100%

Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue

Share

Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

October 03, 1953 - Image 2

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1953-10-03

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.

PAGE Two

T HE MICHIGAN DAILY

SATURDAY, OCTOBER 3, 1953

New York's Dock Strike

A REMARKABLE coincidence finds the
contract between the International
Longshoremen's Association and the New
York Shipping Association expiring at ap-
proximately the same time that the ILA was
expelled from the AFL. Since the ILA has
assumed the responsibility of obtaining an
hourly rate increase for its members and
initiated a strike for that purpose, the AFL
recognizes an opportunity to gain control of
the docks with its own longshoremen's union.
The strike announcement was made by
ILA executive vice-president Patrick J. Con-
nolly, which indicates that the notorious
Joseph P. Ryan, lifetime president of the
organization, may be watching this one from
the sidelines because of recent derogatory
publicity. Ryan's failure to clean up his
union effected its compulsory drop from the
AFL which immediately substituted its own
union for the longshoremen. Conspicuous
about the affair was the unnecessarily long
period of time the AFL consumed in reach-
ing its degision of expulsion.
It is neither improbable, nor laudable,
that the AFL put off the action in anti-
cipation of the contract's expiration. For
the larger- organization's chances of re-
placing the ILA are somewhat enhanced
by the recentness of scandalous headlines,
That the ouster and the expiration occur-
red almost simultaneously is too conven-
ient to be plausibly coincidental.
'That the ILA is caught in a dilemma is
shown by the drop in demands for a rate
increase from 50 cents to 13 cents aster it
was disaffiliated. If it demands too much, its

members may desert to the AFL for a quicker
settlement. If it demands too little, the AFL
can offer a better deal. Yet the ILA is con-
cerned mainly with renewing the contract in
order to retain control of the dock workers.
With the support of the joint New York-
New Jersey waterfront commission that ex-
pects to be in full operation by Dec. 1, the
AFL definitely has the upper hand. The un-
popular tactics of the ILA, too, will prob-
ably have home influence on the AFL's
appeals for transfer to ILA locals.
One interesting aspect of the sftuation
is the position the AFL must take on the
Taft-Hartley law. Enforcement of the 80-
day injunction provided by the Aaft-
Hartley Act will give the AFL almost three
additional months to- steal the contract
from the ILA, for the New York Shipping
Association will be relieved from the pres-
sure of 1x million dollars in losses per
day.
An injunction will also give the'AFL time
to petition for a government supervised sec-
ret vote of the longshoremen to decide which
union is to represent the dockers. The AFL
is confident of victory on such a ballot.
Consequently, the AFL discovers itself in
the embarrassing position of dependence on
the very law which it periodically attacks.
This situation is almost as intriguing'as the
question of whether crime will finally be
ostracized from the New York waterfront
in what is actually a jurisdictional strike,
which, by the way, is prohibited by the
Taft-Hartley law.
-Jim Dygert

M A7TER OF F ACT.

By JOSEPH ALSOP
HONG KONG-Speculating on what
might 'have been is usually fruitless.
Yet it is at least worth noting that the end
of the fighting in Korea almost certainly
came just in time to spare the Chinese
Communists. from paying heavy penalites
for entering the war.
From this useful vantage point of Hong
Kong, one sees very clearly what was not
visible in Washington-the severe strain
that their effort in Korea imposed on the
Chinese Communists. They were not just
losing mass manpower in Korea. They were
losing their best soldiers.and officers. And
they were not just using Russian equipment
in Korea. They were paying for that equip-
ment through the nose, with exports which
the Chinese economy could ill afford.
Two statistics tell the story. In the last
year, China's total exports of rice and
other grains are known to have passed
750,000 tons a year-and this is a country
which in better times normally imported
upwards of 1,000,000 tons a year of rice
alone. Furthermore, the rice, the soya
beans, the tung oil and other products
constituting China's huge export to Rus-
sia were being paid for by the Russians
at prices 50 per cent under the world
market.
Truly, Josef Stalin drove one of his cus-
tomary hard bargains with Mao Tse-Tung
when he agreed to re-equip and support the
Chinese armed forces if China joined in
the Korean fighting. To the Chinese Com-
munist leader, the high price no doubt
seemed well worth paying, for the immense
gain of becoming the dominant military
power in Asia. But it can hardly be doubt-
ed either that the price began to be un-
bearable as the Korean war dragged on
and on.
This history is plain proof of the Chinese
eagerness for the truce that we were so eager
to grant them. The reason for this eager-
ness is suggested in turn by another set of
facts concerning the Peking-Moscow rela-
tionship.
In August, 1952, the Chinese Communists
sent to Moscow the most high powered mis-
sion they could collect, to ask for more lib-
eral Russian aid. Again, Stalin's rigidity
seems to have been the chief stumbling
block in the negotiations.
At any rate, nothing solid was accom-
plished until just after the old dictator's
death. Malenkovthen announced a prelim-
inary agreement to increase Russian aid for
China as a sort of send-off for Chou En-
Lai's return journey to Peking. This has
now been followed by the announcement of
a more detailed and complete aid agree-
At the Orpheun.
LAUGHTER IN PARADISE with Alastair
Sim
HOLDING TRUE to the standards of Alec
Guiness and Ealing Studios, the English
film-makers have drawn another exquisite
miniature of British humor. By gently weav-
ing a complexity of situations, the plot
brings on a variety of laughs, varying in
intensity from gentle chuckles to outright
guffaws.
The story, in essence, centers around
the stipulations attached to the will of a
famous practical jokster. In order to in-
herit his estate his four heirs must per-
form certain tasks antithetical to their

ment that provoked Mao Tse-Tung's slavish
telegram of thanks to Malenkov.
The Chinese need for aid is urgent,
Mao's thanks were slavish, because the
Chinese Communist government is now
confronting difficulties that might cause
a ruthless regime to lose heart altogether.
China's vital stocks of food grains have
been utterly exhausted by the export pro-
gram. Even by the end of last summer,
farmers were leaving their fields untilled in
many parts of China, in protest against cruel
taxation. This year's harvests of both wheat
and rice have been far below normal. There
are reports of famine already from Szech-
uan, China's richest agricultural province.
This winter will quite probably produce a
nation wide Chinese famine in the classic
style, with the people eating roots, bark and
even earth. And death stalking the land.
The evidence is overwhelming, in fact,
that the Peking government desperately
wanted to bring the fighting to an end as
long ago as last autumn.
The outward sign of this Chinese Com-
munist hankering for peace was the Indian
formula for settling the prisoners of war
problem. This formula was put forward by
the Indian government last December, when
every other obstacle to a truce agreement
had already been cleared away.
Peking had approved the Indian pri-
soners of war formula, but Moscow had
not approved. The Indians had hardly
offered their proposal when it was round-
ly denounced at the United Nations by
Andrei Vishinsky. Stalin, surely enraged
by Peking's gesture of independence, had
spoken through Vishinsky's mouth. Af-
ter an unhappy pause of several days, the
Peking government lamely echoed the at-
tack on this Indian formula that Chou
En-Lai himself had helped to work out.
There matters stood until Secretary of
State John Foster Dulles visited New Delhi
last winter. With the intention of having
the warning passed on, Dulles told Pandit
Nehru that the United States would have
to take the offensive in Korea, even at the
cost of spreading the war, if no truce could
be arranged. Maybe this helped to shake
Russian policy. Certainly Russian policy was
finally altered by the death of the aged,
rigid Stalin.
Chou En-Lai hastened to Moscow for
Stalin's funeral and remained there about
a fortnight. He had hardly got off the plane
at Peking when he again put forward the
Indian formula for the prisoners, this time
as his own. Thereafter, the Chinese let no
obstacle stand in the way of final agree-
ment on a Korean truce.
(Copyright, 1953, New York Herald Tribune, Inc.)
resulting in a happy ending for everyone de-
spite an O'Henry twist at the end.
The cast as a whole is excellent. Alastair
Sim, however, as the genteel mystery writer
turns in a superb character study. His bear-
ing, each facial motion, even the merest
twitch of his umbrella are so completely in
harmony with the role that he must be seen
in order to be appreciated.
Perhaps only Fay Compton as the spin-
ster is a bit out of character with the rest
of the film. She seems to change almost
too suddenly from a crusty old lady into a
rather motherly soul. But this is due to
thA script and not any lack of ability on
Miss Compton's part.
This movie is probably as well dressed as
any recently seen here.

Trieste--Center
Of Old Tensions
A PRETENSE THAT the problem doesn't
exist has been the United States' unique
approach to the problem of Trieste for five
and a half years,
But while the U.S. has ignored the sore-
point in the Adriatic, Yugoslavia and Italy
have not. The result is an increased mount-
ing of tension with threats so clouding the
issue that neither of the two countries can
now back down without suffering a severe
prestige defeat. And where the situation
might have been somewhat difficult to set-
tle five, three or even one year ago, it now
seems to resemble the proverbial Gordian
knot in complexity.
Trieste is not only strategically and
economically important to Italy and Yu-
goslavia but also involves a matter of
prestige and for Italy a major political
and emotional issue.
Prior to 1919 the Trieste area was a part
of the Austro-Hungarian empire and was
subsequently, after the treaty of Versailles,
given over to Italy. During the second world
war, Yugoslavian,partisans occupied Trieste
and at cessation of hostiliites the area was
divided into two zons; Zone Aunder joint
U.S.-British administration and Zone B
under Yugoslavia.
This arrangement naturally pleased nei-
ther the Italians nor the Yugoslavs. Both
countries demanded the entire sea. In 1947,
the United States, Britain and France who
were at that time more immediately con-
cerned with Italian friendship than that of
Yugoslavia issued a tripartie agreement ad-
vocating the return of Trieste to Italy. Since
that declaration, however, the allies have
not deigned to give Trieste more than cur-
sory attention.
Italy stakes her claim to Trieste on the
fact that the majority of the population is
Italian and also on the three power declar-
ation of 1947. As an active member of NATO
which has filled its defense quota 100% and
has enthusiastically cooperated in Western
defense plans, Italy feels aggrieved that the
U.S. and Britain have thus far ignored her
demands and in the case of the U.S. has
even repudiated the 1947 document. Trieste
is a vital issue in Italian politics. No party
that did not fight for Trieste could stay in
power for long. Consequently Italian res-
ponse to American procrastination has been
an increasingly lukewarm attitude towards
this country and a lessening of interest in
NATO.
On the other hand, Yugoslavia also
feels that her claims to Trieste are fully
justified. Her main arguments are that
she won the territory during the war and
that the area is of more economic im-
portance to her than it is to Italy. In
addition, the Trieste question has be-
come an important prestige matter to
Tito.
Undoubtedly Yugoslavia and Italy are not
going to voluntarily settle this dispute by
negotiation. This has been suggested but
plans for negotiations never materialized.
Initiative in resolving the problem must be
taken by the United States and Britain, for
the disputants will certainly not do any-
thing constructive without strong urging
from another source. Italy, especially, feels
that America was largely responsible for the
mess and therefore should help settle it.
Various solutions to the problem have
been proposed. All would entail some com-
promise between Italy and Yugoslavia.
Among the proposals have been declaring
Trieste a United Nations trusteeship with
a UN governor, having Trieste governored
alternatively by an Italian and a Yugoslav,
and submitting the question of who should
govern the area to a plebiscite.
The active friendship of both Yugoslavia
and Italy is necessary for the smooth work-
ing of Western defense. No doubt the Uni-

ted . States would run the risk of antago-
nizing one of the countries if she attempted
to force any of these solutions upon them.
But pressure either by way of submitting
the problem to the UN or by imposing sanc-
tions must be brought so that both sides
are forced to come to some agreement by
themselves. But unless the powers that di-
vided Trieste act soon to alleviate the situ-
ation it promises to become a real threat
to European harmony.
--Arlene Liss
A Model Case
ENFORCERS OF California's security pro-
gram have reached a new peak of effi-
ciency in enforcing loyalty oaths to insure
that neither California nor the nation will
be overthrown in the near future.
Acting on the assumption that anyone
employed in public schools is in a very
strategic position to effect a coup or revo-
lution, every school employee, whether
teacher or janitor, is required to sign a
loyalty pledge.
Two years ago Miss Janet Gray modeled
for art classes in a Pasadena school-a posi-
tion which few will doubt is vital to the
home defenses of the country. Although the
exact number of hours that Miss Gray was
employed in the public school building was
not reported, it has been ascertained that
she earned the sum of three dollars for her
work.

/J
'S CO.rAN- - c

I
t
t
i
i
9
S
t'

ON THE
WASHINGTON
MERRY-GO-HOUND
WITH DREW PEARSON

WASHINGTON-Most politicians figure that the political fates take6
care of those who help themselves. The new Chief Justice of the
United States is a notable exception. Never has he reached out in the
political sense to help himself; yet the highest award in the Americani
judiciary has just been handed him.x
In 1948, friends urged Gov. Earl Warren to get out and stumpt
the country, let people get better acquainted with him. "I'm not very
good at that," he replied. "If I'm qualified for the presidency, I guessf
people eventually will find out."
They didn't find it out in 1948. Tom Dewey, who did get out
and beat the hustings, was nominated but defeated. And fourt
years later, in 1952, Herbert Hoover, who disagrees with WarrenE
on many policies, told General MacArthur that he consideredI
Warren the best-qualified candidate in the Republican party.E
But again Warren refused to beat the hustings.
And in Chicago last year I sat with him in his room at the Black-
stone hotel as the votes piled up for the opposition GOP candidates
and as it became obvious he would be snowed under. Warren was a'
bit sad but also philosophic.
"It takes so much money to line up delegates," he mused. "AndE
when you raise all that money you put your political soul in hock forr
the rest of your life. I don't think it pays."
So Earl Warren went home from Chicago, back to the job of be-
ing a good governor of California.,
And he had no idea, when he announced a few weeks ago that heI
would not run again, that the highest judicial post in the U.S.A.
would be offered him. Obviously he could not have known. For noI
one knew that Chief Justice Vinson was to pass away tragically in
his sleep.
Warren merely felt, when he made his announcement, that he
had been governor long enough, and that it was only fair that the
people of California have time to pick a new man.{
FATHER MURDERED
THE NEW Chief Justice began life as a call-boy in a locomotive
roundhouse. His father was a master car-builder, and it was
Earl's job to ride a bicycle to the homes of locomotive engineers and
trainmen to notify them when they were called for the next trip.:
One night a housebreaker entered the Warren 'home, murdered hisE
father, and young Earl was left to support his niother.
Possibly that explains his great sympathy for the workingman,1
his trend toward social-minded, new deal projects. His family suf-
fered considerable sickness in Warren's youth, and he knew what it
was to struggle to pay the doctor's bill. That was one reason he fought
for a health program that aroused the doctors of California to a
white-hot pitch of opposition.
It may also be why Warren stood up for low-cost public
housing, for rent control, and fought the big land-owners when
it came to the 160-acre limitation on irrigated land under federal
reclamation.
Yet, despite his liberal leanings, the governor of a state which
has seen the rise and fall of funny money, ham-and-eggers. and all
sorts of fringe movements, never jumped on a hallelujah bandwagon.
Frequently it would have seemed good politics to do so. When he was
a rising young politician in Oakland, the Ku Klux Klan swept the
state like wildfire and many a politician put on the pillow case. But
not Warren.
IKE VS. WARREN
AND WHEN the rage for loyalty oaths came along, Warren failed to
lead the professional patriots and put his right hand on the Bible.
Asked if there would be a purge of California employees, he replied:
"No, we never hired any Reds in the first place."
His stand was unpopular, especially with his Republican friends
on the Board of Regents of the University of California. It even in-
spired some luncheon remarks by another prominent personage-no
less than the man in the White House who has just appointed Warren
to the Supreme Court.
General Eisenhower was being wined and dined in San Francisco
in 1952, and delivered two off-the-cuff talks, before the San Fran-
cisco Press Club and the Bohemian Club, during which he took an
indirect crack at Governor Warren by saying he didn't know of any
loyalty oath that he wouldn't be willing to stand up and swear to.
Naturally, the remark got back to Warren.
"It's interesting," commented the governor to a friend, "that
the president of Columbia University made his remark off-the-
record so it would not be quoted in the East. For he and Presi-
dent Conant of Harvard were the first to take a public stand
against loyalty oaths. Furthermore," Warren continued, "it hap-
pens that the University Ike heads has mere Communists than
any other in the country."
As Chief Justice of the United States, Warren will have the job
of administering circuit court judges all over the country. And as
governor of California, there was frequent speculation among the
judiciary as to whether Warren had appointed more Democratic
judges than Republicans.
At one time, Judge William Denman. of San Francisco, Chief
Justice of the 9th Circuit, U.S. Court of Appeals, telephoned Warren7
to ask the political affiliation of ten state judges the governor had
appointed. Warren appeared slightly irritated.
"I don't know what political party they belong to," he replied.
Judge Denman, who believes as Warren does that a judge should
not be picked because of politics, was curious enough to look up the ,
political background of the ten California judges. He found Warren
had appointed five Republicans and five Democrats.
WARREN ON SEGREGATION
THE MANNERF IN which the new Chief Justice is likely to vote in

The Daily Official Bulletin is an
official publication of the University
of Michigan for which the Michigan
Daily assumes no editorial responsi-
bility. Publication in it is construc-
tive notice to all members of the
University. Notices should be sent in
TYP~EWRITTEN form to Room 2552
Administration Building before 3 p.m.
the day preceding publication (before
11 a.m. on Saturday).
SATURDAY, OCTOBER 3, 1953
VOL. LXIV, No. 11
Notices
The Blue Cross and Blue Shield Hos-
pital-Medical-surgical Care Plans will
be open during the perlUd from October
5 through October 20, for new appli-
cations as well as changes in contracts
now in effect. These new applications
and changes become effective December
5 with the first payroll deduction on
November 30.
University Choir. Members must pick
up music for Wednesday night's re-
hearsal at Auditorium D, Monday
through Wednesday (Oct. 5-7) between
5 and 6 p.m.
Freshman Testing Program. A make-
up session for freshmen who missed
the Kuder Preference Record during
orientation week. Please"report to 140
Business Administration Building at
6:30 p.m., Tues., Oct. 6. The Session
will last until 10:30 p.m. For further
information call Ext. 2297.
Mechanical and Industrial Engineer-
ing Seniors and Graduate Students.
Many companies are sending repre-
sentatives to interview graduates of
1954. beginning October 12. Please fill
in your Personnel Card in the De-
partmental Office, 225 West Engineer-
ing Building, and watch the bulletin
board for dates and time of interview.
You are welcome to interview for posi-
tions as posted, and also in other De-
partments, if the interviews are be-
ing arranged by another department.
Personnel Cards, with picture and fac-
ulty rating, are an important part of
Interview procedure and are kept on
file in the Department, also for future
reference when you may desire a
change of position. Notice of group
meetings will be posted and announc-
ed in the Daily Official Bulletin.
Academic Notices
Rotating Seminar in Classical Groups
will meet Mon., Oct. 5, at 7:45 p.m.,
in 3220 Angell Hall. Professor Gilbert
Robinson, from the University ofsTor-
onto, who is a visiting professor at
Michigan State College, will speak on
"Cross Diagrams."
Greek 1, 41, 101, 164, Professor Pearl:
Classes will meet on schedule begin-
ning Mon., Oct. 5.
Mathematics Orientation Seminar will
meet on Mon., Oct. 5, 3 p.m., 3001 Angell
Hall. Mr. George Murphy will speak on
"A Novice's View of Current Mathe-
matical Literature."
Geometry Seminar will meet Mon.,
Oct. 5, at 7 p.m., 3001 Angell Hall.
Mr. W. AM-Ohahir will present "A New
Proof of the Pappus-Lesenring Theor-
em in All Dimensions."
Fencing Class. All men interested in
learning to fence are urged to attend
the first meeting of a class on Mon.,
Oct. 5, at 4 p.m. in the boxing room
of the Intramural Building. Those de-
siring advanced instruction in the
sport should call 2-2400 for informa-
tion.
Doctoral Examination for Edwin Ben-
jamins, Chemistry; thesis: "A Ther-
modynamic Study of the System Am-
monium Monohydrogen Difluorde-
Ammonium Fluoride," Sat., Oct. 3, 3003
Chemistry Building, at 10 a.m. Chair-
man, E. F. Westrum.
The University Extension Service an-
nounces
Human Relations in Industry. Human
factors associated with morale and
productivity in business and industry.
The student is given an overview of
the scope of human problems in social
organizations of various kinds, with
particular emphasis on industry and
business. He is also introduced to ap-
plications of social science in the hu-
man problems of such organizations.
He gains some familiarity with scien-
TT tteDT
TO THE EDITOR

The Daily welcomes communica-
tions from its readers on matters of
general interest, and will publish all
letters which are signed by the wri-
ter and in good taste. Letters ex-
ceeding 300 words in length, defama-
tory or libelous letters, and letters
which for any reason are not in good
taste will be condensed, edited or
withheld from publication at the
discretion of the editors.
Guilt by Relation .. .
To the Editor:
f E ARE among the many stu-
dents who were shocked by
the charges brought against Milo
J. Radulovich. It seems as though
the witch-hunters have progressed
from guilt by association to guilt
by relation.
Milo must defend his Air Force
reserve commission against charg-
es that he is a "security risk."
The Air Force'scharge is not lev-
eled against Milo's own thoughts
and actions, but those of his fa-
ther and sister. This seems to be
stretching the point of "Thy Bro-
ther's Keeper" just a bit too far.
A man should be judged by his
own performance. The value of
the individual is one of the basic

tific method in general, with psychol-
ogy and sociology, and with current
theories of supervision and manage-
ment in industry. Sixteen weeks. $18.00.
Instructor: Dr. Gerald M. Mahoney.
Next meeting of the class will be held
Monday evening, Oct. 5; at 7:30 in
Room 69 of the School of . Business
Administration.
The Madrigal Singers. Those electing
this course will comprise a choral group
whose primary purpose is the singing of
small choral works, with special em-
phasis onrthe madrigals of various
periods. No specialized musical back-
ground is required. The enjoyment and
experience received from singing in a
group such as this is unlimited. Six-
teen weeks. $18.00. Instructor: Alfred
R. Neumann, Student Assistant in
Music. Next meeting of the class will
be held Monday evening, Oct. 5, at
7 p.m. in Auditorium D of Angell Hall.
Understanding our Natural Resources
-Forests, Rocks, and Waters. A look
at the relationship between the plain
garden variety of citizen and the nat
ural environment by which he sur-1
vives. Interesting consideration ,of lo-
cations, quantities, characteristics,
ownerships, management, and chances
for steady flow of things that grow
on the earth, that make up its crust,
and that keep it beautiful, fresh, and
airy. Eight weeks. $8.00. Instructor:
Shirley W. Allen, Professor Emeritus
of Forestry. The first meeting of the
class will be held Monday evening, Oct.
5, at 7:30, in Room 170 of the School.
of Business Administration. Registra-
tion will take place during the half
hour preceding the class in the same
room.
DesignPrinciples in the Home. An
elementary course- for those interested
in the design and organization of the
modern home. This is a participation
course in which students WIl be ex-
pected to work out assigned elemen-
tary problems Illustrating basic prin-
ciples of line, space, color, texture,
and form that can be applied to hone
design decoration. Planned as a prepar-
ation for the further development of
living space. Sixteen weeks. $18.00.-In-
structor: Catherine B. Heller, Professor
of Design. The next meeting of the
class will be held Monday evening,
Oct. 5, at 7:30, in Room 346 of the
School of Architecture,
Graduate Nurses' Educational Pro-
gram. The Private Duty Nurses' Sec-
tion of the Ann Arbor District Nurses'
Association and the University School
of Nursing have cooperated with 'the
Extension Service in setting up a course
of lectures which reviews the subjects
listed below. Faculty members from the
Medical School and School of Nursing
will discuss the following topics: Car-
diac Research, Neurology, Radioactive
Therapy, -Nursing Review In Surgical
Nursing, Nursing Review in Materi
Medica, Nursing Principles in Intra-
ocular Surgery, and Principles of Re-
habilitation. Six weeks. $6.00. The first
meeting of the class will be held Mon-
day evening, Oct. 5, at 7:0 in Room
2230 of the University Hospital. Regis-
tration will take place in the half
hour preceding the class in the same
room.
Real Estate Business I. This course
is intended for those who expect to
enter the real estate profession and
for real estate people with general real
estate experience. In addition, to the
regular course work, specialized infor-
mation relative to many of the topics
under consideration wi be presented
by lectures. Certificate course, sixteen
weeks. $18.00. Instructor: Mr. Kenneth
W. Lieber, Lecturer in Real Estate. The
next meeting of the class will be held
Monday evening, Oct. 5, at 7 in Room
146 of the School of Business Admin-
istration.
Events Today
S.R.A. Saturday Lunch Discussion.
Jack and Judy Brown leading discus-
sion on "Work Camps in Washington,
D.C." Lane Hall, 12:00 to 1:30. Call Res-
ervations, Ext. 2851,
Episcopal Student Foundation. After
the game, cider and doughnuts at Can-
terbury House.
Congregational-Disciples Guild. Open
house at Guild House after the game.
Everybody's Birthday Party at 8:30
pm., Pilgrim Hall, Congregational
Church.
Coming Events
The Women's Research Club meets in-
the West Lecture Room of the Rack-
ham Building on Oct. 5 at 8 p.m. Mrs.
Kamer Aga-Oglu will speak on "Chi-
nese Porcelain in Europe and Turkey."
Episcopal Student Foundation. Sun,
Oct. 4, Student Breakfast at 8:30 and
9:45 a.m. at Canterbury Rouse.

Sixty-Fourth Year
Edited and managed by students of
the University of Michigan under the
authority of the Board in Control of
Student Publications.
Editorial Staff
Harry Lunn.........Managing Editor.
Eric Vetter.............. ..Oity Editor
Virginia Voss.........Editorial Director
Mike Wolff ... Associate City Editor
Alice B. Silver.. Assoc. Editorial Director
Diane Decker.......Associate Editor
Helene Simon.........Associate Editor
Ivan Kaye ............Sports Editor
Paul Greenberg.... Assoc. Sports Editor
Marilyn Campbell ... Women's Editor
Kathy Zeisler . Assoc. Women's Editor
Don Campbell.....Head Photographer
Business Staff
Thomas Treeger .... Business Manager
William Kaufman Advertising Manager
Harlean Hankin Assoc. Business Mgr.
Willtam Seiden. Finance manager
James Sharp.... Circu4ation Manager
Telephone 23-24-1

Thar's Gold In Them Hil

.'

4

DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN

A

I

i

U
II
U

Member

e.nn .e n f nir 'Ampinanm.' ..,A. I

Back to Top

© 2021 Regents of the University of Michigan