate Editor
Associate Editor
Associate Editor
Book Editor .
Women's Editor
Sports Editor .

Robert D. Mitchell.
Albert P. May1o
Horace W. Gilmore
Robert 1. Fitzhenry
S. R. Kleiman
. Robert Perlman
Earl Gilman
William Elvin
Joseph Freedman
. Joseph Gies
Dorothea Staebler
Bud Benjamin

racuu y oncert .la el noss nneaa,
A -few days before Northwestern pianist, will appear in recital Sun-
played Minnesota, some newspa- day afternoon, Nov. 13, at 4:15 p.m.
perman asked Lynn Waldorf, the in Hill Auditorium. The general
Wildcat coach, who he thought would public, with the exception of small
win the game. "The team that wants children, is invited to attend, but is
to win it most," was Waldorf's shrewd respectfully requested to be seated
answer. Northwestern evidently want- on time, as the doors will be closed
ed to win it most, then, for The Gold- during numbers. There is no ad-
en Gopher toppled from its lofty mission charge.
pedestal. Waldorf's remarks hold theI
key to this afternoon's clash. In the Exhibitions
word "desire" is wrapped the formula
for countless success stories. Michigan The Ann Arbor Art Association pre-
should have plenty of desire; a Big sents two exhibitions, water colors by
Ten championship may hinge on the Jane Stanley, and Guatemalan tex-
outcome. But as one of the Varsity tiles, in the galleries of Alumni Mem-
coaches stated it, "Northwestern may orial Hall. Nov. 9 through 23, daily,
have the attitude that someone has 2-5 p.m.
got to pay for her loss to Wisconsin,"
in which case the Wildcat will to win Exhibition, College of Architecture:
may surmount Michigan's. In the Drawings made by groups of students
eleventh hour attitude, this Wildcat- in Architecture and Landscape Design
Wolverine struggle will revolve. If at the University of Illinois, Ohio
Michigan doesn't experience a psycho- State, Cincinnati, Michigan, Armour
logical mishap, then . . Michigan 13, Institute, Iowa State College, in com-
Northwestern 7 . . . 1eli ion for the Rv son Schoharshin

6 p.m., dinner meeting a't the 'Del-
ray Plant of the Detroit Edison Co.
Subject: Feedwater Treatment.
Speaker: Mr. C. H. Fellow of the
Detroit Edison Co. Sign up for
transportation, at the Main M.E.
Building bulletin board.
The Christian Student Prayer
Group will hold its regular meet-
ing at 5 o'clock, Sunday afternoon,
in the Michigan League. Please con-
sult the bulletin board for the room.
For an hour of quietness and devo-
tion, you will enjoy the meeting of
this group. Visitors are always wel-
Monday Evening Dramatic Club:
Women's Club, 7:30 p.m. Monday,
Michigan Union.
Van Zeeland Lecture: Tickets for
this lecture are now available at
Wahr's BookaStore. Patrons -are
urged to secure tickets as early as
Cooperative Housing: Congress stu-
lent we .Ifae committee meeting Tues-
Jl:y, }ai5 7 .m. room 306


Business Department

Business Manager
Credit DManager
A dvertising Manager.
Women's Business Mamiagr
women's service Managbr

. Philip W. Buchen
Leonard P. Siegelman
William L .'Newnlan
.c . Hlen Jean Dean
..Mar ian A. inaxter

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