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February 18, 1954 - Image 4

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Michigan Daily, 1954-02-18

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GE FOURt

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 18, 1954

SL's Diminishing Roll Call ---
How Serious Is It?

By HARRY LUNN
Daily Managing Editor
N LOSING a few of its members, Student
Legislature is undergoing a perfectly
common occurance for any organization at
this time of year. The beginning of each se-
mester is a time for reassessment for many
people engaged in the multitude of activi-
ties the campus offers, and, for one reason or
another, some of them decide their time
could be better spent elsewere. Because
the Legislature is an elective body and re-
sponsible to the students, more attention is
focused on membership changes in that
group than on the number of the people who
drop from The Daily, Interfraternity Coun-
cil, Union, League or other organizations.
At the same time, resignations from SL
seem to be eagerly heralded in some quar-
ters as the sign that the seven-year-old
student government organization is about
to fold. Nothing could be farther from the
truth.
We would not hesitate to admit that the
Legislature could be a more effective student
government, but the way to better student
government lies as much outside the Legis-
lature as within it, and certainly is not aided
by blowing up the significance of a few resig-
nations.
Unlike many campus groups, SL has been
focused in the public eye in its worst as well
as most glorious moments. The Legislature
has seldom, if ever, utilized the closed meet-
ing device to avoid mention of unpleasant
matters in the press. Rather, it has washed
its dirty linen right out in the open and had
criticism directed at its mistakes and draw-
backs. In contrast, some of the other large
campus groups have closed off meetings and
hushed up mistakes in a determined effort
to avoid "negative" news about themselves.
But these groups are quite willing to crit-
icize the Legislature, for SL is a continual
challenge to their supremacy. Thus SL
has not been given the responsibility com-
mensurate with its written powers and has
been unable to function as a student gov-
ernment in the full sense of the tern..
We would not advocate a complete central-
ization of all activities under the Legisla-
ture, but a quick example will explain our
point.
Recently SL received the type of setback,
that has been administered every so often
over its lifetime, when the nominating pow-
er for student appointments to the Devel-
opment Council was given the student mem-
bers of SAC. All but two of the seven stu-
dent members agreed that SL properly de-
served the function, but after prolonged ef-
fort could do little to change the proviso al-
ready written in the Council's charter.
Although a small point to many people,
this was an example of the counterforce
working against effective student govern-
ment on the campus. Perhaps it is too much
to ask groups to yield supremacy in this area,
but a less hypocritical view toward the Leg-
islature would be refreshing.

OKAY, SO THE Student Legislature is torn
, by apathy, so it isn't living up to ex-
pectations, so it hasn't become a truly res-
ponsible group.
The need that prompted the creation of
that organization a few years ago still ex-
ists. Why give up on it?
Eight members have walked out since
the beginning of the semester. Excuses
range from "I have more important things
to do," to "I can't stand the other mem-
bers." Both are very plausible and sure-
ly sincere.
But these are the same people that were
asking for our votes last spring or fall, mak-
ing what has been jokingly referred to as
"campaign promises." These never were be-
lieved, of course, except by a few illogical
people who believe everything.
Not all the quitters failed their jobs,
though. Such members as Vic Hampton,
treasurer for the SL, did extremely well as
can be witnessed by the successful Book
Exchange this semester. Hampton was a
little fed up with the rest, and probably
rightly so.
Still, there doesn't seem to be much of a
reason for giving up in the group. But
there is a tremendous reason for doing
something about it, for recognizing SL's
faults and getting down to business in cor-
recting ,them.
SL can only be as good as its members
and that's where the main weakness now
lies. Each semester the election campaign
only reveals how little the candidates ac-
tually have to advocate to be elected. A
good snappy poster usually does the trick.
Perhaps the best remedy to this situation
that has been advanced is the idea of "par-
ties" based on campus politics. This would
mean political organizations set up to op-
pose each other, to make the .issues and
offer solutions, to bring the really capable
people on campus out of hibernation, to of-
fer results or be defeated.
Except for the people that believe all
politics to be a nasty thing anyway, this is
an excellent idea. The advantages can be
readily. seen; more organized campaigns,
clearer issues-real issues, and, as said above,
capability.
Of course no one is going to jump up sud-
denly and start his party. That is the large
problem. It is a problem that SL can do the
most to aid before it actually absolves it-
self. Campus political clubs, the IFC, the
IHC, and the ICC should all work on the
problem.
The "parties" don't have to be Repub-
lican and Democrat, or Independent and
Fraternity. These would serve only to
confuse the issues. What is needed would
be parties aising out of campus issues.
We're not willing to bury the Student
Legislature yet. I don't think that the ma-
jority of its members are, either. The great-
est service that they can now perform is to
work out the problem of SL's own salva-
tion. Campus political parties are a possible
answer. This scheme has worked elsewhere
(Ohio State) to good advantage.
It could work here.
-Murry Frymer

Facts
and Figures
TWO THOUSAND, two hundred is an im-
pressive number-and naturally enough
the GOP likes to impress its public.
But slowly, reluctantly the facts are
emerging and the number of those separ-
ated from Government service as "loyalty
risks" is not so impressive after all.
Tuesday, the Treasury Department re-
vealed that out of 131 security ousters
only four were dismissed for political dis-
loyalty.
Secretary of Agriculture Benson testified
to a House Appropriations subcommittee
'that one member of his department has been
dismissed because of Communist Party
membership.
. The State Department, supposedly the
sanctuary for subversives, has listed 11 loy-
alty cases out of 534 dismissals last year.
One former Communist was among the
eight security risks dismissed from the Jus-
tice Department.
One doesn't need a slide rule to see that
the GOP charge of wholesale Democratic
disloyalty is nonsense. Assuming the same
ratio the final figures should show that
of the 2,200 dismissals approximately 52
have been on grounds of loyalty.
But these are just dull facts and figures.
Oratory is so much more exciting.
-Alice B. Silver
Unemployment
Paradox
UNEMPLOYMEINT IS 728,000 higher now
than it was a cople of days ago accord-
ing to a new Department of Commerce es-
timate. If the new figure, based on an im-
proved sampling technique, is correct, un-
employment has passed the three million
mark, reaching nearly five percent of the
labor force.
The new survey shows just 25,000 few-
er people working, yet paradoxically, it
shows 728,000 more people unemployed,
How can the number of people unem-
ployed increase more than the number of
people employed decrease?
The number of people working is an ab-
solute figure. To find it, you just count
noses or take a sample and make a scientific
estimate.
But the figure for unemployment depends
on two separate things-the number of peo-
ple working and the number of jobless peo-
ple who are looking for work.
If you lose your job and don't look for a
new one, you aren't "unemployed,"-you
have, at least temporarily, "retired"-you
have voluntarily left the labor force. ("Labor
force" is the technical name for the total
of all the employed people plus all the out-
of-work people who are actively seeking
jobs.)
If the estimate of the labor force size
s u d d enly increased, "unemployment"
would increase by the same amount-the
estimated number of people looking for
work would be that much higher, with no
more people employed.
That's about what happened Tuesday. The
Department of Commerce announced that
on the basis of a new poll, the labor force is
62,840,000 instead of 62,137,000-an increase
of 702,000. Meanwhile, the number of peo-
ple working dropped 25,000-from 59,778,-
000 to 59,753,000.
So, although there are only 25,000 less
people working, the number of people un-
employed-the difference between the
number working and the size of the labor
force-has increased 728,000 because the
size of the labor force is up 703,000.
If the new report is correct, the charges
of numerous labor leaders and Democrats
will be supported. They have been claim-
ing during the past two months that un-
employment was being understated by the

simple expedient of exaggerating the num-
ber of people who left the labor force
(stopped looking for work) when they lost
their jobs - and hence weren't "unem-
ployed."
Of course the labor force always shrinks
somewhat when jobs get scarcer. House-
wives lose their jobs and go back to kee-
ing house. Young men and women, find-
ing the job outlook bleak, decide to con-
tinue their education. Older people de-
cide to retire when they are laid off.
When in December and January the Com-
merce figures showed a total fall in the.
number of people working of considerably
more than the corresponding increase of
unemployment (by 1,100,000) because the
labor force was supposed to have dropped,
there were vigorous complaints of "juggling
the figures."
The size of the labor force, the number
of people employed, and the amount of
unemployment are all determined by the
Department of Commerce on the basis
of a scientific sample of 25,000 families
throughout the country.
The old sampling method used families
in 68 areas in 123 counties. The new samp-
ling method, designed as an improvement,
polled the same number of families in 230
areas in 450 counties.
The results of the new sample for Janu-
ary indicate that the critics of the old poll
were right-unemployment was understated
by nearly three quarters of a million by
overstating the labor force drop.
Commerce Secretary Weeks is request-

"I Hear There's Something Wrong With Your
Morale"
----
4
LNG 'S >

(Continued from Page 2)

T -h 3' E44t$ t~c C lam~ ,
Q +9T4 'hIQ, o+M+4 MGrouV PoSr r.

DAILY OFFICIAL, BULLETIN'

,.

- --- ---- -- -- -- ti

ON THE

The Theory of Waiting Lines and De-
lays."
Zoology Seminar. Dr. Alfred H. Stock-
ard will talk about the University of
Michigan Biological Station on Thurs-
day evening, Feb. 18. at 8 p.m. in the
Rackham Amphitheater. All students 1
and staff members interested in the
work of the Biological Station are cor-
dially invited.
Michigan Rotating Seminar in Math.A
Statistics will meet Sat., Feb. 20, at 2
p.m., 3201 Angell Hall. Prof. J. F. Han-
nan of Michigan State College and
Prof. D. A. Darling of University of
Michigan will speak.
Potential Seminar will meet Fri., Feb.
19, at 4 p.m. 3010 Angell Hall.
Seminar in Logic and Foundations of
Mathematics, Fri., Feb. 19, at 4 p.m., 411
Mason Hall. Mr. N. Martin of WRRC
will speak on Computable Numbers
(Tuering).
The University Extension Service an-
nounces openings in the following
classes: (Registration for these classes
may be made in 164 School of Busi-
ness Administration, on Monroe St.,
6:30-9:30 p.m., or in 4501 Adlministra-
tion Building, 8 to 5 through the day.)
Family Health. Acquaints the student
with some of the individual family and
community factors essential to health-
ful living. Emphasis will be placed on
helping the student to understand the
importance of heredity, nutrition, and
housing; and on the provision and util-
ization of services for maternal and
child health and for the prevention
and care of illness. The family will be
treated as the basic unit in society,
and the mental and emotional as well
as the physical aspects of health will
be considered. (Public Health Practice
176, two hours of undergraduate credit.)
$18.
Instructor. Donald C. Smith. Resident
Lecturer in Public Health Practice and
Instructor in Pediatrics.
Thurs., Feb. 18, 7:30 p.m., 171 Busi-
ness Administration Building.
Modern European and American
Painting. Modern painting becomes
more meaningful and significant if one
has some knowledge of its historical
development-both from a cultural and
an artistic point of view. This course
Iwill deal with European and American
painting from the early nineteenth cen-
tury to the present day. Particular em-
phasis will be placed on such key fig-
ures as Manet, Homer, VanGogh, Ce-
zanne, Picasso, Marin, and Matisse. Lec-
tures will be illustrated - with lantern
slides, and pertinent films will be shown
from time to time. Sixteen weeks. $18.
Instructor, Nathan T. Whitman, In-
,structor in Fine Arts.
Thurs., Feb. 18, 7:30 p.m., 4 Tappan

meeting will be held in 120 Hutchin's
Hall in the Law School and will begin
at 7:30 p.m. All are cordially invited to
attend.
Arts Chorale. The regular weekly re-
hearsal of the Arts Chorale will take
place this evening in Aud. D. Angeli
Hall, from, 7 to 8::30 p.m. Attendance
required for those who wish to sing
in the Inkster concert on Feb. 26.
The Industrial Relations Club will
hold its first meeting of this semester
today at 7:15 p.m. in the Business Ad-
ministration Student Lounge. A socio-
drama will be enacted by the members
of the Club. Students and faculty are
cordially invited to attend.
The Congregational-Disciples Guild.
Mid-Week Meditation in Douglas Chapel
this afternoon 5:00-5:30 p.m. Fresh-
man Discussion Group, "The Nature
of God," 7:00-8:00 p.m.
Kappa Phi. Supper and meeting
today at 5:15 p.m. at the Methodist
Church. Please be present.

i

WASHINGTON
MEHHY-G0-HOUND
WITH DREW PEARSON

WASHINGTON-The U.S. Information Service, believe it or not,
has banned the collected writings of Thomas Jefferson from
overseas libraries.
Officials are a little red-faced over the ban and wish they
hadn't gone quite so far in appeasing Senator McCarthy. Never-
theless, the book has already been taken off the shelves of some
overseas libraries. Some, on the other hand, have not removed it.
Reason for the removal was that Jefferson's writings were com-
piled by Sheldon Foner, who was on a State Department list of
those who had taken shelter under the Fifth Amendment when
quizzed by a Congressional committee. It has been State Department
policy ever since McCarthy raised such a storm last winter to remove
books by congressional witnesses who invoke the Fifth Amendment,
and since Foner was one of these, his compilation of Jefferson's writ-
ings got the ax in some libraries.
Other overseas librarians with more courage regarding McCar-
thyism, decided that what Jefferson wrote was more important than
who compiled his writings and kept the book regardless of the direc-
tive from Washington.

C
b
l
F
t
S
t
a
B
it
e:
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i
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ai
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Hall.
CABINET LADY GUEST The Film in America. Lectures, films,
FTER THE White House radio correspondents dinner the other and discussion focused on the question
A of whether the cinema, born of Ameri-

Hillel-S p.m.: Music-For-All, classi-
al music on Hi-Fi. Everyone invited-
ring your books and study while you
isten.
Reservations or cancellations for the
'riday Evening Kosher Dinner must be
made by calling the Hillei Building
oday before 5 p.m.
Gilbert and Sullivan Society. Rehear-
al for "Thespis" and "The Sorcerer"
or principles and chorus tonight in
he League at 7:15. Please be prompt.
Baha'i Student Group. The second in
series of discussions on The Baha'i
World Faith will be given by the
Baha'i Student Group at 8 this even-
ing at the Michigan League. All those
nterested are urged and welcome to
ome.
La p'tite causette will meet this aft-
eroon from 3:30 to 5:00 'p.m. In the.
wing of the Michigan Union Cafeteria.
All are welcome.
Alpha Phi Omega. Important meet-
ng this evening 7:30-8:15 p.m., G-103
South Quad. All actives and pledges
attend.
International Center Weekly Tea will
be held this afternoon from 4:30 to 6,
third floor, Rackham Building.
Christian Science Organization. Tes-
timnony meeting today at 7:30 p.m.,
Fireside Room, Lane Hall. All are wel-
come.
Union Opera. All persons, in the cast
or on any.of the many committees for
the 1953 Michigan Union Opera "Up
N' Atom," are asked to attend a very
short but important meeting in Room
3G of the Michigan Union today, Feb-
ruary 18, at 5:00. If it is impossible
to attend at this time, anyone con-
nected with the Union Opera should
come at 4:30 or 5:30 to Room 3G. ,
A Vespers Service will be held in the
Student Chapel of the First Presby-
terian Church today at 5:10. The medi-
tation will be on "Who to Worship."
Won't you come?
Coming Events
Episcopal Student Foundation. Teat
from 4 to 5:15at Canterbury House.
Fri., Feb. 19. All students invitea.
Episcopal Student Foundation. Can-
terbury Club, 7:30 p.m., Fri., Feb. 19, at
Canterbury House. Professors Frank L.
Huntley and William B. Willcox will
debate the subject: "Is the Anglican
Church Protestant or Catholic?"
Roger Williams Guild. Record Dance
Friday evening at 8 p.m., at the Guild
House.
Wesley Foundation. Big Belated Val-
entine Party Friday in the Wesley
Lounge at 8 p.m. Come join in the fun
of the many games and square dancing.
Also refreshments. Everyone welcome.
Newman Club will sponsor a Square
Dance Fri., Feb. 19, from 9-12 at the
Father Richard Center. The dances will
be called by a professional square-
dance caller. Refreshments will be serv-
ed by the Newmanites. Jeans or casual
clothes will be in order. Everyone is
welcome to attend.
I I

i.

.1.

+ MUSIC +

FEW PIANISTS have the equipment of
Paul Badura-Skoda. He has a powerful
technique, a fine feeling for musical style,
and what few musicians of any age have: a
sense of the work as a whole. He put this
equipment to splendid work last night in
performances of works by Bach, Beethoven,
Bartok, and Brahms. This line-up of com-
posers suggests the musical hall of fame,
or a short trip through music history-with
Badura-Skoda from Baroque to Bartok.
But he carried it off successfully. He
was most convincing in the Bach and the
Brahms. His conception of Bach is not
dictated by an scholarly considerations;
he has neither the pretensions of Landow-
ska nor the austerity of Rosalyn Tureck.
His was a sensative, somewhat romantic,
but always vigorous and dynamic approach
to Bach. He made us aware of contrasts-
not only of dynamics, but of musical tex-
tures. Thus the powerful, jagged chorday
opening of the C Minor Partita appeared
in sharp antithesis to the smooth, lyrical
two-part writing which followed. And the
fugal section appeared as yet another con-
trast. The final movements, the Rondeau
and Capriccio, were sheer delights: bril-
DR
A t Lydia Mendelssohn ..
DETECTIVE STORY, produced by The
Student Players
BESIDES the usual problems, the Student
Players had an extra obstacle to leap in
producing this play: most of its audience,
including this reviewer, were fairly fresh
from seeing a very good movie production of

liantly executed, finely shaded, and always
rhythmically sharp and clear.
The same sense of drama and the same
precision characterized his playing of Bee-
thoven's Pathetique. To me this work seems
banal and obvious; I would have preferred
to hear, let us say, the D Major Sonata from
Opus 10 group, or the E Flat Sonatta from
Opus 31. But I suppose the audiences must
have their 'familiar' works, or they feel
cheated. Mr. Badura-Skoda squeezed every
drop of pathos out of it without distorting it
beyond recognition. It was an exciting read-
ing.
The Bartok was a curious, unformed
work. It was a suite in four movements, each
movement having the character of a study or
an improvisation. There were hints of other
composers: early Stravinsky, Debussy, even
Liszt. Incredibly difficult, it seemed more of
a display piece than a serious work.
The final work was the early Sonata in F
Minor by Brahms. Br. Badura-Skoda was
superb in this passionate, richly lyrical, and
somewhat diffuse work. That he can play
romantic works like the Brahms, and Baro-
que works like the Bach with such under-
standing and authority testify to his im-
mense versatility and artistry.
-Harvey Gross
kMAI
the fierce gestures of an automaton. McLeod'
could never be a Sergeant Friday, but we
should feel a little sympathy for him.
Each of the rich array of minor characters
is, in some way or other set in opposition to
McLeod and has rabidness, and most of the
roles are ably handled.
The play presents, as advertised, some
pointed comment on the nature of a police
{+ a.taP h.P i sln s. nrety n ndnr abounat

- evening, commentator Futon Lewis threw a gala party at the c
Shoreham Hotel attended by various celebrities, most of them men.w
Invited, however, was the one lady of the cabinet--Mrs.
Oveta Culp Hobby, Secretary of Health, Education, and Welfare. t
Mrs. Hobby is a lady with a fine background of public service, d
having been head of the WAC during the war, also publisher of n
the Houston Post. Despite the years, however, Mrs. Hobby is a T
lady.of great charm, and on this particular evening she looked '
positively ravishing.
Appearing at the threshold of the Fulton Lewis party, she gazed1
at the crush of male guests and hesitated. a
"I'm afraid I've come to the wrong place," she murmured. .
"Not at all, not at all," assured Mr. Lewis in his most expansive
mood. "These men need someone like you to tone up the party.e
Come right in."T
The lone lady member of the cabinet still hesitated.'
But after further assurance from commentator Lewis, she finally:
entered, took off her wrap and prepared to meet with guests. t
"Now, let me see, dear," said host Lewis, "what did you say
your name was?"'
As Mrs. Hobby told him, Fulton literally fell on his knees. To d
slip up on a male member of the cabinet is not usually done in a
Washington, but to slip on the only lady member, said Mr. Lewis t
with conviction is unforgivable.
c
COMPETITIVE BOND BUSINESS a
IT'S BEEN OBSCURED by news of butter, Bricker and Berlin, but
the Securities and Exchange Commission, charged with policingtG
Wall Street, appears on the verge of junking a regulation that hasv
saved American consumers and investors millions.
It is rule U-50' which requires investment bankers to competeA
against each other in bidding for the bonds of public utilities.
Prior to 1941, big investment houses divided up the utility n
bond business among themselves. Many boards of directors of s
investment houses had tie-ins with utility boards of directors, so c
a bond issue was floated by advance secret agreement rather than
by competitive bidding. This meant that the price to the utilitiest
was high. In fact, during the five years from 1936-1941, the
utilities paid an average of $20 in commissions, discounts, etc., n
for every thousand dollars they borrowed.
After 1941 when rule U-50 went into effect, however, the utilities
paid an average of $6.58 for every thousand dollars they borrowed.
This saving also meant reduced rates for consumers, since elec-
tricity, gas, rail rates and other public-service rates are based on
over-all costs. And the cost of floating bond issues is invariably passedV
onto the consumer public.
However, the vigorous opposition of Robert R. Young, then ofa
the Chesapeake and Ohio Railroad, together with Cyrus Eaton, the
Cleveland banker, helped change the noncompetitive flotation oft
utility stocks and bonds, and rule U-50 was adopted. -
MELLON LAWYERE
TODAY, HOWEVER, a quiet drive is under way to kill competitivea
bidding. Spearheading the drive is the new Republican SEC chair-
man, Ralph H. Demmler, former law partner of Sen. Dave Reed of
Pittsburgh, personal attorney for the late Andrew Mellon. Demmler
formerly represented the Mellon Securities Corporation and helped;
arrange one of the biggest banking mergers of recent years-thatt
between Mellon securities and the First Boston Company.t
Also in favor of dropping rule U-50 is Robert A. McDowell,t
SEC director of corporate regulation, formerly of Sullivan and
Cromwell which represents such investment houses as Goldman,
Sachs; Blythe and Co.; Lehman Brothers, and First Boston.
Though most of the big bankers are delighted, Halsey, Stuart
and Co., biggest investment house in the Middle West, has filed an'
objection. So have some of the smaller banking houses, plus labore
groups, among them W. P. Kennedy, president of the railroad train-j
men.
These are all a matter of public record. However, big banker
petitions asking that competitive bidding be abolished are kept
cof, etil

an creative genius, can take its place c
with other already established art forms,
iuch as the novel, poetry, sculpture, or
painting. Beginning with the silent mo-
ion pictures, lectures will trace thet
development of artistic techniquest
hrough various stages to the begin-
ning of the present era of sound films.
The films to be shown this evening are
ACorner in Wheat, The New York
Hat, and A Fool There Was. Eight weeks.
5.
Coordinator,. Marvin Felheim, Assist-f
nt Professorof English.
Thurs., Feb. 18, 7:30 p.m., Auditorium
C, Angell Hall.t
Radar Systems and Circuits. Primary
emphasis on the "System" viewpoint.1
This method of presentation is ap-
propriate for persons having scientifict
r engineering background, yet it is
profitable to those without educational
raining who are interested in theI
over-al picture of radar capabilities1
and techniques. The subject material is
arranged to focus attention on circuits,4
devices, and techniques used in radar1
hat have expanding application in to-,
day's engineering. Minor emphasis will
be placed on the technical details of
circuits taught in regula; school
courses. References for further reading
tre included for thesystems and cir-
cuits presented. Sixteen weeks $18.
Instructors, George A. Wilcox, Re-
search Assistant Electronics Defense '
Group, Engineering Research Institute,
University of Michigan.
Thurs., Feb. 18, 7 p.m., 176 Busiess
Administration Building.
Creative Writing. A course in the
short story, the personal essay, and the
novel, for beginpers and intermediate
students, emphasizing the reading and
criticism of students' writing. Sixteen
weeks. $18.
Instructor, Henry C. Branson, Lec-
turer in Creative Writing.
Thurs., Feb. 18, 7:30 p.m., 170 Busi-
ness Administration Building.
Events Today
The Modern Dance Club will meet to-
night at 7:30 in the dance studio in
Barbour Gym. Any interested men or
women are welcome to attend.
A.S.P.A. Social Seminar. All students
and facultytand their friends are in-
vited to attend the social seminar of
the Michigan Chapter of ASPA this
evening at.7:30 p.m. in the West Con-
ference Room, Rackham Building.
Dr. J. Philip Wernette, Professor of
Business Administration at Michigan
and Editor of the Michigan Business Re-
view, will speak on "The Universatility
of Administrative Principles."
The Kaffee Stunde of the Deutscher
Verein meets today at 3:15 in the Union
taproom. Excellent opportunity for all to
practice and improve their conversa-
tional ability. Everyone is welcome to
this informal group.
The student Bar Association and the
Michigan Crib, Pre-Legal Society, will
present this . evening a speech, by
Alan Canty, Director of the Psycho-
pathic Clinic of the Recorder's Court of
Wayne County. Mr. Canty's speech is
entitled, "Psychology and Law." The

A

Sixty-Fourth Year
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