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September 25, 1947 - Image 4

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1947-09-25

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THE MICHIGAN DAILY

t-g Y
g r i Burt
Fifty-Eighth Year

I'D RATHER BE RIGHT:
New American Type

BILL MAULDIN

,, N \ t\\
\ Nk X

Edited and managed by students of the Uni-
versity of Michigan undernthe 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
Dick Kraus ..........................Sports Editor
Bob Lent.................Associate Sports Editor
Joyce Johnson .................Women's Editor
Betty Steward ..........Associate Women's Editor
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 Office at 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: Harriet Friedman

Writers Wanted
As a student newspaper, the primary
purpose of The Daily is to present an im-
partial round-up of the important news
of the day and to provide a sounding
board for student opinion.
The editorials which appear on this
page represent the views of the respective
members of The Daily staff. In order to
increase the scope of opinion presented
a student column will be printed. The
editors of The Daily invite all students
interested in writing an editorial column
to submit three sample columns for con-
sideration. Manuscripts =should be sub-
mitted to the editors of The Daily by
noon Monday, Sept. 29.
Positions as staff reviewers for movies,
music, books, and Art Cinema are also
available. Music students will receive
special consideration for the position of
music critic. Sample reviews and criti-
cisms for these positions should also be
submitted by noon Monday, Sept. 29.
-The Senior Editors
Equal Facilities
GEORGIA'S Governor M. E. Thompson
has finally shown his supremacy colors.
Advocating complete segregation of whites
and Negroes as a solution to the South's
race problem, Thompson answered lily-
white Herman Talmadge, and set himself
squarely on the fence by qualifying his
statement with an "eqi' al facilities" pro-
vision.
Undoubtedly an improvement on the "ship
them back to Africa," or "repeal the thir-
teenth amendment" Talmadgites, Thomp-
son has simply adopted the self protection
attitude of the so-called southern liberal.
He may or may not believe that segre-
gation is the South's cure-all, but he knows
the tempo of his electorate.
He may or may not be sincerely search-
ing to the problem's solution, but his truly
constructive ideas must bow to the all
powerful votes of the vociferously white
Georgian "gentry."
Certainly with Thompson as governor
the possibility .of improvement is greater
than with a man so thoroughly committed
to his color as Talmadge.
But segregation cannot, by any stretch
of the imagination, be considered a step
toward the recognition of the Negro as a
human being fitted to take a dignified
place in any society.
-Naomi Stern.
IN THE SEARCH for the devil responsible
for soaring food prices, the hunt turned
last week to Chicago's grain pits. As corn
for future delivery rose to $2.63 a bushel,
an all-time high, and wheat soared to $2.87,
Vermont's Senator Ralph . Flanders, ex-
president of Boston's Federal Reserve Bank,
thought he had spotted the devil. It was
Speculation. "The -situation today in the
commodity markets is comparable to that
in the stockmarket in 1929," said he, "and
it could have the same disastrous results."
He demanded that trading on margin be
eliminated and that trading in grains be
put on a cash basis.
-Time Magazine
T E UNIVERSITY OF LOUISVILLE'S
new President John W. Taylor is a man
of ideas. Unlike most college ;presidents, who

By SAMUEL GRAFTON
I WONDER IF, in the end, LaGuardia will
come to seem more important to us as an
individual, or as the forerunner of a new
American type. He was of course a rare man,
of whom all manner of good things should
be said. To these it might be added that he
invented a new kind of American person-
ality, and contributed this invention to our
national portrait gallery of familiar types.
We have celebrated the laconic New
England farmer for almost two centuries.
We have had the bluff, hearty, touchy
Texan for a hundred
years. We have had
the Southern gentle-
+ man as long as we have
had a country. Along-
side these LaGuardia
has ranged a novel met-
ropolitan portrait. He
has given us a new di-
mension, a new way of
being an admirable
American, and the man
who does that for his country enlarges
it even more than he who gains additional
territory for it.
A good novel or a play could have done it,
could have announced to the country that
its metropolis was now come of age, and was
producing a new type of American, strange,
Organic Problem
YESTERDAY, more than two years after
the Japanese sued for peace, the hurri-
cane-boiled waters of the Atlantic tossed six
deadly Japanese anti-shipping mines onto
a Florida beach. This explosive jetsam is
symbolic of the war-bred troubles which
threaten to blast the General Assembly
of the United Nations into impotency.
The Jap mines were a war measure
against the enemy and so was the war-
time United Nations organization. The
United Nations was formed as a political
and military confederation against a
common enemy and it was successful in
that respect.
The desire of the United Nations to win
the war was so strong that cooperation,
even at the expense of national interests,
was the most expedient way to achieve that
end. When the time came to set up the
post-war organization, it was based on the
war-time premise of complete cooperation.
Complete unanimity of the major power
representatives of the executive branch of
the organization, the Security Council, was
required. Unfortunately, cooperation is no
longer expedient.
Now the United Nations face no com-
mon enemy except the spectre of another
war. But even to mention the possibility
of such a catastrophe is "warmonger-
ing" in the words of Russian Deputy
Foreign Minister Andrei Vishinsky
The problem that now faces the United
Nations is organic; it can function properly
only if the major powers cooperate with
each other. But when the Unted States and
the Soviet Union, or any other of the Big
Five, cannot agree the -United Nations falls
to the debating society level of its prede-
cessor.
The situation has become crucial dur-
ing the current meeting of the General
Assembly. Trygve Lie, secretary general
of the United Nations, addressed an emer-
gency appeal to the United States and
the Soviet Union Tuesday, asking them
to moderate their differences. "The peo-
ples of the world and many governments
as well," Lie said, "are shocked, frightened
and discouraged to find that those same
nations which created the United Nations'
are so openly unable to agree."
An international organization based on
war-time expediencies cannot adequately
perform its peace-time functions. The Unit-
ed Nations, in order to resolve the problems
confronting it, must be changed organically
so that its members can work toward com-

mon interests as they did against a common
enemy.
-Stuart Finlayson.
High-ranking Army and Air Force offi-
cers have been carrying the depressing tale
of the shrinking American Army to the
President and now Gen. Eisenhower has
sounded a warning that our forces are
wasting away to the danger point. It is time
Congress heard the unvarnished truth and
Gen. Eisenhower is the man to tell it.
Foreign observers as well as thinking
Americans have viewed the disintegration
of this nation's armed might with dismay.
No doubt there is elation in some quar-
ters.
At no time in this country's history has
there been greater need for a strong, well-
equipped and well-trained military machine
in time of peace.tIt willsbe difficult for
many Americans to get used to this idea,
but it is vital that they do. Like it or not,
there are international tensions which, if
not relieved in good time, could lead to
armed conflict. It is not enough for a peace-
loving nation to rely upon diplomacy alone.
Diplomacy is only as good as its user's
ability to defend himself in the event of
its failure.
The manpower of the American :Army
has been dropped by 8,000 to 10,000 each

formidable and worthy. A life lived like
this one does it too. New York now means
something to the country it didn't mean be-
fore, because of LaGuardia, because of this
fiery little jimmy cricket whose speech and
personal style seemed modeled, ballet-wise,
on metropolitan traffic noises.
BUT PECULIARITIES ALONE are not
enough; peculiarities alone are only mat-
ter for comedy. To add the new picture to
the national gallery, LaGuardia had to
have something else. That .he had it was
shown when Fusion picked him to run for
Mayor. The whole city, from the richest
members of the oldest families to the most
enterprisingly leftwing trades unionists,
swung around, as if moved by a common
impulse, and placed its hopes in the hands
of this furiously honest little man. At that
moment the new type was born, the fierce
little metropolitan battler, of mixed immi-
grant parentage, and even more mixed poli-
tical background, a strange, reliable, honest,
unkempt, oddly-spoken, passionate man; as
I say, a new type, of whom it might be said
for short that uses city wit (as for gener-
ations we have been using country wit) to
help solve the problems of all of us.
LaGuardia isn't, of course, the only one
who had it. He wouldn't be the herald of
a new type if he were unique. Al Smith
had it. Maybe O'Dwyer has it. But in La-
Guardia the pressure of the new type for
recognition and attention becomes insis-
tent.
And just as the city seems a little differ-
ent when you walk out of an art gallery, and
you note things you perhaps never saw be-
fore, so it seems a little different after you've
studied LaGuardia a bit. I took my children
to the Bronx Zoo the other day. We climbed
into a cab for the return. The cabby sneer-
ed when I gave him my Manhattan address.
"Oh, tired of Central Park, hey?" he said.
"You have to come to Bronx Park now." Not
strong on manners, of course. But not an
oblivious character, either; very interested,
in fact, and he added an unfavorable word
about people who spend two something on
a cab, when fifteen cents on the subway
would do it.
Then my small daughter left her purse
in his car. Ile drove back from the Bronx
with it. He was sore that we had left it;
he hid it shrewdly and suspiciously behind
his back, making us identify it before
turning it over, then disdained a reward
and drove away in a rage. A character,
certainly; as good his way as any Silas in
the books, and maybe a little easier to un-
derstand because of LaGuardia.
That's New York; perhaps it's producing
something. It hasn't quite got into the books
and plays yet, except in the two-dimensional
form of the movies' favorite Brooklyn type.
But it has entered the American conscious-
ness. And in the end that may be the thing
we shall like most to remember LaGuardia
for.
(Copyright 1947, New York Post Corp.)
ON WORLD AFFAIRS:
Rock Bottom
By EDGAR ANSEL MOWRER
T. U. ASSEMBLY, FLUSHING, N. Y.-
When the house that you have built
caves in and you find yourself sitting on the
basement floor, you always have one con-
solation-you can't fall any farther.
Here in the great World's Fair leftover
barn that houses the U.N.'s full-dress per-
formance, it is easy to feel that interna-
tional affairs have reached rock bottom.
The Soviets are determined to rule or
else. Their dominating motive may be just
security on an elastic, expanding scale. Or
it may be a time pious desire to save the
world by Communism. Or it may be a
resurgence of good old-fashioned czarist
imperialism. Whatever it is, people here now
admit that it doesn't make any difference.
Either a world that would not submit to

Hitler submits to Russia-or it has to take
steps to ;protect itself.
Two years ago, one year ago, most Amer-
icans wanted "one world." They still do.
But they ;are quite prepared to make the
best of two-if necessary. A year ago Prav-
da's threat that Russia would abandon
the United Nations were the Charter
changed would have left Americans with
guilt feelings. Not so today. If the Soviet
Union were to pick up its rag dolls and go
home tomorrow, few Americans would mind
much. Nobody wants that-but many of us
are asking whether a smaller organization
that could work along political principles
acceptable to the vast majority of mankind
would not be preferable to a false univer-
salism hiding an intolerable because con-
cealed division.
(Copyright 1947, Press Alliance, Inc.)
The railroads have asked the ICC to per-
mit a further increase in passenger fares.
The only people who can possibly object to
this reasonable request are subversive com-
muters and their fellow-travelers.
-The New Yorker.

q-25-
MIAMI, Arizona - You have t
probably seen pictures by an artist m
named Artzybasheff, who makes tl
big machinery look like parts of r
human beings. He draws faces in on
the fronts of locomotives, for in- sn
stance, making the running lights te
into eyes, the front of the boiler rc
into a monstrous nose, and the an
cowcatcher into teeth. There are a
three electric power shovels work- in
inging at the open-pit Castle- g
Dome Copper Company in Miami, he
Ariz., which make you think of ou
Artzybasheff. The shovels are mi
among the biggest in existence. A ed
bucket on one of them can scoop t
eight tons of rock. It is the deli- ol
cacy and finesse with which the ne
giants are manipulated that ri
makes you think of the great rc
booms, levers, and buckets, as w
arms, wrists, and hands. h
The shovel operator, who is in- bu
credibly small in the control room
of his machine, looks as if he were of
at the console of the Radio City sh
Music Hall organ as his hands ri
and feet flicker from pedal to bu
lever. In all of the maze of opera- a:
tions which produce copper-the sh
digging, blasting, crushing, re- a
fining, and milling-the shovel tr
operator is paid the highest wages o
and is considered the greatest di
craftsman. h
I watched one of the Castle ax
Dome shovels unearth a boulder c

he size of a small automobile. The
.achine seemed to be studying
ie problem with its bucket sus-
ended expectantly in the air. The
ock was buried deeply, and the
ly exposed part was round and
mooth. Suddenly the shovel's iron
eeth began darting around the
ock, probing and prying with
mazing speed, until it had found
tiny depression, only a few
nches deep, where the teeth could
et a grip. The shovel grunted and
eaved, and the boulder reared
ut of its bed. For just a mo-
ent it balanced, teetering on its
dge. In the twinkling of an eye,
he bucket whirled around to the
ther side of the boulder, ma-
euvered itself exactly into the
ght position, and caught the
ock with a crash as it fell. It
as too big to fit inside, so it
ad to be carried on top of the
ucket.
A bulldozer had clanked up to
ffer its help with the rock if it
hould be needed. It happened
ght under the path taken by the
Lcket with its precariously bal-
6ced load, which would have
ipped and flattened the dozer
and its operator at the slightest
emor on the part of the shovel
perator. Yet the dozer man
lidn't even bother to duck his
tad as the whole business passed
a inch or two over him. That's
onfidence.

I

M1

DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN

-11

_
(continued from Page 3)
Honor Societies are requested to
submit a list of officers to the
Office of Student Affairs, Rm. 2,
University Hall, before October 6,
1947.
Approved Student Organiza-
tions, graduate and undergrad-
uate, planning to be active for the
school year 1947-48 may secure an
organization recognition card by
filing a directory card, listing of-
ficers of the group. It is requested
that either the president or sec-
retary file this information for the
organization before October 6,
1947. Directory cards are avail-
able in the Office of Student Af-
fairs, Rm. 2, University Hall. All
groups for which no Directory
card is filed are assumed to be
inactive for the present school
year.
All Transfer Students in the
College of Literature, Science, and
Arts who received yellow evalua-
tion sheets during registration
week must return them to 1209
Angell Hall by September 30.
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 of
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.
Beta Tau; Zeta Psi; Phi Chi.
September 28: Alpha Rho Chi.
Student Print Loan Library:
Students interested in obtaining
a picture for the fall semester,
may sign for the print between
Thursday, Sept. 25 and Saturday,
Oct. 4, West Gallery, Alumni Me-
morial Hall. A desk will be set up
at that time for this purpose. Stu-
dents are requested to bring stu-
dent identification with them at
the time they make their reserva-
tion. A rental fee will be charged.
The prints will be issued from Rm.
205, University Hall, the week
following the close of the exhibit
on Oct. 4. The West Gallery is
open to the public from 10-12
a.m. and from 2-5 p.m. daily ex-
cept Monday.
Applications for Bomber Scho-
larships: Applications may be ob-
tained at the Scholarship Office,
Office of Student Affairs, Rm. 205
University Hall, and must be re-

---

,l

turned to that office not later
than Tuesday, Sept. 30. To be
eligible for these scholarships a
student must have served at least
one year in the armed forces dur-
ing the last war, must have com-
pleted satisfactorily not less than
the equivalent of two semesters
of credit hours in any undergrad-
uate school or college in this Uni-
versity, and shall have received
no degree of any kind from this
University. Awards will be made
according to need, character, and
scholarship ability after compari-
son of applicants.
Canadian Undergraduate Stu-
dents: Application blanks for the.
Paul J. Martin Scholarship for
Canadian undergraduate students
may be obtained at the Scholar-
ship Office, Rm. 205, University
Hall. To be eligible a student
must have been enrolled in the
University for at least one semes-
ter of the school year 1946-47.
All applications should be re-
turned to that office by Tuesday,
Sept. 30; 1947. The scholarship
will be assigned on the basis of
need and superior scholastic
achievement.
Seniors in Aeronautical and
Mechanical Engineering: The
Douglas Aircraft Company, Inc.
has established a scholarship of
$500 to be used during the cur-
rent school year. The scholarship
will be awarded to a highly rec-
ommended student in Aeronau-
tical or Mechanical Engineering
who has completed his Junior
year at the University. Applica-
tions should be in letter form,
giving a brief statement of qual-
ifications and experience in re-
gard to both scholastic work and
any outside experience they may
have had. Any service record
should be mentioned. Senior Me-
chanicals will address their letters
of application to Prof. R. S. Haw-
ley, Rm., 221 W. Eng. Bldg., sen-
ior Aeronauticals will send their
applications to Prof. E. W. Con-
lon, Rm. 1501 E. Eng. Bldg. Ap-
plications will be received up to
October 3.
Aeronautical Engineering Stu-
dents: There is available one $500
Robert L. Perry Memorial Fellow-
ship to students in Aeronautical
Engineering who are in need of
financial assistance and who
show definite promise in this
field. In the selection of a candi-
date preference will be given to
veteran pilots. Applications ,should
be in letter form, giving a state-
ment of services in the Armed
forces, aid addressed to Prof. E.
W. Conlon, Rm. 1501 E. Eng.
Bldg. Applications will be received
up to October 3.
Scholarship Open to Senior
Mechanical, Aeronautical and
Electrical Engineering Students:,
Consolidated Vultee Aircraft Cor-
poration has established ap an-
nual scholarship of $250 which is

available to students who are in
their Junior year in the above
fields of engineering and who are
highly recommended by their fac-
ulty Scholarship Committee. The
student will be employed by the,
Company the first semester after
the award. Application forms for,
this scholarship may be obtained
i the Aeronautical Eng. Office.
-C nslidated Vultee Graduate
Fell wship: The Consolidated
Vultee Aircraft Corporation has
established two annual Graduate
Fellowships of $750 each, avail-.
able to graduates of accredited
engineering, metallurgy, physics
or mathematics schools who are!
highly recommended by their fac-
ulty Scholarship Committee, for
graduate study and research in
the fields included in aeronau-
tical engineering. The students
will be employed by the Company
the first summer after the
awards. Applications available in
Aero. Eng. Office.
Juniors, Seniors and Graduates:
Four Frank P. Sheehan scholar-
ships are available. The selection
of candidates for these scholar-
ships is made very largely on the
basis of scholastic standing. Ap-
plicants should address letters to
Prof. E. W. Conlon, Rm. 1501 E.
Eng. Bldg. giving a brief state-
ment of their qualifications and
experience they may have had. A
statement should also be made
about their plans for further
study in Aero. Eng. Any service
record should be mentioned. Ap-
plications will be received up to
October 3.
Approved social events for the
coming week-end:
September 26: Couzens Hall,
Jordan Hall; Mosher Hall; Win-
chell House; Zeta Tau Alpha.
September 27: Acacia; Alpha
Delta Phi; Alpha Delta Pi; Alpha
Epsilon Phi; Alpha Kappa Kappa;
Alpha Tau Omega; Beta Theta
Pi; Chi Phi; Chi Psi; Delta Kappa
Epsilon; Delta Sigma Delta; Del-
ta Tau Delta; Kappa Sigma;
Michigan Christian Fellowship;
Nu Sigma Nu; Phi Delta Phi; Phi,
Delta Theta; Phi Gamma Delta;
Phi Kappa Psi; Phi Kappa Tau;
Phi Rho Sigma; Phi Sigma Delta;
Psi Upsilon; Sigma Alpha Epsilon;
Sigma Alpha Mu; Sigma Nu; Sig-
ma Phi Epsilon; Theta Chi;
Theta Delta Chi; Theta Xi; Zeta
Beta Tau; Zeta Psi; Phi Chi.
September 28: Alpha Rho Chi.
Married Veterans of World War
U-University Terrace Apart-
ments and Veterans' Emergency
Housing Project. ,
Opportunity will be provided
Wednesday, Thursday, Friday,
October 1, 2, and 3 for students in
the above group to file applica-
tion for residence in the Univer-
sity Terrace Apartments and the
Veterans' Emergency Housing
Project.
At present there are no vacan-
cies in these apartments, but ap-
plications will be considered for
future vacancies.
Applications for residence in
these apartments will be consid-
ered according to the following
qualifications:
1. Only married veterans who
are at present registered in the
University may apply.
2. Only married veterans 'of
World War II may apply.
3. Only Michigan residents may
apply. (The Regents' definition of
a Michigan resident follows. "No
one shall be deemed a resident of
Michigan for the purpose of reg-
istration in the University unless
he or she has resided in this state
six months next preceding the
date of proposed enrollment.")
4. Veterans who have incurred
physical disability of a serious na-

ture will be given first consider-
ation. A written statement from
Dr. 'Forsythe of the University
Health' Service concerning such
disability should be included in
the application.
5. Only students who have com-
pleted two terms in this Univer-
sity may apply. (Summer session
is considered as one-half term.)
6. Students who are admitted to
these apartments may in no case
occupy them for a period longer
than two years.
7. Length of overseas service
will be an important determin-
ing factor.
8. In considering an applicant's
total length of service, A.S.T.P.,
V-12, and similar programs will
be discounted.
9. If both husband and wife are
veterans of World War II and the
husband is a Michigan resident
and both are enrolled in the Uni-
versity their combined application
will be given special consideration.
10. Each 4pplicant must file
with his application his Military
Record and Report Qf Separation.
Married veterans of World War
II who have filed applications for
the Terrace Apartments priof to
October 1, 1947V should not apply
again, since their applications are
being processed in terms of the
above qualifications.
Office of Student Affairs
Room 2, University Hall

Lectues
Season Tickets 194748 Lecture
Course may now be purchased at
Hill Auditorium box office. Seven
distinguished numbers will be pre-
sented this season, the complete
course being as follows: Oct. 23,
Walter Duranty and H. R. Knick-
erbocker. debate, "Can Russia Be
Part of One World?"; Nov. 3,
Jacques Cartier ."Theatre Caval-
cade": Nov. 20. Rear-Admiral
Richard E. Byrd, "Discovery,"
with motion pictures; Nov. 25,
Miss Jane Cowl, "An Actress
Meets her Audience": Jan. 13,
Julien Bryan, "Russia Revisited,"
with motion pictures; Jan. 22,
John Mason Brown, "Broadway In
Review"; Feb. 10, Hon. Arthur
Bliss Lane, "Our Foreign Policy,
Right or Wrong?" Tickets for the
complete course are priced at
$6.60, $5.40 and $4.20. Box office
hours are from 10-1, 2-5 daily ex-
cept Saturday afternoon and Sun-
day.
Freshman Health Lectures for
Men: It is a University require-
ment that all entering freshmen
take a series of lectures on Per-
sonal and Community Health and
to pass an examination on the
content of these lectures. Trans-
fer students with freshma
standing are also required to take
the course unless they have had
a similar course elsewhere.
Upperclassmen who were here
as freshmen and who did not ful-
fill the requirements are request-
ed to do so this term.
These lectures are also required
of veterans with freshman stand-
ing.
The lectures will be given in the
Natural Science Auditorium at
4:00, 5:00 and 7:30 p.m. as per
the following schedule:
Lecture No. Day Date
4 Thurs. Sept. 2
5 Mon. Sept. 29
6 Tues. Sept. 30
7 (Final Exam) Wed. Oct. 1
You may attend at any of the
above hours. Enrollment will take
place at the first lectur'e. Please
note that attendance is required
and roll will be taken.
Academic Notices
Doctoral Examination for Wil-
liam Elliott Humphrey, Geology;
thesis: "Geology of the Cierra de
los Muertos Area, Coahuila, Mex-
ico, and Aptian Cephalopods from
the La Pena Formation," Thurs.,
Sept. 25, 4065 Natural Science
Bldg., 3 p.m. Chairman, L. B. Kel-
lum.
Graduate Students: Prelimi-
nary examinations in French and
German for the doctorate will be
held Fri., Sept. 26, 4 to 6 p.m.,
Rackham Amphitheatre. Diction-
aries may be used.
English 211g, Proseminar in
American Literature, will meet
Wednesdays, 4-6, Rm. 3217 A.H.
Mathematics Seminars: There
will be a meeting of those inter-'
ested in seminars in mathematics
Thursday, Sept. 25, 4 p.m., 3201
Angell Hall, at which the subjects
for seminars will be selected and
the hours arranged.
Medical Aptitude Examinatgn.
All applicants for admission to
Medical Schools, who wish to be
admitted during 1948, must take
the MedicalAptitude Eamin-
tion on Sat., Oct. 25, 1947 or Mon.,
Feb. 2, 1948. The examination will
not be given on any other day.
In order to be admitted to the
October 25th examination, can-
didates must fulfill the following
requirements:
1. Candidateshmust register for
the October 25th examination on
or before Thurs., Sept,. 5, 1947,

Rm. 110, Rackham Bldg. Sept. 25
will be the last day for registra-
tion for the October 25th exami-
nation.
2. Candidates must bring to the
examination a check or money
order for five dollars payable to
the Graduate Record Office. No
candidate will be admitted to the
examination unless he pays fee
in this way. Cash will not be ac-
cepted.
Candidates who register will be-
gin the examination at 8:45 a.m.
on Oct. 25, 1947, in the Lecture
Hall of the Horace H. Rackham
School of Graduate Studies. The
examination will be divided into
two sessions and will take all day.
Inquiries should be addressed to
The Chief Examiner, Bureau of
Psychological Services, (Ext.
2297).
Museum Science 168, 173, 185,
205 and 206: these courses will
not be given during the academic
year 1947-48.
Political Science 151: British
Government MWF at 9 in s203
A.H.
Political Science 121: American
Constitutional Law. MWF at 9 in
2003 A.H.
Political Science 52: Sec. 2
(Laing). Wednesdays at 11 in
2014 A.H.
Political Science 383: National
Government and American Politi-
cal Thought, Wed., 3-5, Rm. 308
Library.
CiConcerts
Carillon Recital: Percival Price,

BARNABY...

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Excellent, McSnoyd! If we
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