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September 26, 1947 - Image 4

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The Michigan Daily, 1947-09-26

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Fifty-Eighth Year

Report from Europe



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
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: Joan Katz

Action on Prices?
PRESIDENT TRUMAN'S congressional
conference called for next Monday leaves
the man with prices on his mind speculating,
hopeful and somewhat dubious.
The conference is swathed in chiffon mys-
tery - no one seems to know exactly who
is attending, what the agenda will be and if
the all-important special session of Congress
will be called. Yet the amateur political
detective is doing some important guessing
and allowing himself some indulgence by
The guess is that the conference will dwell,
perhaps, on the high cost of living, a fact
which is no longer lodged statistically in
Washington files. Those of us who eat and
buy clothes have drawn not too subtle com-
parisons between one of the better known
congressional leader's solution for the crisis
and one well-known French economist's, and
find something similarly lacking in both.
Prices are at the stage where we are being
hit where it hurts the most. A special ses-
sion of Congress is about due on this prob-
lem-therein lies our hope. Whether va-
cationing Congressmen experiencing high
prices will try to pull other phony solutions
or debate about who's to blame instead of
providing a realistic program of stabiliza-
tion is a question which arouses that uneasy
feeling, familiar in these days.
Though some of us feel that domestic high
prices are not as importantly related to the
European crisis as so many "experts" are
loudly protesting, nevertheless, action on the
situation in Europe is well worth a special
session. Whether we will use our power as
another weapon against the "iron curtain"
or as a sincere instrument of humanitarian
aid is another mystery.
Because we are not in a financial position
to imitate Congressional leaders, we cannot
afford to sit at home, chewing the fat and
deploring the high cost of living. The Ameri-
can people are strong enough to make their
protests count, in view of the coming elec-
tions. The sooner we act, the sooner we will
be able to make our dollars count.
-Lida Dailes
Margin of Survival
THE ADVENT of the biggest sports year
the nation has ever known, with two
million persons expected to witness Big Nine
football games alone, leads one to wonder
whether the similarity between athletics to-
day and the tremendous spectacles of an-
cient Rome is merely a superficial resem-
It is true that more people participate in
sports in this country today than anywhere
else-ever, while the popular participation in
Roman panoramas was limited to slaves and
other inferiors. But it is also true that, at
the same time the Roman leaders were en-
tertaining the Roman mob, the veterans of
Rome's wars were descending on the Roman
capital with demands for compensation for
their years in service, exactly as the veter-
ans' groups of World War IL and to a less
extent, of World War II, have done.
This is not to disparage veterans orath-
letes as such; the point is that conditions
exist today, as they existed in the days of
Rome, which make it likely or even neces-
sary that people behave in similar ways.
One factor that exists today, which was
conspicuously absent during the decline of
,o ;ca lamrni+frmedi nolitcainmteli-

THE SUMMARY of the final report on
needs from the sixteen European coun-
tries should make Congress' willingness to
grant the required funds a sure thing.
Admittedly,' the report reveals that the
spirit of inter-cooperation among the six-
teen still leaves something to be desired. The
fact is, socialism as practiced by modern na-
tional states, isolates them far more than
capitalism. State planners find international
cooperation a difficult task.
We ought therefore feel no surprise that
the sixteen balk at really effective mea-
sures like a customs union, that they offer
only a "move" toward the standardization
of mining and electrical supplies and
freight cars, mere "examination" of the
advantages of railway pooling and just
"interchange of information" by the steel
producing countries (instead of stern in-
Blood or Oil?
0 N THE dockside at Hamburg, the ghosts
of Hitler, Striecher and Himmler must
have danced with unrestrained joy as a few
thousand Jews, tragic remnants of millions
who had inhabited Europe, those who sur-
vived the horrors of the concentration camps
and escaped the crematoriums, were forcibly
returned to the graveyard of their people.
For a parallel to the British Government's
brutal treatment of the 4400 Exodus 1947
refugees, one must recall the inhumanity and
barbarism of the Nazis.
Democratic peopli's of the world who
fought the greatest of wars to end the op-
pression of the weak by the strong wish to
know what individual or political force is
morally responsible for this monstrous
crime against humanity. Is the British of-
ficer on board the Ocean Vigour when it
was unloaded at Hamburg who confided to
a reporter: "Today I am ashamed of my
uniform," blameworthy? Obviously not, for
he and the soldiers of the Sherwood Forest
regiment were merely carrying out orders.
If personal culpability is to be evaluated,
the heaviest moral blame must be placed on
Foreign Minister Ernest Bevin and Prime
Minister Clement Atlee. Bevin, the rough
and tumble labor leader who has consist-
ently repudiated the fundamental ideals of
socialism, was immediately responsible for
this tragic incident. Atlee, the erstwhile so-
cial worker and former secretary of J. Ram
say MacDonald who also betrayed the La-
bor Party of Britain and almost succeeded
in destroying it nearly two decades ago, si-
lently condoned Bevin's cruel and relentless
determination to drive these innocent vic-
tims of Nazi oppression back to the land
which still reeks with the nauseating stench
of the crematoriums.
- In the final judgement, however, Ameri-
can officialdom, by its failure to exert the
tremendous pressure of which it is capable
to prevent this crime and force Britain to
accept UNSCOP's report calling for the im-
mediate entry of 150.000 Jews into Palestine,
stands condemned with greater guilt. While
the people of the Exodus were being re-
turned to Hamburg, the acting Secretary of
State Robert Lovett claimed not to have the
facts necessary to take effective action. Fol-
lowing their forced disembarkation, Secre-
tary of State Marshall revealed that a pro-
test registered by this government with the
British had been ignored.
Who can be fooled by this brutal pretence
of impotency? When Britain prepared to
remove her troops from Greece, policy mak-
ers in the State Department ordered the
British to wait until the United States was
ready to replace her there and the British
waited. Time and again, the U.S.A. has ef-
fectively demonstrated that our billions for
loans, tariffs and Truman Doctrines are
powerful weapons which even the British
must respect, once we make up our minds
to employ them.
Through the Balfour Declaration, the in-
ternational agreement which gave Palestine
to Britain in mandate and the report of the
Anglo-American Commission last year, the

United States has committed itself in for-
mal documentation to the creation of a
Jewish state in Palestine. In spite of these
official avowals, hypocritical American
"statesmen" have reneged on their pledges
to sulpport the ideal of a Jewish homeland
by actively supporting Arabian feudal lords
in their unrelenting opposition to the deep
aspirations of the Arab masses to harmon-
ize their interests with the Jews.
Is it surprising then, that when our Con-
gressmen return from abroad they report
great distrust of and antagonism for the
United States among foreign peoples? No,
for America can expect to hold the faith and
trust of all freedom-loving men and women
only by demonstrating through effective ac
tion that it sincerely believes a drop of blood
is infintely more valuable than a drop of oil.
-Joe Frein
WOULD-BE government planners assume
that anything would be better than an-
other majcr depression-even the coercion
that would be required to effectuate their
plans to prevent it. They base their assump-
tion on the unwarranted belief that state
planning has succeeded in the Soviet Union.
It has succeeded, they fondly imagine, be-
cause there is even less unemployment in the

ternational rationing of the insufficient,
supplies of coke).
Nonetheless, the report discloses a good
deal of solid wisdom and a definite will to
live among the sixteen.
Apologists for the American Congress
should take note. They have explained what
looked like provincialism on Capitol Hill not
by systematic isolationism or lack of hu-
manity or indifference to American political
interest. They have attributed it to the fear
that in helping a bunch of European "bums,"
we should be dumping good American money
down a bottomless drain. In this respect,
then the Paris report should reassure them.
Their will to help the sixteen free Eur-
opean nations pronto would be further
strengthened if they read the economic
survey of Europe written by the foreign
service of the New York Evening Post and
published in that newspaper's issue of
Sept. 17. Here you have brief and pointed
analysis of all the sixteen soliciting coun-
tries-and of some others.
Each is written by a newspaper specialist,
with enough sense of news to unearth what
is really going on (unlike some politicians
and economists) and enough knowledge of
economics to.understand what they unearth
(unlike some newsmen).
The picture is spotty. Britain unhappily
rates last as to morale but still has a rela-
tively high standard of living. Switzerland
is living as well or better than the United
States but fears a collapse. Italy is bad and
Germany stagnating, largely, the correspon-
dent feels, because of American inadequa-
cies. Finland and the Netherlands show the
most energy. Sweden still enjoys abundance
-and a feeling of guilt that is shared by
One fact stands out: as between planning
and private initiative, the latter as prac-
ticed in Belgium, seems on the whole to
be giving the best results. Excessive con-
trols are believed to be a demonstrable
handicap to recovery in France. So, pos-
sibly, in Britain. Here is a situation that
planners will have to explain away if they
still intend to insist upon the superior
ability of socialism to provide a fuller life.
Another point: Czechoslovak Minister of
Foreign Affairs, Jan Masaryk, in a recent
speech to the UN Assembly, urged the world
to take notice of the fact that Europe is
"moving to the left."
According to the Post survey, this is not
true. Or at least, no longer true. During the
war, owing to the criminal complicity of a
large section of European capitalism with
fascism, the Europeans moved left' steadily.
Liberation revealed their slide. Now, how-
ever, the tide has turned. Apparently, in
nearly all countries, the Left is now slipping.
This is another fact that ought not escape
the attention of American law-makers when
they debate whether to act on the Paris Re-
port from the sixteen governments or to
turn a deaf ear on Europe's misery.
Most important is a final point. In con-
cluding the Post survey, the analyst contra-
dicts certain "impressions" of Europe cur-
rently mouthed by superficial observers:
"This survey does not show that Europe
is 'finished.' It shows the contrary. It
shows that Europe, on the whole, is recov-
ering without help from us which is still
going to be needed for a while." The Euro-
peans "have been through every sort of
difficulty in the course of the centuries
... But they have never quit and they are
as far from quitting today as they ever
After World War I, the Balkans were the
critical area. "All the strange, psychological,
political and economic phenomena now once
more current were current then. The dif-
ference is, this time they have spread over
the whole of Europe instead of over only a
part. With the years they worked them-
selves out. It seems reasonable to suppose
they will work themselves out again."
In which case, a United States that failed
to hasten the process with funds and friend-
ship would be untrue to its own major
(Copyright 1947, Press Alliance, Inc.)

THE FACT that most principles and ideals
can't be handled in a practical. manner
was clinched for us with the latest report
from the Freedom Train.
When the train, housing historic Ameri-
can documents arrived at the Hudson Tubes,
connecting New York and Jersey City, it
was discovered that it just wouldn't fit.
After the ventilators and the horn on the
engine had been removed, the oil changed
because of safety regulations, and its brak-
ing system switched to electrical control for
use on the next railroad line, the mech-
anized Paul Revere was able to proceed.
We have had a feeling for a long time that
some of the changes in our modern America
might cause the Freedom Train a little
-Harriet Friedman
There is still no indication that our rest-
ing congressmen will be called back to
Washington for a special session, but thier
vacations may be somewhat spoiled anyway.
The news from Europe can hardly be called
good hammock reading.
-The New Yorker.

love the West used to have a habit
of coming out here from smoky
skyscrapers and dirty streets,
standing on top of a hill, looking
at other hills, and sighing to no-
body in particular, "Ahhh. The
hugeness of it. The magnificence!
Here is something man cannot
touch. He can build fragile cities
and dam little streams, but he
cannot fool with the virgin beauty
of a mountain."
After gazing a while the sight-
seer would get ready to go home
and bore his friends with stories
about communing with the gods
and finding the true perspective
as regards man and nature.
If one of the enthralled visitors
of a generation ago happened to
be standing on a certain hill about
half mile north of the city of
Miami, Ariz., right under his feet
were hundreds of frail little bipeds
digging and grubbing and blast-
ing and slowly accomplishing a
feat which would have annoyed
him terribly had he known about
it. They were turning his moun-
tain upside down.

This is not an unusual proced-
ure in modern mining. As shafts,
cross-cuts, and drifts are scienti-
fically bored hundreds of feet be-
low the surface, the ground be-
comes so weakened that it caves
and settles. Sometimes miners far
underground find it better to
cause the ore to cave down to
them by gravity instead of digging
upward after it. Engineers and
technicians are able, of course, to
calculate and predict the exact
amount of settling, so the whole
thing is done with deliberation,
but it is amazing nevertheless.
The Miami mountain holds a
particular fascination for me, be-
cause I have seen it every few
years since I was seven or eight,
and every time I look at the darn
thing it is a little more upside
down. More than a hundred mil-
lion tons of ore have been taken
from beneath it, and although the
actual surface has never been
touched by diggers, the mountain
is now a pit almost a thousand
feet deep, and in shape is almost
an exact reversal of its former

EDITOR'S NOTE: Because The Daily
prints every letter to the editor re-
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
omittedatthe discretion of the edi-
torial director.
,* *
Football Tickets
To the Editor:
IN THE OPINION of most of the
transfer students living at Wil-
low Run, the present student foot-
ball ticket distribution system
leaves much to be desired. Accord-
ing to The Daily, the present
method was adopted as the result
of a polldtaken among the student
body, of which transfer students
make up only a small majority. As
might be expected, the results fa-
vored Michigan students, while
discriminating against transfer
No one denies the fact that stu-
dents in attendance at the Univer-
sity for one or more years should
receive preference over newcom-
ers. However, on the other hand,
it is obviously unfair that a trans-
fer student having eight or ten
semesters of college to his credit
should be allotted the same seats
assigned to freshmen. A much
fairer method might be to count
one .semester at Michigan equal to
two;semesters at another school,
thus giving transfer students the
even break which they are not
getting now.
--Herbert Aronson
' * * *
Aims of ADA
To the Editor:
EVER SINCE the organization of
the Michigan chapter of Amer-
icans for Democratic Action (Stu-
dent Division) last Spring, there
has been considerable confusion
between that organization and

Letters to the Editor..

American Youth for Democracy.
The distinction between these two
organizations should have long
ago been made evident for they
are' unlike both in principle and
In the first instance, ADA feels
itself to be a sincerely liberal or-
ganization; and because liberalism
cannot possibly be extended to in-
clude totalitarianism we reject
Communism (as well 'as Fascism)
as a philosophy incompatible with
the objectives of progressive
thought and action.
To we of ADA, liberalism is a
faith not a dogma - a faith that
finds its foundation in the dignity
of man and the responsibility of
the individual to work toward a
society that yields the greatest
good for the greatest number. If
this is the philosophy of liberalism
then by necessity it must be flexi-
ble enough to fit the society it
seeks to serve; thus no imported
blueprint for progress can be rig-
idly fitted to America's hetero-
geneous society and dynamic econ-
omy and at the same time be
called liberal.
Domestically, ADA seeks a lib-
eral program which does not bar-
ter freedom for security but em-
braces both. Internationally, ADA
seeks a program which in the long
run will produce true world gov-
ernment and in the short run
combat totalitarianism by com-
bating hunger, want, and inse-
curity. This broadly is our pro-
gram; in two forthcoming letters
I will attempt a more detailed out-
line of ADA's domestic and for-
eign policy.
The Michigan chapter of ADA-
Student Division hopes to bring
together all liberal and progressive
students interested in promoting
such a program through the media
of education and farsighted, in-
formative political action.
Bernard L. Goodman
President, U. of M. ADA



' 4

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-
School of Business Administra-
tion: Faculty meeting, Friday,
Sept. 26, 4 p.m., Rm. 110, Tap-
pan Hall.
Forestry Assembly: 11 a.m., Fri.,
Sept. 26, Rackham . Amphithea-
tre. All students in the school are
expected to attend except those
with conflicts in non-forestry
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.
Married Veterans of World War
II-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
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
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 ipplicant must file
with his application his Military
Record and Report of Separation.
Married veterans of World War
II who have filed applications for
the Terrace Apartments prior to
October 1, 1947 should not apply
again, since their applications are
being processed in terms of the
above qualifications.
Office of Student Affairs
Room 2, University Hall
All Students, Graduate and Un-
dergraduate, are notified of the
following revised regulations
adopted by the Committee on Stu-
dent Conduct:
The presence of women guests
in men's residences, except for
exchange and guest dinners or for
social events approved by the Of-
fice of Student Affairs, is not per-
mitted. (This regulation obvious-
ly does not apply to mothers of
members.) Effective February,
Exchange and guest dinners
must be announced to the Office
of Student Affairs at least one day
in advance of the scheduled date,
and are approved,schaperonedor
unchaperoned, provided that they
are confined to the hours 5:30
p.m. to 8 p.m. for week day din-
ners, and 1 p.m. to 3 p.m. for Sun-
day dinners. Exchange dinners
are defined as meals in men's resi-
dences or women's residences at-
tended by representative groups
of members of approved organi-
zations of the other sex; guest
dinners are defined as meals in
men's residences and women's
residences attended by guests of
the other sex who may or may not
belong to University organiza-
The use or presence of intoxi-
cating liquors in student quarters
has a tendency to impair student
morale, and is contrary. to the
best interests of the students and
of the University and is not per-
itted. Effective July, 1947.
Baby Sitters interested in put-
ting their names on the baby sit-
ters list may register in the Office
of the Dean of Women.
Householders interested in ob-
taining baby sitters may inquire
at the Office of the Dean of Wom-
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-l
dents are requested to bring stu-1
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.
Academic Notices
Doctoral Examination for
George Iwao Fujumoto, Chemis-
try; thesis: "Preparation and Re-
actions of Certain Cyclic Ketones,"
Fri., Sept. 26, East Council Room,
RackhamcBldg., 2 p.m. Chairman,
SW. E. Bachmann.
Doctoral Examination for Mi-
chael Joseph Rzasa, Chemical En-
gineering; thesis: "Vapor-liquid
Equilibria in the Methane-Kensol
System," Sat., Sept. 27, 3201 E.
Engineering Bldg., 9 a.m. Chair-
man, D. L. Katz.
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.
Medical Aptitude Examination.
All applicants for admission to
Medical Schools, who wish to be
admitted during 1948, must take
the Medical Aptitude Examina-
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-I
didates must fulfill the following
1. Candidates must register for
the October 25th examination on
or before Thurs., Sept. 25, 1947,
Rm. 110, Rackham Bldg. Sept. 25
will be the last day for registra-
tion for the October 25th exami-
2. Candidates mustbring 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-
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.
Biological Chemistry Seminar:
Fri., Sept. 26, 4 p.m., 319 W. Medi-
cal Bldg. Dr. Raymond L. Garner
will discuss the recent Conference

on the Medicinal and Experimen-
tal Uses of Isotopes which was
held at Madison early in Septem-
ber. All interested are invited.
Political Science 151: British
Government MWF at 9 in 2203
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
Events Today
Choral Union Ushers: If you
were a regular usher last year and
want to usher again this year, sign
up today at Hill Auditorium,, 5-6
Visitor's Night, Department of
Astronomy: 8 to 10 p.m., Angell
Hall, for observation of the moon.
(This is the first of four Visitor's
Nights, to be held Oct. 10, 24, and
Nov. 21.)
NSA Meeting, 5 p.m., Rm. 306,
Michigan Union, of delegates and
alternate delegates to the National
Student Association convention
recently held in Wisconsin, to
discuss plans and transportation,
for regional meeting in Kalama-
zoo this Sunday.
Theta sigma Phi: Business
meeting, 4 p.m. See department
bulletin board for place of meet-
Sigma Chapter, Kappa Alpha
Psi: First meeting of fall semester,
8 p.m., Rm. 304, Michigan Union.
Organization, rushing rules and
activities for the year will be dis-


SRA Coffee Hour: Lane
4:30-5:30 p.m. Everyone is
dially invited.


Barnaby:Club: Membership
meeting. 5:15 p.m., at the Lane
Hall Coffee Hour, followed bya
buffet dinner, and a student panel
and discussion.
B'nai B'rith Hillel Foundation
will commence its regular Friday
evening services at 7:45 p.m. A
social hour will follow.
Hindustan Association: Meet-
ing, 7:30 p.m., International Cen-
ter. Office-bearers for the fall
semester will be elected.
Coming Events
International Center: Due to
the Reception to New Foreign
Students on Saturday in the
Rackham Assembly Hall, the In-
ternational Center will be closed
Sat., Sept. 27 at 1:30 and will re-
open Sunday at 2 p.m.
Formal Reception for Foreign
Students will be given by The In-
ternational Center, Sat., Sept. 27,
o n m R.n elthnmm m A vh1rn Ze .


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