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August 08, 1947 - Image 2

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Michigan Daily, 1947-08-08

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]'AGE TWO

r THE MICHIGAN DAILY

-FRIDAY, AUGUST 8, 1947

1

FRIDAY, AUGUST 8,1941

FiftySv ent Year
Fifty-Seventh Year

LUSH LABOR LAWS:
Thieves in Unions

BILL MAULDIN

Edited and managed by students of the Uni-
versity of Michigan under the authority of the
Board in Control of Student Publications.
Editorial Staff
Managing Editors ... John Campbell, Clyde Recht
kssociate Editor .................... Eunice Mint
Sports Editor ..................... Archie Parsons
Business Staff
' _eneral Manager................ Edwin Schneider
Advertising Manager..........William Rohrbach
Circulation Manager.................Melvin Tick
Telephone 23-24-1
Member of The Associated Press
The Associated Press is exclusively entitled to
tie use for re-publication of all news dispatches
redited to it or otherwise credited in this news-
.aper. All rights of republication of all other
.natters herein also reserved.
Entered at the Post Office at Ann Arbor, Michi-
gan, as second class mail matter.
.Subscription during the regular school year by
carrier, $5.00, by mail, $6.00.
Member, Associated Collegiate Press, 1946-47
Editorials published in The Michigan Daily
are written by members of The Daily staff
and represent the views of the writers only.
NIGHT EDITOR: LIDA DAILES
Indonesia
LAST THURSDAY there appeared in the
columns of the Daily an editorial on the
Indonesian situation by this writer which
was strenuously objected to by a local wom-
an. She claimed that it presented only the
Republican side. The objection was well-
founded; and in view of recent enlighten-
ment, the Dutch side now deserves our
sympathetic consideration.
Mainly through the efforts of the Dutch
delegate to the UN, Dr. Eelco Van Kleffens,
who has been quietly explaining his coun-
try's position during the past two weeks,
the Dutch have been able to erase the op-
pressor's tag which seemed fair enough at
first thought..
Dr. Van Kleffens has publicized some
facts about Indonesian-Dutch relations
not well known to most of us. He has,
for instance, reported that the Indone-
sians continue to hold some 10,000 Dutch
hostages, including women and children,
that sniping and general disorder prevail-
ed even after the Linggadjati pact; that
the Republican President Sukarno cooper-
ated with the Japanese; that the Dutch
have only two divisions of Europeans in
the Indies; and that the Indonesians are
by no means even a loosely united nation.
The "unity" problem appears to be of the
greatest interest to us now that the UN has
entered the dispute. Although editorial
writers in this country have known that the
Indonesians have quarrelled among them-
selves for a long time, most of them have
not recognized the extent of the disunity.
If Dr. Van Kleffens, Netherlands official
publications, the woman who objected to
last week's editoral and even the Indone-
sians themselves can be believed, there is
no representation of the responsible In-
donesian element desiring complete inde-
pendence from the Netherlands. Some
Dutch go further than that: they claim
there is no responsible element among the
entire Indonesian "government."
Netherlanders offer the following proof of
the previous assertations in "The Nether-
lands," by Hendrik Riemans:
" , in the course of an exhaustive in-
quiry into the aspirations of the people that
was made by a committee on political re-
form, instituted on September 14, 1940, by
the governor general, more than 500 hear-
ings were held, and every school of political
opinion had the chance to declare itself:
Though all wanted more autonomy, all de-
sired the maintenance of ties with the Neth-
erlands."
* And from an Indonesian publication,

"Merdeka":
"We want to declare with great joy that
the Netherlands proposals constitute clear
acknowledgement of the right of the In-
donesian people to determine their own fate
and independence . . . we, therefore have a
common basis ... (for negotiations)."
A short time later, Republican Presi-
dent Sukarno denied "the common basis."
Tren his former Premier, Sutan Sharir,
was reported in agreement with "the com-
mon basis." Evidently the "sovereign state"
that the UN may deal with will be hard
to find.
What hurts the Dutch most of all, more
than an over-sympathetic view of the Re-
publican cause (for they claim they are the
most sympathetic of all) is the tendency
of neonle to forget the halcyon days when

By VICTOR RIESEL
THERE ARE MEN who hold lush labor
jobs but should be thrown out today be-
cause they've associated with crooks and
never opened their usually garrulous mouths
while the thieves used their unions to make
dirty money.
One of these unions actually paid its vice-
president $33,000 a year while he looted em-
ployers who had to deal with the outfit or
go out of business.
I talk of free-fisted Joe Fay, who though
now in prison still is vice-president of the
International Union of Operating Engi-
neers-without whose permission you
couldn't dig a man-sized tunnel or hoist
a pound of bricks anywhere in the U.S.
Fay slugged other union leaders when the
whim struck him. He lived gayly in those
huge Atlantic City hotels. Bellhops jumped
at the local turf club when he walked in,
for he was free with a buck. And why not?
He extorted $700,000 from Eastern contract-
ors and charged well over $200,000 to call
off a strike. His underworld connections
would frighten even a Warner Bros. crime
script writer.
* * * *
Finally this common thief was caught
and sentenced to eight and a half years in -
jail, where he is now.
But his union hasn't thrown him out of ,
office. And if his fellow officers have cut
off his $660-a-week salary, it's a high"
priority secret.
Call his office and you get something like
this: "He ain't here. He's out of town. Naw
he won't be back until the end of the week."
Meanwhile, in Washington, his fellow na-
tional officers are meeting secretly this
week "on the Fay situation." What's all
the hidden parleying about? Fay's a con-
victed crook. He should have been pitched
out of office automatically. Instead, his col-
leagues try to hush-hush his jailing and give
the impression he's on holiday some place.

They tolerated him for 15 years.
their chance to redeem themselves.
up publicly so everyone will know
the dumping of a big-time crook.

Now's
Speak
about

MUSIC
A LONG STANDING belief that "singers
can't act and actors can't sing," and its
corollary that an opera cannot, therefore,
excel both musically and dramatically, was
thoroughly disproved last night by the
Michigan Repertory Players' production of
Georges Bizet's Carmen.'
From Carolyn Street Austin, who was
from the start a most convincing and pas-s
sionately provocative Carmen, through the
timid, loyal Micaela, sung by Maryjane Al--
bright, to the peasant chorus, it was obvious
that character interpretations and music
were fully understood.
Nor were the male leads any less ade-
quate. Norris Greer, as the corporal Don
Jose, although a trifle stiff at first, was
all one could want from a jealous and
subsequently betrayed lover.
However it was Escamillo, the toreador,
played by Laurence McKenna, who lured
the audience, as well as Carmen, away fron
the unhappy Don Jose. The popular Tor'-
eador Song, powerfully presented, was too
strong an argument in favor of the dashing-
ly costumed bull-fighter.
With an unusually and gratifyingly
strong string section, the University Or-
chestra, under the direction of Prof.
Wayne Dunlap, lent the proper Bizet col- .
or to the opera, and generally provided
a quite satisfactory background, neither
too prominent nor too weak.
Sets and costuming, though, for the mos
part, unelaborate, were completely adequate
and fitting to scenes and characters.''
Altogether, the performance was well
handled from production, musical and dra-
matic viewpoints. Sincere acting and fine
music talent combined to produce a Carmen
palatable to the most finick opera taste.
-Naomi Stern
on the Islands, and how much they love
the country.
Now Dr. Van Kleffans and Netherlands
like the Ann Arbor woman have mostly
memories. They know how complex a
problem faces the Dutch in Indonesia.
They know we don't know how serious the
problem is; they see our lack of interest
and knowledge. So they won't bother us
with the unhappy tale of the past few
years in the Indies; all they claim is that
they are now doing their duty in Indo -
nesia as they have for over a hundred
years.
Despite Dutch assertations that the prob-
lem is not one for the UN (and technically
they are right), both sides present a case:
one understands that there must be a strong

But no. Many of the union leaders who
could clean house and thus say to the pub-
lic, "Look, this is what we're doing," are
sitting around beating their gums over the
raw deal Congress handed them in the Taft-
Hartley law. Virtually all labor outfits and
their lawyers are either defying the law or
working on gimmicks to by-pass it. Why
not call in public relations men, not lawyers,
and do something to show the people that
the unsavory unions, which are giving all
labor an odorous reputation, can cleanse
themselves?
How about those unions, for example,
which won't let you work in an industry
because you're not a union member- and
yet won't let you join. Outfits like the
Mail Advertisers' Union or that Motion
Picture Machine Operators' local in
Pennsylvania which do not admit anyone
but the sons of members. I know of an-
other movie machine union which takes
a $1,000 initiation fee and where you
must be a blood relative of a member to
get in.
These outfits have been protesting bit-
terly against the Taft-Hartley ban on closed
shops. I say the law was wrong in pro-
hibiting the closed shop. But I also say
the unions which force employers to hire,
only their members (through the closed
shop) and then close their membership
books should be broken into by the govern-
ment.
* * * *
And why don't the unions clean house
of vicious internal feuds?
Just look at the National Maritime Un-
ion. There many of the officers are try-
ing to destroy their own president's repu-
tation. Several of these NMU officials
have columns in the union's newspaper,
The Pilot. What happens? Their per-
sonal columns are filled with attacks on
"brother" officers. Meanwhile money for
all this precious newsprint comes out of
the sailors' pockets.
If it all doesn't stop soon, labor will learn
the high price of suicide.
(Copyright 1947, New York Post Corporation)
CINEMAJ
At Hill Auditorium . .*
Captain Tempest, Carla Candiana, Ad-
riano Rimoldi, Italian Dialogue, English
Subtitles.
IN THE melodramatic escapades of a wo-
man who masquerades as a warrior, vin-
tage 1570, Capitano Tempesta seems to at-
tempt a Wicked Lady with a historical back-
ground. And with about the same success.
The plot deals with the Venetian struggle
against the infidel on the island of Cyprus
and with the equally violent war which the
Ottoman Turks wage against them, also in-
fidels, by Mohammedan standards.
A serious difficulty, and one with which
the film does not succeed in coping, is the
problem of effective subtitles. The transla-
tion of any foreign language motion picture
for an English-speaking audience is ticklish
work. But when serious titles produce un-
toward laughter, failure is obvious.
As a'film on its own merits, Captain Tem-
pest is neither better nor worse than the
average American historical epic. As a com-
mentary on the progress-of the motion pic-
ture industry abroad, it shows that stand-
ards in Italy are not yet equal to those in
other European nations.
-Beverly Dippel
THE BROADENING HORIZONS of Euro-
pean thinking are illustrated in the pro-
posal at the Geneva Trade Conference to
adjust the projected world trade charter in

such a way as to promote Europe's economic
integration through customs unions, which
have often proved to be the precursors of
political unification. Such unification has
long been the goal of many of Europe's ablest
statesmen. But while that concept has not
been able thus far to overcome the barriers
of a passionate nationalism which is both
the product and the producer of Europe's
many wars, a solid basis for it is being creat-
ed by the economic necessities of a continent
devastated by its last great conflict.
The new move is the direct outcome of
the Marshall Plan, which first brought six-
teen European nations together to plan for
their common recovery on the basis of
mutual self-help and thus forced them to
consider at least Western Europe as an eco-
nomic whole. That even this seemingly ob-
vious procedure still faces many obstacles is
shown by the French and British attitudes
in the matter of including Germany in the
reconstruction program. But the Geneva
Trade Conference deals with wider and
longer-range objectives and may therefore
be able to pave the way for fundamental
developments beyond the fears and hopes
that raise the difficulties of today.
-The New York Times

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-All rights reserved

"That dame would do anything to get her name in print."
DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN

Publication in The Daily Official
Bulletin is constructive notice to all
members of the University. Notices
for the Bulletin should be sent in
typewritten form to the office of the
Summer Session, room 1213 Angell
Hall, by 3:00 p.m. on the day pre-
ceding publication (11:00 a.m. Sat-
urdays).
FRIDAY, AUGUST 8, 1947
VOL. LVII, No. 32S
Notices
Examination for U n i v e r s i t y
Credit. All' students who desire
credit for work done in the sum-
mer session will be required to
take examinations at the close of
the session. The examination
schedule for the schools and col-
leges on the eight-week basis is as
follows: (Thursday, August 14 and
Friday, August 15.)
Hour of Recitation Time of Exam
8 Thursday, 8-10
9 Friday, 8-10
10 Thursday, 2-4
11 Friday, 2-4
1 Thursday, 4-6
2 Thursday 10-12
3 Friday, 10-12
All other hours Friday, 4-6
Any deviation from the above
schedule may be made only by
mi tual agreement between stu-
dent and instructor, and with the
approval of the Examination
Schedule Committee.
Attention August Graduates:
College of Literature, Science, and
the Arts, School of Education,
School of Music, School of Pub-
lic Health: Students are advised
not to request grades of I or X
in August. When such grades are
absolutely imperative, the work
must be made up in time to allow
your instructor to report the
make-up grade not later than 11
a.m., August 23. Grades received
after that time may defer the stu-
dent's graduation until a later
date. Note: This is a correction
of the date listed in The Daily
August 6, and 7.
German Departmental Library
Books are due in the departmental
office by August 8 regardless of a
later due date stamped in the
book.
To all students having Library
books:
1. Students having in their pos-
session books borrowed from the
General Library or its branches
are notified that such books are
due Monday, August 11.
2. Students having special need
for certain books between August
11 and August 15 may retain such
books for that period by renew-
ing them at the Charging Desk.
3. The names of all students
who have not cleared their records
at the Library rby Wednesday,
August 13 will be sent to the Cash-
ier's Office and their credits and
grades will be witheld until such
time as said records are cleared
in compliance with the regula-
tions of the Regents.
Colleges of Literature, Science,
and the Arts, and Architecture
and Design; Schools of Education,
F o r e s t r y, Music, and Public
Health: Summer Session students
wishing a transcript of this sum-
mer's work only should file a re-
quest in Room 4, U.H., several
days before leaving Ann Arbor.
Failure to file this request before
the end of the session will result

in a needless delay of several days.
Edward G. Groesbeck
Assistant Registrar
Recommendations for Depart-
mental Honors: Teaching depart-
ments wishing to recommend ten-
tative August graduates from the
College of Literature, Science, and
the Arts, and the School of Edu-
cation for departmental honors
should recommend such students
in a letter, sent to the Registrar's
Office, Room 4, University Hall,
by 11 a.m., August 23. Note: This
is a coi ection of the date listed
in The Daily August 6, and 7.
Housing for Men Students, Post1
Summer Session: Men interested
in rooms in the Residence Halls
for the Post-Session, Aug. 18-
Sept. 12 are required to leave their
names at the Information Desk,
Room 2, University Hall, on or
before Friday, August 8. No meals1
will be served.
Doctoral Examination fori
Thomas Alton Bickerstaff, Math-
ematics; thesis: "Certain Order
Probabilities in Non-Parametric
Sampling," Friday, August 8, at 2 .
p.m. in the East Alcove, Rackham
Chairman, C. C. Craig.
Ralph A. Sawyer
Doctoral Examination for Low-
ell Ray Perkins, Chemistry; thesis:
"The Preparation of Tteraphenyl-
phosphonium Chloride and Tetra-
phenylstibonium C h 1 o r i d e and
Their Application to Analytical
Chemistry," Friday, August 8, at
2 p.m. in the West Alcove, Rack-
ham. Chairman, H. H. Willard.
Ralph A. Sawyer
Doctoral Examination for Mar-
vin Lewist Vest, Mathematics;
thesis "Birational Space Trans-
formations Associated with Con-
gruences of Lines," Friday, August
8, at 3:15 p.m. in the West Coun-
cil Room, Rackham. Chairman,
R. M. Thrall.
Ralph A. Sawyer
Doctoral Examination for
James Louis Jarrett, Jr., Philoso-
phy: thesis: "The Cognitive Value
of Poetry," Friday, August 8, at
3:30 p.m. in Room 205, Mason
Hall. Chairman, D. H. Parker.
Ralph A. Sawyer
Doctoral Examination for Ber-
nadine Agnes Bujila, Romance
Language: French; thesis: "A
critical Edition of Rutebeuf's Vie
Sainte Marie L'Egyptianne, Fri-
day, August 8, at 4 p.m. in the
East Council Room, Rackham.
Chairman, E. B. Ham.
Ralph A. Sawyer
Doctoral Examination for John
Hans Biel, Pharmaceutical Chem-
istry; thesis: "Anti Spasmodics
X. Analogs of Acetylcholine."
Saturday, August 9, at 9 a.m. in
the East Alcove, Rackham. Chair-
man, F. F. Blicke.
Ralph A. Sawyer
Doctoral Examination for Vad-
en Willis Miles, Education; thesis,
ples and Experiments Desirable
"A Determination of the Princi-
for a High-School Course of Inte-
grated Physical Science," Satur-
day, August 9, at 9 a.m. in the
West Alcove, Rackham. Chair-
man, F. D. Curtis.
Ralph A. Sawyer
Approved social events for this

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week: August 8, Graduate Student
Council, Intercooperative Council;
August 9, Lambda Chi Alpha, Sig-1
ma Alpha Epsilon.
--
University: of Michigan
General Library;
Schedule of Hours after Summer7
Session 1947:,
The General Library will close1
at 6 p.m. daily from Friday, Aug-1
ust 15 to Saturday, September 20.1
The Graduate Reading Rooms and
the First Floor Study Hall will be
closed during this period. The1
Basement Study Hall will be open]
from 8 a.m. to 6 p.m. daily except
Saturday when it will be closed
at noon. The Rare Book Room
will be open from 10 a.m. to 12
noon and from 2 p.m. to 4 p.m.
Monday through Friday, and from
10 a.m. to 12 noon on Saturday.
All departments of the Library,
will be closed on September 1,
Labor Day.
Divisional Libraries, with the
exception of those listed below,
will close Friday afternoon, Aug-
ust 15, and will reopen Monday,
September 15 on a short schedule
(10 a.m. to 12 noon, 2 p.m. to 4
p.m.). Regular schedules approx-
imating those in force during the
second semester of the academic
year will be resumed in all branch-
es of the Library on Monday, Sep-
tember 22.
Bureau of Government. Open
August 18-September 20-Monday
through Friday 8:30-12; 1-4:30;
Saturday 8:30-12:30.
Detroit Branch: Closed August
18-August 27; Open August 28-
September 20; Monday through
Friday 10-1; 2-6; Saturday 10-12.
East Engineering: Open August
18-September 20; Monday through
Friday 10-12; 2-5; Saturday 10-
12.
Engineering: Open August 18-
September 20; Monday through
Friday 10-12; 2-5; Saturday 10-
12.
Hospital Open August 15-Aug-
ust 23; Monday through Friday
8-12; 1-5; Saturday 8-12; Closed
August 25-September 13; Open
September 15-September 20; Mon-
day through Friday 8-12; 1-5;
Saturday 812.
Physics: Open August 18-Sep-
tember120 'Monday through Sat-
urday 10-12.
Transportation: Open August
18-September 20; Monday through
Friday 8-12; 1:30-4:30; Saturday
8-12.
Vocational Guidance: Opens
August 18-September 20; Monday
through Friday 1:30-5:30; Satur-
day 9-12.
Teacher Placement:
BoysR epub1ic, Farmington,
Michigan, is in need of a Recrea-
tion and Physical Education Di-
rector. For further information,
call at the Bureau of Appoint-
ments.
Visitor's Night will be held at
the Obesrvatory Friday, August 8,
beginning at 8:30 p.m. Jupiter,
clusters and nebulae will be
shown. If the evening is cloudy
or nearly cloudy the Observatory
will not be open. Children must
be accompanied by adults.
Wesleyan Guild Notice: A per-
sonal consecration service will be
held on Sunday, August 10th, out
at Barton Hills. Transportation
will be provided, leaving the First
Methodist Church at 5 p.m. Res-
ervations can be made by calling
6881 before Friday.
Lectures
Professor Hunter Rouse, Direct-
or of the Institute of Hydraulic
Research, State University of
Iowa, will lecture on Mechanics of
Sediment Transportation, Friday,
August 8 at 4 p.m. in Room 445
West Engineering, and on Satur-
day, August 9, at 10 a.m. in Room
445 he will talk on Vortex Motion

and Fluid Turbulence. This lec-
ture will be illustrated by motion
pictures.
Dr. Nelson T. Johnson, Secre-
tary General to the Far Eastern
Commission and formerly Amer-
ican Minister to Australia and
Minister and Ambassador to Chi
na, will lecture on "The Respon-
sibilities of the United States as
a World Power," Friday, August
8, at 8:10 p.m., Rackham Lecture!
Hall. This is the concluding lec-
ture in the Summer Session Lec-
ture Series, "The United States in
World Affairs." The public is in-
vited.
Professor Joshua Whatmough
of Harvard University will lecture
on "Man and His Language" at
the eighth luncheon conference
of the Linguistic Institute at 1:00
Tuesday August twelfth in room
308 Michigan Union. The lec-
ture will be preceded by a lunch-
eon at 12:10 in the Anderson
Room. Both luncheon and lec-
ture will be .open to members of
the Linguistic Institute and the
Linguistic Society. P r o f e s s o r
Whatmough is Professor of Com-
parative Philology at Harvard
University, and is well known for
his many contributions to Celtic
and Indo-European philology and
to general linguistics.

Professor Joshua Whatmough
will deliver the second of two lec-
tures to the Linguistic Institute
at 7:30 Wednesday, August 13 in
the Amphitheatre of the Rackham
Building. His subject will be "De-
scriptive Linguistics, Historical
Linguistics, and Area Linguistics,
with Specal Reference to the Da-
lects of Ancient Caul." The lec-
ture will be open to the Public.
Professor Whatmough's lecture
will concern itself with the impli-
cations of some of the newer
methods in the investigation of
language.
The concluding lecture of the
series offered by the Linguistic
Institute will be offered by Pro-
fessor Hans Kurath of the Uni-
versity of Michigan. The address
will be given Thurs., Aug. 14 at
7:30 in the Amphitheatre of the
Rackham Building and will be
open to the public. The subject
will be "Linguistic Geography and
Its Relations to Other Fields of
Research." Professor Kurath, now
the director of the Middle English
Dictionary, and of the Linguistic
Institute, is well qualified to talk
on Linguistic Geography, since he
is also the editor of the Linguis-
tic Atlas of the United States
which has published over three
hundred maps of the dialect areas
of New England and is planning
publication for the Middle and
South Atlantic States.
Concerts
Student Recital: The Chamber
Music Class, under the direction
of Oliver~ Edel, will present a pro-
gram Monday afternoon, August
11, 4:15 p.m, in the Rackham As-
sembly Hall. The concert will in-
clude works from Pergloesi to ex-
tremely modern compositions. The
public is cordially invited .
Faculty Concert Series: Mr.Lee
Pattison, Pianist, will present the
final Monday evening concert,
August 11, 8:30 p.m., in the Rack-
ham Lecture Hall. The all-Bee-
thoven program will include Son-
ata, Op. 10, No. 1, Sonata, Op. 10,
No. 3, Rondo in G, Op. 51, No. 2,
Polanaise, Op. 89, and Sonata, Op.
101. The concert is open to the
general public.
Student Recital: Kenneth
Snapp, Cornetist, will present a
program Tuesday afternoon, Aug-
ust 12, 4:15 p.m., in the Rackham
Assembly Hall. Mr. Snapp wil be
assisted by Carolyn Weaver, Pi-
anist, and The Brass Choir. The
recital will include compositions
by Senee, Thofe, Bohme, Gaubert,
Bach and Brandt.
Mr. Snapp, a student of Haskell
Sexton, will present this program
in partial fulfillment of the re-
quirements for the Master of
Music Degree in Music Education,
and is open to the general public.
Student Recital: R.obert Noe-
ren, Organist, will present a pro-
gram Tuesday evening, August 12,
8:30 p.m., in Hill Auditorium. The
program, presented in partial ful-
fillment of the requirements for
the degree of Bachelor of Music,
will include Part Three of The
Greater Catechism from the Clar-
ierubung by Johann Sebastian
Bach. Because of the length and
difficulty of this composition, it
is rarely performed. This per-
formance will mark the first com-
plete performance in Ann Arbor,
and will give music lovers an op-
portunity to hear one of Bach's
most monumental contrapuntal
works. The program is open to
the public.
Exhibitions
Photographs of Summer Fungi
of Michigan, Rotunda Museums
Building. July and August.

The Museum of Art: Elements
of Design, and What is Modern
Painting? Alumni Memorial Hall;
daily, except Monday, 10-12 and
2-5; Sundays, 2-5. The public is
cordially invited.
Museum of Archaeology. Cur-
rent Exhibit, "Life in a Roman
Town in Egypt from 30 B.C. to
400 A.D." Tuesday through Fri-
day, 9-12, 2-5; Saturday, 9-12;
Friday evening, 7:30-9:30; Sun-
day 3-5.
Exhibit of American Photo-
graphy, Daily. July 28 to August
8, Ground Floor, Exhibition Hall,
Architecture Building.
Exhibit of the Washtenaw His-
torical Society display continues
until beginniny of the fall semes-
ter in the Rackham Exhibition
Gallery.
Events Today
Phi Kappa Phi: Summer initi-
ation and luncheon today (Aug.
8), 12:30 p.m., room 101 Michi-
gan Union. Warren R. Good will
be the speaker.
Meetings of the University of
Michigan Section of the American
(Continued on Page 4)
Chemical Society will be held on
August 7 and August 8, 1947, at
4:15 p.m. in the Rackham Am-
phitheatre. Dr. L. E. Sutton, Uni-
versity of Oxford, England, will
speak Aug. 7 on "The rHat sf

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