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October 15, 1947 - Image 4

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The Michigan Daily, 1947-10-15

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TIHE MICHIGAN DAILY

VUDNESDAY, OCTOR. 15I, 1047

4

Fifty-Eighth Year
{ i ' P ; i'r 1
Edited and managed by students of the Uni-
versity of Michigan under the authority of the
Board in Control of Student Publications.
Editorial Staff
John Campbell................Managing Editor
Clyde Recht.......................City Editor
Stuart Finlayson..............Editorial Director
Eunice Mintz..................Associate Editor
Lida Dailes....................Associate Editor
tDick Kraus ..........................Sports Editor
Bob Lent ..................Associate Sports Editor
Joyce Johnson..................Women's Editor
Betty Steward ..........Associate Women's Editor
Joan de Carvajal ..................Library Director
Business Staff
Nancy Helmick ...................General Manager
Jeanne Swendeman......... Advertising Manager
Edwin Schneider.................Finance Manager
Melvin Tick ..................Circulation Manager
Telephone 23-24-1
Member of The Associated Press
The Associated Press is exclusively entitled to
the use for re-publication of all new dispatches
credited to it or otherwise credited in this news-
paper. All rights of re-publication of all other
matters herein also reserved.
Entered at the Post Officemat Ann Arbor, Mich-
igan, as second class, mail matter.
Subscription during the regular school year by
carrier, $5.00, by mail, $6.00.
Member, Assoc. Collegiate Press, 1947-48
Editorials published in The Michigan Daily
are written by members of The Daily staff
and represent the views of the writers only.
NIGHT EDITOR: HARRIETT FRIEDMAN
.Cloister or College?
THE UNIVERSITY has finally thrown
off the yoke of tradition.
t Taking its most progressive step in years,
it has refuted an adage more firmly en-
trenched in our culture than even this time-
honored institution. Namely: "There's Safety
In Numbers." In its place appears: "Two is
company, but three is a gathering."
With mixed parties contingent on Stu-
dent Affairs Office approval the Monday
prior to the event, the majority of students
° will find themselves limited to single
couple dating.
The reason for this, as revealed by a
University spokesman earlier in the semes-
ter, is to "discourage spontaneous gather-
ings." For example: Mixed groups of stu-.
dents who wish to listen to the Northwest-
ern game on the radio in student residences,
must register their plans with the Office of
Student Affairs, according to a notice in to-
day's DOB,,
The lines have now been drawn. "Par-
ties" will be either stag, hen or on a one-
to-one basis. And even those approved
will be forced to break up at the drop of
a bottle cap.
The new rule interpretations are con-
trary to customary American social precepts.
Indeed, they are more befitting to a cloister,
than a college.
-Joan Katz.
-Naomi Stern.
[CINEMA
IIENRY V, with Laurence Olivier, Renee

Asherson, George Robey.
0FFHAND, I should say that no motion
picture has ever been so universally well-
received as has the British production of
Henry V. When the picture was first released
in the Unitel States in the spring of 1946,
it was unanimously reviewed without a dis-
senting note. In the face of such a well-
established reputation any further review
would seem superfluous, but a few notes on
the technical aspects of the film may be set
forth here.
The reason for the widespread approval
of Henry V is that, technically and artisti-
cally it approaches perfection. This perfec-
tion is sustained throughout all of its depart-
ments-story, acting, directing, art and mu-
sic--and is largely the effort of Laurence
Olivier, who has acted in the diverse capaci-
ties of producer, director and actor (in sev-
eral smaller roles, as well as in the role ,of
King Henry).
Olivier has adapted Shakespesare's original
with a minimum amount of revision. Thus,
none of the flavor of Shakespeare's rich lan-
guage is lost; rather, it is enhanced by the'
fine treatment it receives from every mem-
ber of the cast, and notably from Mr. Olivier,
himself. The judicious and artistic use of
the camera results in an improvement over
the stage version, and such scenes as those
depicting the Battle of Agincourt are carried
off in a breathtaking manner.
Aside from Laurence Olivier, few of the
members of the cast are familiar to Ameri-
can audiences, but it may be noted that
Renee Asherson plays the coy Princess Kath-
nt r~nn"A+ha rz na ...,.anmPCnfC an

ON WORLD AFFAIRS:
New Tactics

BILL MAULDIN

By EDGAR ANSEL MOWRER
"WHEN.IS Secretary of State Marshall re-.
S igning?"
In the last few days, out at the United
Nations at Lake Success I have repeatedly
been asked this question. I begin to think
that this is the new anti-American tactic
evolved by some master tactician of the Mos-
cow-Belgrad Axis. By which I do not mean
to insinuate that the people who put the
question are conscious Russia-Firsters.
The argument is ingenious. It goes
something like this:
"The Marshall Plan is going to be re-
pudiated or cut down to insignificance by
the American Congress. When this becomes
9 About the CoM' itern
A NEW "information bureau" was estab-
lished in Warsaw last week. Nine Com-
munist parties in the Soviet sphere got to-
gether and formed what some called a new
international, and what others felt was just
a reactivation of the old one. But all seem-
ed convinced that the tensions of the Cold
War remained unabated.
Briefly, the nine Communist parties
agreed that only the Soviet Union and her
satellites were real democratic nations;
that these nations in the recent war sought
to liquidate Fascism, to undermine im-
perialism and to strengthen democratic
structures in Europe: that they alone seek
prolonged cooperation among the peoples
of Europe.
The Communist parties agreed, too, that
the U.S. and England fought World War II
to get rid of competition in markets and
establish their dominating position as im-
perialistic powers.
In the press of the nation, interpreta-
tions of the Warsaw agreement varied and
fever pitch was of fluctuating tempera-
tures. But few moves since the beginning
of the post-war struggles of the U.S. and
U.S.S.R. seemed quite so effective in con-
vincing all shades of editorial opinion that
Soviet policy cannot be reconciled or ra-
tionalized much longer if honesty is to be
maintained..
* * * *
THE CHRISTIAN SCIENCE MONITOR
cites the feebleness of the new Comin-
tern, indicating that it falls far short even
of the ill-fated Third International's ambi-
tions. What the Warsaw conference put for-
ward was not a "plan to feed the hungry, to
equip failing factories, to restore trade. It
was a directive for creating conditions in
which American food and equipment would
either be nulified by a general paralysis of
fear or be withheld by a U.S. unwilling to
risk its treasure in a no-man's land of chaos.
"The target for Americans remains," the
Monitor indicated, "to do enough soon
enc gh for peoples who want to stay free."
* * * *
THE COMMUNIST DAILY WORKER, in
an editorial the editors liked so much
they printed it twice, heralds the agree-
ment as a protest against the "Truman-Mar-
shall-Dulles-Hoover scheme of going to Eur-
ope with a dried-up carrot of alleged aid in
one hand and an atomic bomb in the other."
The agreement is aimed at Wall Street,
not the U.S., it declares. "The way to . .
defeat the 'let's-have-war' gang, who hope
for big profits, is to revive the Roosevelt-
Stalin plan for world cooperation and mutual
aid." (It is worth recalling here that to
the WORKER, Roosevelt was leader of the
"let's-have-war" gang until the day of the
German invasion of Russia, when he sud-
denly became the herald of "world coopera-
tion and mutual aid.")
THE WALL STREET JOURNAL on the
other hand finds no cause to concern
itself with the Warsaw decision, or to worry
about a further rift between the U.S. and

U.S.S.R. "The mask is off," declares the fi-
nancier's daily, "and that is the only change
in the relationship of East and West."
* * * *
PM's Max Lerner takes his strongest stand
so far against Communist policy. He rips
into the Comintern as it manifests itself
in the Communist Party in this country, in-
dicating that the Party seeks to politically
destroy President Truman at any cost, and
to undermine, like the European Reds, his
program here and abroad. Failing in its
move to make of Mr. Truman a Fascist
bogey, as the European Communists still
seek to do, the American branch looks now
to ousting him from the White House and
installing, instead, a rank reactionary who
can more easily discredit the United States.
"I cant state unequivocally for PM," Ler-
ner says,""that we will not back any Ameri-
can political movement . . . Communist in-
spired and dominated, nor will we accept
a reactionary candidate, whatever . . . the
tortured logic behind him."
* * * *
THE WASHINGTON POST remarks that
with the formation of the Comintern, the
proposal of Hamiton F. Armstrong, editor of
FOREIGN AFFAIRS, has gained new signifi-
cance. The proposal calls for a defensive
alliance tied to the principles of the UN,
w nithout a nralvzing veto. The plan provides

apparent, there will be nothing for Secre-
tary Marshall to do but resign.
"Unless the Marshall Plan is going to be
applied, the Truman Doctrine becomes an
insupportable luxury. It becomes, as Walter
Lippmann might say, a 'commitment be-
yond our means.' Even if you interpret
'means' to mean 'Congressional willing-
ness,' the Truman Doctrine unquestion-
ably is costly in effort, attention and
money.
"Since the American Congress - these
people reason - is unwilling to foot the bill
for an effective Marshall Plan, it cannot
hope to shape the course of events in Eur-
ope. The peoples of that continent, feeling
themselves abandoned by the United States,
will have no other alternative than to go
farther and farther left. The socialists will
succomb to the communists. The liberals
will follow the socialists. New 'popular
fronts' dominated by Moscow will come to
power everywhere.
"Meanwhile, before the opening of the new
London conference on Germany November
twenty-fifth, Mr. Marshall will have re-
signed."
At this conference, the "tough line to-
ward Russia" will be abandoned by the
United States and by a reluctant Britain.
"I am sure that you will reach an agree-
ment with the Russians to keep Germany
united," one old French friend remarked to
me sadly.
"What makes you think so?"
"What -else can you do? Western Eur-
ope in need of food, will turn to eastern
Europe as the only alternative to an Amer-
ica that will not provide the necessary
funds. Your Congress will obviously leap
at a Russian offer to supply some food as
the price of participation in the control
of the Ruhr. Your Administration might
wish to say no.
"But your Congress will support anything
that will take foreign issues out of the com-
ing presidential election. So you will ac-
cept. Russia will advance its sphere to the
Rhine."
It is an interesting if not a credible story.
It is being repeated by foreigners of various,
sorts.
It is perhaps more interesting in view
of the fact that the same spokesmen were
unfil recently insisting that Europe need
make no concession to the United States
in order to obtain aid, since "America must
export on a giant scale or die." Obviously,
somewhere along the line the tune has
changed.
The Europeans who are spreading the
story about Marshall's coming resignation
have however one excuse.
When they read that certain American
Congressmen have gone through Europe
and found no hunger, or watch other Ameri-
can Congressmen trying to whittle down the
Marshall Plan and destroy its effect, or hear
a presidential candidate confidently affirm-
ing that the United States could just as
well have stayed out of the last war - they
can perhaps be excused for thinking us a
nation of saps and suckers.
We may surprise them.
(Copyright 1947, Press Alliance, Inc.)

PR ESS Rc-,A S
-x
/-/5
CP / -rI A ght . ,v d
"Take the editor of the Gadsbyville, Utah, U.S.A., Bugle out
of 'Peace-Loving' and put him in the 'Warmongering' file."
DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN..

Letters to the Editor...

ART

I

Publication in The Daily Official
Bulletin is constructive notice to all
members of the University Notices
for the Bulletin should be sent in
typewritten form to the office of the
Assistant to the President, Room 1021
Angell Hall, by 3:00 p.m. on the day
preceding publication (11:00 a.m. Sat-
urdays).
WEDNESDAY, OCT. 15, 1947
VOL. LVIII, No. 20
Notices
Women students are notified
that regular weekend rules will
apply to those wishing to attend
out-of-town football games:
"Weekend-(a) Overnight: Any
girl expecting to be out of her
house Friday, Saturday, or Sun-
day night must notify the head of
the house personally, leave ad-
dress in advance, and sign in
when she returns. (b) Late Per-
mission: Routine requests for late
permissions must be made in ad-
vance to the Office of the Dean of
Women except for Friday, Satur-
day, and Sunday nights. For Fri-
day, Saturday, and Sunday nights,
housemothers may grant this pei -
mission if they approve and if the
permission has been requested in
person by the student before she
leaves her residence. In such cases,
the housemother is requested to
attach to sign-out sheets an ex-
planation of each late permission
granted."
Use of Restricted Parking Areas:
Parking areas on campus which
are designated as "RESTRICTED
TO THOSE HOLDING PER-
MITS," are to be used only by per-
sons disptlayingthe parking tag.
'It is to be noted that a student
driving permit is not a parking
permit, and consequently does not
carry with it the right to use those
areas.
Beginning Monday, Oct. 20,
penalties will be imposed upon
those individuals whose cars are
found parked in Restricted Areas
without the proper parking tag
displayed.
Phi Eta Sigma members initi-
ated last May should call at the
Information Desk, Office of Stu-
dent Affairs, for a copy of The
Forum.
"Listening parties" to be held
for the Northwestern game will be
approved for the hours from 2-5,
provided requests are filed in the
Office of Student Affairs before
12 o'clock noon on Thursday, Oc-
tober 16. Chaperons should be se-
lected in accordance with Party
Regulations. Fraternities, Sorori-
ties, and University Residence
Halls will need no additional
chaperons for this event, but the
party should be registered in the
Office of Student Affairs before
noon, Thurs., Oct. 16.
Approved house social events for
the coming week-end:
October 17 - Greene House,
Helen Newberry, Journalism So-
ciety, Victor Vaughan House,
Wesleyan Guild, Zeta Tau Alpha.
October 18 - Alpha Delta Phi,
Alpha Kappa Alpha, Delta Sigma
DeltaInter-Cooperative Council,
phi Kappa Tau, Phi Rho Sigma,
Phi Sigma Kappa, Sigma Chi,
Sigma Nu, Starring's League
House, Theta Delta Chi, Trigon.

College of Literature, Science,
and the Arts, Schools of Edu-.
cation, Forestry, Music and
Public Health.
Students who received marks
of I, X or "no report" at the close
of their last semester or summer
session of attendance will receive
a grade of E in the course or
courses unless this work is made
up by October 22. Students wish-
ing an extension of time beyond
this date in order to make up this
work should file a petition ad-
dressed to the appropriate offi-
cial in their school with Room 4
U.H. where it will be transmitted.
Placement: Registration mate-
rial may be obtained at the Bu-
reau of Appointments, 201 Mason
Hall, during office hours (9-12
and 2-4 on Tuesday, Wed-
nesday, Thursday, and Friday
of this week. This applies to Feb-
ruary, June, and August graduates
as well as to graduate students or
staff members who wish to regis-
ter and who will be available for
positions next year. The Bureau
has two placement divisions:
Teacher Placement and General
Placement. The General Division
includes service to people seeking
positions in business, industry,
and professions other than teach-
ing.
Only one registration period will
be held during the current school
year. Blanks must be returned one
week from the date they are taken
out. Students are urged to regis-
ter as soon as possible, as employ-
ers are already making appoint-
ments to come for interviews.
United States Civil Service An-
nouncements have been received
at the Bureau of Appointments for
1. Junior Professional Assist-
ant (Fields include Administra-
tion Technician, .Archeologist, As-
tronomer, Bacteriologist, Chemist,
Economist, Engineer, Geographer,
Legal Assistant, Librarian, Mathe-
matician, Metallurgist, Patent
Examiner, Physicist, Psychologist,
Social Science Analyst, and Sta-
tistician). Salary, $2,644 year.
Closing date November 4.
2. Junior Agricultural Assistant
-Salary, $2,644 year. Closing date
November 4.
3. Library Assistant - Salary,
$2,168 and $2,394 year. Closing
date November 12.
For complete information, call
at the Bureau of Appointments.
University Community Center:
1045 Midway, Willow Run Village.
Wed., Oct. 15, 8:00 p.m. The
Bikini film sponsored by the In-
terdenominational Church.
Thurs., Oct. 16, 8:00 p.m., The
New Art Group. Textile painting,
ceramics, drawing from life and
still life.
Fri., Oct. 17, 8:00 p.m., Bridge.
To Faculty Personnel:
All those holding appointments
payable on the University Yea
basis will receive their first check
on October 31. Should an emer-
gency exist in any individual case
checks which would be collectec
on October 31, may be obtained
previous to that date by coming tc
the Payroll Department, Room 9
University Hall.
Lectures
University Lecture: Mr. Arthu]

EDITOR'S NOTE: Because The Daily
prints every letter to the editor re-s
ceived (which is signed, 300 words
or less in length, and in good taste)
we remind our readers that the views
expressed in letters are those of the
writers only. Letters of more than
300 words are shortened, printed or
omitted at the discretion of the edi-
torial director. ,
r *r 9
Ridiculous!
To the Editor:
THE NEW LIQUOR regulations
come as a surprise. I have
learned with amazement and dis-
appointment of the strict regula-
tions of the University. They are
almost unbelievable. Odinarly
laws are made and enforced for
the good of the majority and with
the consent of this majority. But
here at the University this is not
the case, for they are not arrived
at in a democratic manner. Regu-
lations in a university should also
be for the purpose of teaching
students to be responsible citi-
zens.
It is unfortunate that members
of a University should be treated
like children, for then they will
behave in that manner. Who ,will
take care of them after they grad-
uate? Who will tell them where
to drink and when to come home?
It seems especially wrong now
when the average age is so much
older.
It is true that people go to col-
lege to receive an education.
Broadly speaking, a university's
main purpose is to turn out use-
ful citizens. But those who are al-
lowed so little say in their own
affairs in college will not know
how to participate when they
leave college. Perhaps liquor reg-
ulations seem a small part of this,
but they are typical of other reg-
ulations here, and one must first
be able to manage his personal
life if he is to do anything else.
Rules that are overly strict will
be broken, particularly if they
serve no good purpose. The police
force will have to be greatly en-
larged to prevent this. Twenty-one
is the legal age for buying liquor
in this state, and ordinarily one
is considered an adult at this time
-but not at Michigan. It is ridic-
ulous that a student can go to a
local tavern, or drink by himself
in a private place, but cannot go
on a beer picnic. It would be in-
teresting to know just what these
regulations are accomplishing. I
doubt that people are any health-
ier, purer, or more scholarly than
students at a more liberal univer-
sity. Such rules make disobedience
most attractive. It is time for more
sensible regulations.
-Nancy B. Forrest.
Maloy Editorial
To the Editor:
THE EDITORIAL concerning'
MYDA's chairman is compar-
able to the name-calling and half-
truths of our less savory column-
ists. I hope that, as written at
the top of your editorial column
this "represents the view of the
writer only." It would be very
degrading if The Daily were to
follow the vicious practice of some
of our commercial newspapers.
Aside from the style of the edi-
torial, it was difficult to follow
the logic of the writer. The fact
that the chairman, or any other
member of an organization, may
be affiliated with a particular
group is not inconsistent with the
statement that its " . . . principles
are the property of no single po-
litical philosophy or party." Al-
though I am not a member of
MYDA, I have been informed by
one of its members that it will

welcome any student, regardless
of political belief, who desires to
work for progressive principles.
-Addi Geist.
Shaffer Reply
To the Editor:
THIS IS MY SECOND reply to
Mr. Maloy's editorial of Oct.
12. My first consisted of a sar-
castic attack upon Mr. Maloy's
motives. But after reconsidering,
I decided that my answer, like his
article, hit below the belt. As a
result, it is now resting in my
overstuffed wastebasket.
I think I know what Mr. Ma-
oy's motive in writing his story
was. I think that he was convinced
that by revealing to the student
body my political affiliations he
was performing a public service.
I regret to say that in his haste
to perform such a service, he made
some very serious errors, for which
I am sure that he is now sorry.
. In times like these a person
who is known to hold certain
political views is liable to persecu-
tion of the worst sort. For this
reason I think that no one has any
right to tell anyone else my polit-
ical philosophy. Though I have
always admitted to those who
asked (including Mr. Maloy), what
my affiliations are, I have never
given anyone else the right to re-
veal them. This should be my
privilege and only mine.
In his editorial, Mr. Maloy made
certain factual errors. He said that
I was chairman of MYDA last
year. This is not so. Miss Harriet
Ratner was chairman of MYDA
then. Mr. Maloy also said that
MYDA "loudly professed its sim-
on-pure character." If Mr. Maloy
means by "simon-pure" non-Com-
munist, he is wrong. MYDA has
always said that Communists were
welcome in the organization. If,
instead of rudely walking away
from me on Saturdayt night, he
would have taken five minutes of
his precious time to get these facts
straight, I think that he would
have avoided printing these er-
rors.
By attacking MYDA on the
basis of my political connections,
Mr. Maloy, unintentionally I am
sure, has resorted to the type of
yellow journalism for which Mr.
Hearst is noted. If Mr. Maloy
wishes to attack MYDA, as is his
right, he should stick to issues
and not personalities.
I would like Mr. Maloy to learn
more about MYDA. Therefore, I
wish to extend him a very cordial
invitation to our next meeting, so
that he can see for himself what
type of organization MYDA is.
-Edward H. Shaffer.
Editorial Policy
To the Editor:
AS A CONSISTENT reader of
The Michigan Daily I have
had in the past a high respect for
the fairness of its editorial policy.
The editorial by Dick Maloy in
last Sunday's Daily on Ed Shaffer,
MYDA's chairman, has caused the
paper to fall in my estimation.
Yellow-journalistic "smear" tac-
tics I thought to be beneath the
dignity of a first class college
newspaper.
As a member of several liberal
progressive organizations, if I have
any disagreements with the Com-
munist philosophy and tactics, I
do not find myself so insecure in
my position as to deem it neces-
sary to stoop to such littleq
"frightened" smear methods. I
feel that I am secure enough in
my political philosophy to conduct
an intelligent and logical argu-
ment for that philosophy.
Furthermore I suggest that Mr.
Maloy take an elementary course
in the logic of relationships. If I
were a member of the Democratic
Party, would any organization of
which I were chairman be a Dem-

ocratic Party front group, Mr.
Maloy? '
-John H. Sloss.
MYIDA Philosophy
To the Editor:
MR. MALOY seems to take great
pleasure in the fact that the
chairman of MYDA is also a mem-
ber of the Ralph Neafus Club of
the Communist Party. Mr. Maloy
therefore assumes that the philos-
ophy of MYDA is the philosophy
of its chairman. Does Mr. Maloy
also assume that all the Amer-
ican people who voted for Presi-
dent Roosevelt four times agreed
with all his programs and pol-
icies? We feel, just as the Amer-
ican people felt when they elected
President Roosevelt, that we have
elected the person most capable
of administering the policies of
MYDA, which the membership de-
termines.
Mr. Maloy claims that MYDA
"loudly professed its simon-pure
character" when it was banned
from the campus last year. If Mr.
Maloy means by "simon-pure
character" freedom from associa-
tion with Communists, he has evi-
dently not read in his own Daily
a letter of March 12, 1947 by Miss
Harriet Ratner, then chairman of
MYDA (not Mr. Shaffer), which

A

I

41

'4
N

I

pI

4

FINE ARTS UNDER FIRE is the title of
an exhibition of thirty large photographs
now being displayed in the West Gallery of
Alumni Memorial Hall by the University
Museum of Art. This interesting show was
compiled by Life Magazine and is an on-the-
spot recording of some of the damage to art
works and historical monuments in Europe
during the late war. It briefly and dramati-
cally shows some of the miraculous escapes,
such as that of Coutances Cathedral in
France, and of Cologne and Worms in Ger-
It shows some of the wanton destruction by
German troops just before evacuation of
chateaux and other buildings which they
had occupied. It shows bomb destruction
of sacred shrines in Italy, Germany and
France; of great paintings such as the Goz-
zoli frescoes in the Campo Santo at Pisa,
and of' the Mantegna murals in the Eremi-
tani Church at Padua. It also briefly de-
scribes how American officers assigned to
the task of preserving Monuments, Fine Arts,
and Archives succeeded in saving damaged
buildings, art objects and libraries.
It is a very concise and well arranged pho-
tographic show that takes only a few min-
utes to see, but gives food for hours of
thought afterward. It is a review of a few
pages of our war effort that shows that
though war is hell, and is as destructive as
bomb and shell can make it, our armies tried
to preserve Europe's monuments, fine arts
and archives wherever possible. It proves-
quoting from General Eisenhower's letter to
the invading armies of Europe just before
D-Day, 1944-that we were fighting a war
"to preserve culture, not to destroy it."
"Fine Arts under Fire" is well worth fif-
teen minutes to half an hour of anyone's
time.
-Prof. Ralph W. Hammett

1
1
r
0
i
i
e
J
r
a
aA
d

Young, formerly Vice-President
in charge of Industrial Relations
of the United States Steel Cor-
poration, will lecture on the sub-
ject, "The Challenge of Industrial
Relations Today," at 4 p.m.,
Thurs., Oct. 16, Rm. 1025, Angell
Hall; auspices of the Bureau of
Industrial Relations. The public
is cordially invited.
University Lecture: Dr. David
G. Ryans, associate director of
American Council on Education,
will lecture on the subject,
"Trends in the Selection of Pro-
fessional Personnel," at 4:15 p.m.,
Tues., Oct. 21, Rackham Amphi-
theatre; auspices of the Bureau
of Psychological Services and the
School of Education. The public is
cordially invited.
Academic Notices
Chem. and Met. 235 will meet at
the regularly scheduled hours un-
til further notice.
Botany 1: Make-up final exami-
nation for students with excused
absences will be given Saturday,
Oct. 18, 9 a.m., Rm. 2004, Natural
Science Bldg.
(Continued on Page 5)

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