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November 22, 1947 - Image 4

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The Michigan Daily, 1947-11-22

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PA-c-F roLT1U


4TU~~Y~ GVE~R ~1947~


Fifty-Eighth Year
..- -

Iattle !ines Form

Letters to the Editor


Edited and managed by students of the Uni-
versity of Michigan under the authority of the
Board in Control of Student Publications.
John Campbell................Managing Editor
Nancy Helmick ...................General Manager
Clyde Recht ..........................City Editor
Jeanne Swendeman......... Advertising Manager
Stuart Finlayson ................Editorial Director
Edwin Schneider .................Finance Manager
Lida Dailes .......................Associate Editor
Eunice Mints...................Associate Editor
Dick Kraus ..........................Sports Editor.
Bob Lent ..................Associate Sports Editor
Joyce Johnson..................Women's Editor
Betty Steward ..........Associate Women's Editor
Joan de Carvajal ..................Library Director
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 news dispatches
credited to it or otherwise credited in this news-
paper. All rights of re-publication of all other
mhatters herein also reserved.
Entered at the Post Office at Ann Arbor, Mich-
lian, as second class mail matter.
Subscription during the regular school year by
darrier, $5.00, by mail, $6.0a'.
Member, Assoc. Collegiate Press, 1947-48
editorials published in The Michigan Daily
are written by members of The Daily stafff
and represent the views of the writers only.
Incomplete .Pass
SENATE REPUBLICAN leaders have shown
little ingenuity in their latest attempt
att passing the buck.
They've effectively nullified President
Trunan's 10-point program to curb infla-
tion by refusing to give it a place on the
agenda for the special session of Congress.
But they've made a vague attempt to
impress the voters that their hearts are in
the right place, by declaring that they just
don't understand what the President wants.
The President already has "most of
the powers necessary to curb inflation,"
Republican leaders say on the one hand,
and, on the other, the President's anti-
inflation program is stated "in such gen-
eral terms that it cannot be clearly under-
This attempt to place the entire burden
for price curbs on the President is a poor at-
tempt at 'evasion. And by awaiting clarifi-
cation from the President, the Republican
senators seem to infer that they can't de-
vise a program of their own.
Come, now.,
--Harriett Friedman.

WASHINGTON - The sharp crack of po-
litical rifle fire in Washington this
week broke up an unwholesome, stagnant
truce which was making it increasingly dif-
ficult to distinguish between the two parties.
When President Truman presented his 10-
point program for domestic economic con-
trols on Monday, he set off the first real
give-and-take on vital issues in many
Mr. Truman reversed his field and this
time refused to out-Republican the Repub-
licans. He realized, at least in part, that he
is the leader of a rival party which should
stand for something clear and distinct
from what the GOP represents. The Presi-
dent knew his program would draw Repub-
lican blood, and it did.
His task was not an easy one, as he
faced the joint Congressional session on
Monday. He had already created serious
difficulties for himself by expressing atti-
tudes on economic matters that would
stand like roadblocks in the path of a
forthright policy decision. One of the
biggest barriers was his recent statement
that price controls and consumer ra-
tioning were police state methods. But
Mr. Truman swallowed hard and, by 1m-
plication, renounced the ill-conceived po-
lice state remark when he presented his
The clinching proof the Republicans real-
ize they now have to deal with an Adminis-
tration which, at least on the domestic econ-
omy front, stands in clear opposition to them
tration, which on the domestic economy
proposals. Leading Republicans are saying:
if we approve the Truman program and
it works, he'll take -the credit; if we refuse
and the price spiral doesn't stop, we'll have
to take the blame. The GOP had not counted
on the possibility that Mr. Truman might
declare his emancipation from backward-
looking Republican economic principles.
As for the President's program itself,
on the whole it is a bold and intelligent

assessment of the measures needed to con-
trol our economic chaos. But a few trou-
blesome questions arise. For one thing,
there is a suspicion that Mr. Truman may
have been trying to dull the edge of the
Republican wrath somewhat by asking
authority to impose only "selective" price
controls on a few items. There is the ques-
tion whether it would not have been bet-
ter to seek a more sweeping control au-
thority, so as to be able to apply the reins
more firmly to soaring prices. The only
answer we will be able to get to this is
the way in which the limited controls
asked by Mr. Truman are applied, if and
when-mainly if-they are granted.
Another question that can be answered
only if and when Congress acts on the
more controversial of the President's re-
quests is how wage control authority will
be used. Before any such controls are im-
posed, it is of the greatest'importance to
take into account certain considerations-
the all-time high profits of industry; the
fact, as shown repeatedly by Bureau of La-
bor statistics reports, that price increases
have consistently outrun wage boosts; and
the inference to be drawn from these facts
that industry with its huge profits, is cap-
able of absorbing considerable wage in-
creases without raising prices.
But it appears that evaluation of the
program is largely an academic matter.
The Republicans, led by Senator Taft,
seem determined to scuttle the rationing
and price and wage control portions of
Mr. Truman's plan. Already, the bitter
GOP opposition has come to a head in a
decision by Taft's Joint Committee on
the Economic Report to by-pass consider-
ation of these requests-at least during
the special session.
Nevertheless, it is good to see a sharp
cleavage between the parties, at least on
domestic economic policy. Mr. Truman's
eagerness to "cooperate" with the GOP has
too often blurred the line of demarcation be-
tween the parties.

Price Struggle II

What's on Wax

FTER .SEVERAL successful years as a
bandleader, Will Bradley finally gave it
up and turned to radio work for a liveli-
hood. Since that time, he has become one
of the busiest and better-paid sidemen on
the networks. Until recently his recording
activities have been somewhat sporadic. Just
released is Signature's "Bop 'n' Boogie" fea-
turing a band made up of studio musicians
and headed by Bradley. The arrangement is
by Milt Grant who dug up some rather
contrived bop figures and combined them
with a shuffle rhythm, thereby justifying
the title. The band has a clean sound, how-
ever, and Will plays some nice trombone.
The reverse, "Lonely Moments" is the Mary
Lou Williams piece which isn't too startling
but is nicely executed here.
Benny Carter, presented all too seldom
on records these days, is heard to good
advantage on a recent Capitol offering,
"'Prelude to a Kiss." The lovely Ellington
tune is a perfect vehicle for Benny's leg-
ato alto-sax style and he does justice to
it. On the second side, "I Can't Escape
from You," the band is ih rough shape
and sounds badly out of tune.
Former Woody Herman vocalist Frances
Wayne is at present a single doing mostly
night-club work and recordings. One of
her latest is "Honeysuckle Rose" on Exclu-
sive. Accompanied by a band led by husband
S Neil Hefti, her work is reminiscent of some
of'the better torch singers of the last decade.
The reverse "Cheatin' on Me" is an example
of how a good voice can rise above trite.
Duke Ellington's first two Columbia slides
are somiewhat disappointing. The first,
"The Widest Gal in Town," features new
vocalist Dolores Parker doing her best with

WASHINGTON - Round two of the price
battle is now getting under way on
Capitol Hill. The battle can be expected to
rage with intermittent fury at least until
November, 1948. It is thus worth knowing
something of the history of the battle's
first round, which was fought out quietly
and dispassionately within the Adminis-
tration itself.
In part, perhaps, because President Tru-
man, with his newly acquired sense of sure-
ness, made it clear that nothing of the sort
would be tolerated, there was no table-
thumping row, no public washing of dirty
Yet the internal differences of opinion
in the Administration on the price issue
were none the less exceedingly sharp.
One group of the President's advisers,
who might be called for convenience the
halfwayites, believed that measures short
of price control and rationing would do the
job. They believed that credit allocation,
export, and and other controls would suffice
to keep prices in line, and moreover, that
only by proposing such halfway measures
could the Administration avoid an all-out,
eye-gouging, shiv-sticking political free-for-
all at this time of crisis. The leaders of the
halfwayites were, not unexpectedly, Secre-
tary of Agriculture Clinton Anderson and
Treasury Secretary John Snyder. They were
generally supported by Commerce Secretary
Averell Harriman and Presidential Adviser
John Steelman.
Another group-call them the wholehog-
gers-argued cogently that half measures
would almost certainly fail, and that selec-
tive price controls and rationing were abso-
lutely essential if a really disastrous infla-
tion, particularly in food prices, was to be
avoided. Chief protagonists of the whole-
hoggers were Clark Clifford, the able White
House counsel, and Under Secretary of the
Interior Oscar Chapman, substituting for
Interior Secretary Julius Krug, who was
The wholehoggers were backed by most
of the government's economists, includ-
ing Dr. Edwin Nourse's Council of Eco-
nomic Advisers; the Council's Vice-Chair-
man, Dr. Leon Keyserling, was particu-
larly persuasive. Postmaster General Rob-
ert Hannegan also inclined to the whole-
hoggers' position. The Democratic Na-
tional Committee bigwigs, Senator Howard
McGrath and Gael Sullivan, were known
to favor going the whole way, although
on this occasion the President did not ask
their views.
The wholehoggers received their most ef-
fective, if sinister, support from the winter
wheat belt, where the long dry spell was
lerly hvinp'in- fthe nightmareo f five dollar

when he conducted a sort of poll among
a number of his advisers. He asked them
whether measures short of price control
and rationing could be expected to do the
job of holding prices in line with a reason-
able assurance of success. By a large ma-
jority, the answer was no. Then the Pres-
ident plumped unconditionally for the
Ile announced his decision at the Fri-
day Cabinet meeting, where it was met
with a marked enthusiasm from the Sny-
der-Anderson camp. For the -halfwayites
remained wholly unpersuaded. They made
their last stand at a White House meeting
on Sunday, the day before the President
was to deliver his message to Congress.
But the Presidential mind was made up.
The next day he tossed his bombshell into
the laps of the Congressional Republicans,
who reacted with startled fury. The fat
was in the fire.
It is interesting that at one point, before
the President had decided to go the whole
hog, a compromise suggestion was offered
by the former OPA executives, James
Brownlee, Henry Hart, and Richard Fields
whom Commerce Secretary Harriman had
invited to Washington to give their views.
They proposed that the President ask for
rationing of meat only, a suggestion which
such moderate Republicans as Senator
Ralph Flanders and Raymond Baldwin had
already advanced. They urged further that
the President should not ask for the imme-
diate imposition of price controls. Rather,
he should propose a non-partisan investigat-
ing body, which would get at the facts be-
hind the price situation. Since so much
of price control administration is a matter
of getting information, this body could
immediately form the nucleus of a price
control agency, if the price situation threat-
ened to get out of hand. Thus, if real eco-
nomic catastrophe threatened, the barn door
could be slammed shut before the horse was
Nothing is more clear than that the Re-
publicans will not go the whole way with
the President's proposals. Yet this compro-
mise suggestion would seem well worth pon-
dering by the Republican moderates. For
behind all the political fury which the Pres-
ident's bombshell has aroused, the ominous
price problem still exists. It must be dealt
with by more effective means than furious
denunciation of the President's political
(Copyright, 1947, New York Herald Tribune)
THE PREDOMINANCE of news photo-
graphs of public personalities in amor-
ous poses with blond beauty queens would
seem to indicate that the old-time policy
of kissing babies is obsolete.

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
omitted at the discretion of the edi-
torial director.
IS Week
To the Editor:
()N NOVEMBER 17, back in
.1939, all the colleges and uni-
versities in Czechoslovakia were
At least 156 students were
slaughtered outright. Others, stu-
dents and instructors alike, were
sent to concentration camps. All
higher education in Czechoslovak-
a was suppressed.
To positively commemorate this
event which is now recognized
by a large portion of the world
student community. International
Student Week was established here
with a constructive program de-
signed to bring American students
in contact and acquaintance with
the University's many foreign stu-
dents and their countries.
Campus organizations and resi-
dences have been asked to coop-
erate with IS Week by using for-
eign students from the speakers'
bureau in their programs and by
inviting foreign students to din-
ners, suppers, or teas for informal
discussions. Many groups like the
United World Federalists, the
American Veterans Committee,
Hinesdale House, Kappa Alpha
Theta, Martha Cook, Helen New-
berry and Betsy Barbour dormi-
tories, the Student Religious As-
sociation, and the Unitarian Stu-
dent Group have already respond-
Many others have indorsed In-
ternational Students Week and
are planning to use the speakers'
bureau in the near future.
Following our victory today the
campus is invited to drop in to
the International Center for cider
and doughnuts at an open house
sponsored by the Center, the ISA
and the NSA Committee.
A Thanksgiving dinner at the
Masonic Temple Wednesday will
officially climax IS Week. Tickets
for it are now available at the
Center and at Lane Hall.
However, the Speakers' Bureau
is a permanent service available
to the campus and the Center is
open daily as a place for American
AND foreign students to meet.
-Tom Walsh, chairman,
NSA C ommittee, Student
* * *
Food Situation
To the Editor:
N REGARD to your editorial on
food gripes, I would like to
enter a few facts and opinions.
You have quoted Francis Sheil as
saying that the dorms are built
with University funds. This must
mean that either you or he is tak-
ing a peculiar view of University
funds because they were built with
U.S. Government money via
W.P.A. appropriation. And it is
my opinion that the University
considers their accomplishment of
providing decent facilities for 20
per cent of the students as very
wonderful. If Ann Arbor were the
size of Detroit, the other 80 per
cent could be expected to find
good housing. I believe that it is
high time that this University
start to build a physical plant
that is worthy of an institution of
20,000 students, and they should
be able to do it without waiting
for U.S. Government money or
another Rackham or Cook to do
their job for them.
-Frank D. Amon
*S * *
Franco Spain Again

To the Editor:
IN ANSWER to objections raised
by Mr. Jeroff concerning my
recent article on Franco Spain, I
wish to offer the following expla-
nation in hope that most of his
points of contention may be clear-
ed up.
First of all, after spending only
a week in Spain, I certainly do
not consider myself an authority
on Spain's internal politics. My
sole purpose was to shed some
light on the trend of public opin-
ion as I found it in order to sub-
stantiate my contention that
Franco is not likely to be over-
thrown by his own people at this
Secondly, most of my informa-
tion was obtained from a member
of our foreign office in Madrid.
from a British businessman who
has traveled in Spain for fifteen
years, and from various Spaniards
who were definitely not pro-
Franco. Mr. Jaroff has my as-
surances that Hearst papers and

Franco propaganda had no influ-
ence on what I reported.
Regarding my statement that
Communists held power before
Franco's final victory in 1938, I
admit that this is misleading and
that Mr. Jaroff has a valid ob-
jection. it is true, however, that
by controlling the labor unions of
the more industrialized parts of
Spain (Barcelona, for instance
the Communists assumed great
power in the Loyalist government.
especially when the Loyalists
sought Communist aid in a united
front against Franco's revolution.
Although the government was
composed mostly of Republicans,
the strong Communist minority
dominated much of the Loyalist
policy and accepted direct aid
from Soviet Russia during the
revolution. Coupled with this
powerful position in the Loyalist
ranks, the Communists initiated
reforms of their own such as pil-
laging homes of Spanish capital-
ists and wrecking the factories of
some industrialists who protest-
ed the Communist influence in
the government.
As for my contention that Com-
munists would again come into
power if Franco were ousted, I
again refer to their ultimate con-
trol of the labor unions from
which they could dictate in large
measure the government's foreign
and domestic policies, as the
French and Italian Communists
seek to do today. From what I
learned in Madrid, when Don Juan
made his bid for the return of
the monarchy last spring he
promised to reore free labor un-
ions. The Spanish workers took
this to mean that the Commun-
ists could again penetrate their
unions, and having remembered
the violence inspired by the Com-
munists before the revolution the
workers decided that Franco was
the better of two evils because he
at least kept peace in the ,ountry
I hope that this will explain
more fully my contentions with
due regard for Mr. Jaroff's ob-
-Don Nuchterlein
* * *
To the Editor:
from a smaller college, com-
parisons between this University
and the other institution are in-
evitable and interesting. Mindful
of the days of Plato when it was
his practice to hold classes out
in the open with logs as benches,
wine to loosen the tongue and
informality the keynote, we are
aware that such conditions at the
present time are unavailable at
either school.
We wonder, however, whether
the prestige of attendance at this
large educational factory is ade-
quate compensation for the loss
of intimacy (or at least familiar-
ity or acquaintance) between tea-
cher and pupil, and informal dis-
cussions out of class which are
characteristic of a smaller college.
We admit that from 10:30 to 12
on Mon., Wed., and Fri., it is
possible to see Professor "X" as
the white card on his office door
attests, but one, fellow can't barge
in and rehash his latest lecture.
The degree to which decentral-
ization is carried is amusing - to
wit: we received blue books back
the other day on which there was
not a single mark of correction
except a grade on the cover. When
the Prof evidenced no desire or
intention of discussing the test
or the proper solutions and even
expressed amazement that he
should take up class time in such
a discussion we finally evoked
this answer: "See me first and
then you can see my secretary
who will arrange an appointment
for you to see Mr. "Y" who cor-
rects your papers." Even our

marks are entered in the class
record book by this Mr. "Y". And
yet our placement forms ask that
we list two University profs as
reference to future employers.
-C. L. Griffin
Cerigu ohi Leftists
To the Editor:
IN REGARD to Samuel Molod's
letter concerning the article on
"Italian Leftists" in Tuesday's
Daily, I would like to make a few
corrections and qualifications:
1) I stand corrected on the date
(1943) mentioned in the story. It
should have been 1944-45. I was
misquoted by the writer.
2) There was, however, a Com-
munist headquarters in Carignola
as there was in practically every
town in southern Italy in late 1944
and 1945.
3) I did not say there were ma-
jor disturbances, save for the
soldier-Communist riot; during
1941-45. There were several min-

P~ilbilcation in The Daily Official
Bulletin is constructive notice to all
members of the University. Notices
for the Bulletin s~onld 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-
SATURDAY, NOV. 22, 194
VOL. LVIII, No. 53
Veterans: According to a recent
Veterans Administration regula-
tion, veterans enrolled under Pub-
lic Law 346 who plan to interrupt
their training at the conclusion of
the present Fall Semester will re-
ceive subsistence payments for an
additional fifteen days beyond the
effective date of their official in-
terruption of training. Conse-
quently, fifteen days of eligibility
time will be deducted from their
remaining entitlement.
It should be emphasized that
this procedure is automatic, in
that payment will be made and
or disturbances in the same per-
iod. I only meant to show that
there were evidences of leftist
disorder as early as 1944, and that
the present riot resulted from
long-standing strife.
4) I grant that no political
gatherings were allowed until
early 1945. But there were
frequent unofficial, unorganized
meetings of the street-corner var-
iety before 1945.
5) If there was so much food in
and around Carignola, as Mr.
Molod says, whly were there so
many Italian civilians waiting for
us at our messhall so that we
could give them scraps from our
messkits and dregs from our mess
cups? Why did one Italian fam-
ily, for one instance, living in Car-
ignola, eat a cat for dinner the
25th of December, 1944? Even the
dogs were skinny from being
6) It was forbidden . to carry
sidearms, but there were many
times when it was done in spite
of the rule. At one time, many
trucks had armed guards with
them at all times when they were
moving through the town.
My purpose, I repeat, was to
show that this recent uprising was
not spontaneous, but was the re-
sult of starvation and prolonged
dissension among the people of
Carignola. They were destitute,
desperate and easily swayed. Com-
munism offered them a solution,
they thought, and they -tried it.
The hammer-aand-sickle emblems
that we saw were more than "orn-
aments" to the people. They stood
for an active turn to the left which
has become steadily wider since
its beginning in 1944.
-Daniel C. Paul
* * *
'Matured Man'
To the Editor:
I HAVE of late been noticing that
a childish attack is being made
on the conspicuous absence of
school spirit at this University.
We don't like to constantly be
complaining, but I think that at
long length an answer is overdue.
In the first place, I think that
I ought to say that I am a Vet and
that as a consequence of this I
am prejudiced, but in this case
I think that this does not and
should not prevent me from ex-
pressing our point of view, be-
cause a great many of us here on
the campus were in the Armed
What most people do not seem
to realize is that the veteran today
is a matured man, having been in
the Army or Navy and seen what
it's all about. We have a far bet-
ter grasp of Life than do those
younger students here who are

complaining so about school spir-
it. Not that we have anything
against a man just because he
is young. But we do think that
since there are so many of us, and
since we are more experienced,
they ought to listen to us. A word
to the wise, they say, is sufficient.
Secondly, I think that it is
about time that we came to realize
that this is a business world, and
that we are preparing ourselves to
assume the responsibilities of this
business world. That means that
it is high time we admitted that
a university is, and of right ought
to be, a commercial institution.
We have nothing against a broad
education, but I think that it
should be remembered by all of
us, particularly we veterans, that
we must lead a practical life later
Cheering is perfectly all right
if you want to cheer, but remem-
ber that we veterans have a more
serious attitude. Please don't try
to force us to be immature like
yourselves. ,
-Harold T. Walsh

entitlemnent reduced accordingly,
unless a veteran notifies the Vet-
erans Administration, in writing.
thirty days prior to the close of
the Fall Semester. This does not
apply to veterans who are re-en-
rolling for the Spring Semester.
It is the responsibility ofthe
veteran wt1ho does not, desire the
extension of subsistence benefits
to notify the Veterans Adminis-
Iration no later than January 7,
1948. Veterans who desire the fif-
teen days extension are not re-
quired to give any notice. Veter-
ans who accept the additional fif-
teen days will have their eligibi -
ity time reduced by that time
The following form is suggested
for notification: "This is to noti-
fy you that I will interrupt my
training at, the University of
Michigan at the end of the Fall
Semester, February 7, 1948. I do
not desire the fifteen days exten-
sion of subsistence allowances.
Signature, "C" Number, Reference,
"C" Nimber, Reference DT7AGB
TMN." Tile notification shiould be
sent to Registration and Research
Section, Michigan Unit, Veterans
Administration, Guardian Build-
ing, 500 Griswold Street, Detroit
26, Michigan.

Meeting of all students who
want teaching positions at the end
of the first semester will be held in
Rm. 2003. Angell Hall, Tues., Nov.
25, 4 p.m. All graduate students as
well as those just getting their de-
grees are urged to attend. Univer-
sity Bureau of Appointments and
Occupational Information.
All Junior and Sophomore Men
living in the Willow Run Dormi-
tories may apply for Residence
Halls accommodations for the Sec-
ond Semester in Rm. 2, University
Hall on November 24, 25, and 26.
Alpha Lambda Delta members
will have their pictures for the
'Ensian taken on Monday, No-
vember 24. All members are re-
quested to meet in front of An-
gell Hall promptly at 12:40.
Women students who wish to
leave for the Thanksgiving holiday
on Wed., Nov. 26, are instructed to
request permission directly from
their housemothers.
Closing hours for women .stu-
dents over the Thanksgiving holi-
day are as'follows:
Wed., Nov. 26, 12:30 a.m.
Thurs., Nov. 27, 11:30 p.m.
The Ford Motor Company will
be at the Bureau of Appointments,
201 Mason Hall, Mon., Nov. 24, to
interview non-technical February
graduates for their Ford Field
Training Program. For appoint-
ments and applications call at the
Bureau of Appointments.
The National. Tube Company
will be at the Bureau of Appoint-
ments, 201 Mason Hall, Tues., Nov.
25, to interview engineers graduat-
ing in February. Call at the Bu-
reau for booklets, applications, and
Doctor C. E. A. Winslow, Emeri-
tus Professor of Public Health of
Yale University, will lecture on the
subject, "Social and Economic
Factors in Disease," at the regu-
lar student assembly, Mon., Nov.
24, 4 p.m., School of Public Health
The fifth lecture in the sympo-
sium on "Current Researcd in the
Social Sciences" sponsored by Al-
pha Kappa Delta will feature Dr.
Howard Y. McClusky, Professor of
Educational Psychology, Mental
Measurement and Statistics who
will speak on the subject "Selected
Projects of the Bureau of Studies
in Community Adult Education,"
Mon., Nov. 24, 4 p.m., East Con-
ference Rm., Rackham Bldg.
University Lecture: Dr. Carle-
ton Sprague Smith, chief of the
Music Section of the New York
Public Library, will lecture on the
subject "Brazilian Architecture"
(illustrated), Mon., Nov. 24, 4:15
p.m., Rackham Amphitheatre;
auspices of the Department of
Fine Arts. The public is invited.
Academic Notices
Physical and Inorganic Chemis-
try Seminar: Tues., Nov. 25, 4:15
p.m.; Rm. 303, Chemistry Bldg.
Mr. J. E. Boggs will speak on "Or-
der and Mechanism of Chemical
Students who plan to elect So-
ciology 128 (Intermediate Social
Statistics) next semester are re-
quested to sign their names on a
list on the Sociology Dept. bulletin









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