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December 18, 1946 - Image 8

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1946-12-18

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.

"IT THE MICHIGAN DAILY wm
T FOR THE WEARY:I

)NESDAY, T

Aibrary Will Stay Open
)uring Vacation Period

By BOB WHITE
Although students and faculty
gill soon leave books and class-
ooms and observe Christmas va-
:ation, lights will continue to burn
.. the General Library, evidence
hat undergraduate instruction
epresents only one segment of a
ontinuously functioning Univer-
xity.
Fork During Vacations
S. W. McAllister, assistant li-
rary director, said yesterday that
physicists, among others, do not
,lways observe vacations, and that
xperimentation and essential re-
earch make constant library serv-
::e essential. In addition, many
tudents, graduate researchers in
articular, will find it necessary
Law Students
Disagree with
NLRB Ruling
"Foremen should not be allowed
o belong to the same union with
!ank and file employes," accord-
ng to a decision rendered in a
>ractice case at the University
,aw School.
In the case of Jort Motors Inc.
. The National Labor Relations
3oard, which closely parallels one
f John L. Lewis' struggles with
he courts, the judges, Prof. Rus-
ell A. Smith, Law School secre-
ary, and Howard Jacobs and De-
Vitt Chatterton, seniors in the
.aw School, ruled that a recent
ecision of the National Labor Re-
ations Board which permitted
oremen and rank and file em-
>loyees to belong to the same un-
on was an arbitrary use of au-
hority.,
The Circuit Court of Appeals in
Washington upheld the govern-
nent's right to recognize a Lewis
nion as the bargaining agent of
he mine foremen although this
lecision did not involve specifi-
ally the right of foremen to join
union of rank and file workers.
'he Supreme Court is expected to
Bake a final decision on this
ont soon.
In explaining the basis of the
fort Motors decision, Chatterton
aid thatras foremen are manage-
nent's representatives in the
>lants, their membership in rank
nd file unions would present a
trong influence toward disre-
arding management's side in la-
or disputes.
One-Act Plays
Lro Be GIVen
Productions Staged,
Directed by Students
Three one-act plays will be pre-
sented by the speech department
at 8:30 p.m. tomorrow in Lydia
Mendelssohn Theatre.
nThidis the second laboratory
>roduction of the year, staged and
directed by students in the ad-
ranced courses in dramatics. The
>ill includes "Overtones" by Alice
Cerstenberg, directed by Norma
Metz; "Riders to the Sea" by
James M. Synge, directed by Jack
[skin; and "Xingu" by Thomas
Seller, by William Stegath. The
stage manager for the whole pro-
luction is Barbara Weisberg.
Tickets for the production may
>e obtained at the box offices
from 10 a.m. to 6 p.m. and from
7:30 to 8:30 p.m. tomoorow.
Wisconsin StudcieLt
Wins Scholarship

Richard J. Kohrt, forestry
school senior from Wisconsin,
has received the first scholarship
n the series being offered jointly
>y the National and the Grand
Rapids Furniture Manufacturers
Associations to students taking
he furniture idustry program.

to remain in Ann Arbor. As a re-
sult, no curtailment in library
service is foreseen other than
schedule changes.
The General Library will close
at 6 p.m. beginning Friday, and
will be closed Christmas Day, New
Year's Day and Sundays. With a
few exceptions, divisional libra-
ries and study halls will operate
on a shortened schedule, from 10
a.m. to noon and 2 to 4 p.m.
To Close Entirely
The library branch at Willow
Villag, will close entirely during
vacation, but, with no curtailment
of bus service, Village residents
will have an unusual opportunity
to become acquainted with the
General Library, McAllister said.
Vacation periods, McAllister
said, provide an opportunity for
repairs and building work to be
done, and that such work may oc-
casionally cause variations in li-
brary schedules. Most notable is
Burton Tower where work will
necessitate the closing of the Mu-
sic Library from Dec. 23 to 28.
This year's vacation schedule,
McAllister said, is "fairly typical"
of those which have always been
followed. Even during the war
years, there was no curtailment of
library service as a result of the
large service enrollment, he said.
Staff Strike
Won't Delay
Technic Sale
A skeleton force of engineers
will sell the December issue of the
Michigan Technic today and to-
morrow in the Engineering Arch.
The emergency measure, an-
nounced late last night, was made
necessary by a sudden walkout by
Negotiations between the editors
Technic staff members yesterday.
and the staff members ceased last
night with no break of the dead-
lock in sight.
In announcing thatthe maga-
zine would go on sale as usual,
Milt David, Technic editor, said,
"We've never missed a publication
date yet, and we don't intend to
start now."
Cedric Fricke, representative for
the striking staff members, stated
the reason for the walkout as "re-
sentient against a managerial
policy which permits plagiarism of
cur efforts by other magazines."
Fricke made no specific allega-
tions but it was understood that
he referred particularly to a cam-
pus humor magazine.
Although a plagiarism suit has
been considered, David pointed
out, the editors decided against it
in the interest of preserving liter-
ary peace on campus.
Tio Hear Talks
Research Club
Prof. Z. Clark Dickinson of the
economics department and Prof.
Thomas S. Lovering of the geol-
ogy department, will speak at the
Research Club meeting at 8 p.m.
today, in Rackham Amphithea-
tre.
"Factors in Causation and Con-
trol of Strikes" will be the sub-
ject of Prof. Dickinson's talk. An
economic geologist, Prof. Lover-
ing will speak on "New Develop-
ments in the Art of Prospecting."
Prof. Abbot Will Attend
Conferences in Chicago
Prof. Waldo Abbot, of the
speech department and director

of the University Broadcasting
Service, will attend the annual
meeting of the National Univer-
sity Extension Association and the
National Speech Association in
Chicago, Dec. 29 to Jan. 1.
I

A "
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ISTE

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ILLiA

I

Remember

how you begged her not to "tag along"?

Not to tell mom you smoked?

And to keep

her little nose

of your diary'
, she might have changed her hair-do from baby curls

to upsweep, but you're both the same deep down.

1

., ; ,,may.
,ir
r f,
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l,'f f
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You keep right on correcting her grammar, criticizing
her friends, telling her to "do something with her hair."
But with all the little differences sisters have-
on one thing they agree. Clothes for Christmas! Their
shapes may be unlike as size 3 and size 20-
but give them a gift to wear and they coo, swoon, or
shriek with joy (depending on their age).
So if you have a sister-big or little-don't ponder about
what she needs. Consider her Passion for Fashion.

If it's uew--she wants it.

If it's smart-she craves it.

A GIFT RICH IN
WRITING PLEASURE
FOUNTAIN PEN SETS

/44
JA ' f
X1.
a c1 = ay A
CNN a1 4 . I

OCR --

If she can iear it-shell love it
P S. If it's all ibree, we have it'

Esterbrook.
Sheaffer .

. . . . . . $3. 00
. . . . 5.00-27.50

Parker

12.75-27.50

. . . e a

Single Pens.
All Popular Brands!

. . . ..1.00 up

-- __

.M

/ / / / /. . dnn /7 )

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