THE MICHIGAN DAILY
r-FRIDAY, NO1TER!RER 5, 194]
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Collier's Editor To Give
Journalism Talk Today
Gurney Williams, associate edi-
tor of Collier's Weekly, will ad-
dress journalism concentrates and
other interested students at 3 p.m.
today in Rm. E, Haven Hall.
Bindery To Come
Through By Tuesday
Despite delays and breakdowns,
the Student Directory, will posi-
tively come out Tuesday and the
price will be one dollar, Salesman-
ager Jim Reagen announced yes-
The bindery has broken down
for the third time; the where-
abouts of the fat 450 page body
is still uncertain. The rainbow,
colored cover and insets are still
waiting in Detroit.
But broken binderies notwith-
standing, the 20,000 name Direc-1
tory will come out Tuesday, Rea-
Williams, who graduated from
the University journalism depart-
ment in 1931, will talk on "Ad-
ventures of a Humorist." An in-
formal coffee hour, sponsored by
the Journalism Society of the De-
partment of Journalism, will fol-
low the address.
* * *
WILLIAMS began his magazine
career in 1925 as a staff member
of the American Boy Magazine. He
attended the University from 1927
to 1931 and during that time wrote
a humor column for The Daily.
The visiting lecturer joined
the staff of the old Life Mag-
azine in 1932, and became man-
aging editor two years later.
Williams transferred to Col-
lier's Weekly as cartoon editor a
few months after Life was sold in
The fifth lecture in the jour-
nalism series will be given by J. C.
Oestreicher, director of the Inter-
national News Service foreign
news department, on Nov. 17. He
will speak to a journalism assem-
bly in the afternoon and will de-
liver a public address in the Kel-
logg Auditorium in the evening.
7. PHOENIX HOSIERY CLUB..
with Us /amou.s .Iochingx -lontp an.
To Give Talks
The first of 12 lecturers spon-
sored by the University will appear
here next Monday and Tuesday.
He is Prof. Fritz Machlup, of the
economics department at the Uni-
versity of Buffalo.
PROF. MACHLUP will speak
before the Economics Club at 7:45
p.m. Monday in the Rackham
Amphitheatre, and again at 4:15
p.m. Tuesday in the Amphithe-
Both lectures are open to the
public. Topic for the Economics
Club address will be "The Bas-
ing Point System," while that
for the public lecture Tuesday
will be "The Problem of Monop-
oly and Competition."
Each of the visiting economists
in the series will spend two or
three days at the University, de-
livering two lectures and meeting
students and faculty informally.
The entire series will deal with the
general theme of "Economic Issues
and Public Policy."
PROF. DAVID McCord Wright
of the economics department at
the University of Virginia, will be
the second lecturer, Nov. 22-23. He
will discuss anti-trust laws and
Other visitors will be Profs.
Jacob Viner, Princeton; Kenneth
E. Boulding, Iowa State; John
H. Williams, Harvard; Theodore
W. Schultz, Chicago; Howard S.
Ellis, California; and Abram
Prof. Machlup is a native of
Austria. He received his education
in that country and has consid-
erable experience in industry
there. He came to the United
States in 1933, and has been on
the faculty of the University of
Buffalo since 1935.
Made in Home
He Says Law Can't
Criminals may be made in the
home, under the very eyes of the
law, but there is no legal way to
Dr. John F. Cuber, director of
the Marriage Counseling Clinic at
Ohio State, expressed this opinion
before the final session of the
Parent Education Institute yes-
terday at the Rackham Building.
His subject was "Legal Problems
in Parent-Child Relationships."
EXPLAINING THAT "at best
law operates negatively," he de-
clared "the promise for tomorrow
comes from education, and coun-
seling and guidance techniques."
He praised the new concep-
tion of family relations and ju-
venile courts as "custodial" as
well as punitive agencies. In-
dividualized treatment of ,of-
fenders, and informal court
proceedings are "all for the
good," he said.
Deploring archaic concepts in
law, and variations of state laws
which allow parents to use chil-
dren in custody cases as "pawns
in the game of hurting one an-
other," Dr. Cuber asked for "an
emancipation proclamation for
the rights of children."
U OCT URE Ne
H O N O R S OLD F R I EN D--Bernard Baruch, former
,counsellor to Franklin D. Roosevelt, places wreath at the base of
~ late president's statue in Grosvenor Square, London.
H A R V E S T I N G R I C E - A combine moves across a rice field near Crowley, La. New
grain is transferred from hopper to trucks which take it to driers in the city. Southerners consume
nearly 60 pounds of rice per capita yearly. National average is six pounds.
* A pair of Phoenix Ny-
lons at no extra charge
after the purchase of
$1.35 to $2.35
+ 't 4p
A K I ' U L I C E A I W V K - Gendarmes stop parade of war veterans 'in Paris as
demonstrators try to convexrge on Ministry Gf-Finance to protest Licreased cost of living.
Ft T KV OJ t I - Lawrence Levy. 8, holds his new fox
terrier while Lorraine Taaffe feeds it ice cream at party given
by a New York pet shop owner to celebrate his 61st birthday'
:The owner, Billy Rose, gave away 30 puppies to children. -
It's so amazingly simple - just step into our hosiery department
end join our hosiery club. Continue to make your hosiery
purchases as you would normally and when you have purchased
your 12th pair, you will receive a pair of lovely
Phoenix nylons at no extra charge. You'll
agree, it's a wonderful stocking economy.
309 South State Street -
V I E D H I I 7 C t A K I DE - Cabbie Howard LeDuc shows Actress Jo Hipple the;
specially-designed television set to be installed in a taxicab at Chicago.
L 0 0 K H E R E, S 0 N - Flame, movie German shepherd,
holds paternal paw around his son, Blaze, at Hollywood.
Just for fun, how do you like a vamp cut almost down to your toes?
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