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July 13, 1947 - Image 4

Resource type:
Michigan Daily, 1947-07-13

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Fifty-Seventh Year

Russian Theory


- - - - - - - - --- -


1 gyJ_

1111 '1 .
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
Associate Editor .................... Eunice Mintz
Sports Editor ..................... Archie Parsons
Business Staff
Geheral Manager............... Edwin Schneider
Advertising Manager .......... William Rohrbach
Circulation Manager................ Melvin Tick

WHAT the Russians have missed is that
the Marshall Plan is a kickback .against
the Truman Doctrine. The Russians seem to
have decided, mechanically, that the two are
the same. This verdict fits into the simple,
handy Russian theory that America is run
by an anti-Soviet oligarchy, all of whose
works must necessarily be suspect.
But there are vast processes at work in
America, processes of doubt, of increasing
maturity, processes of growth and experi-
ence, even processes of agitation - for the
doctrine of aid to all of Europe was the
keynote of the Wallace meetings.
The Russians have ignored these processes,
and because they have ignored them, these
processes may stop.
There is a measurable distance between
Truman, in March, offering almost hysteri-
cally to build a fence against Russia, and
Marshall, in June, proposing with great re-
serve and courtesy that all of Europe com-
bine in a mutual aid plan, with American
backing. That distance would be real, and
great, even if Mr. Marshall himself should
swear on a pile of Bibles that there has been
no policy change.
It is only necessary to consider how a pro-
posal to give aid to Russia, even indirectly,
would have been hooted in March to know
that there has been a change.

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 republication of all other
mnatters herein also reserved.
Entered at the Post Officedat Ann Arbor, Michi-
'an as second class mal 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.
Franco' s Election
THE CONFUSION OF the Paris confer-
ence and the maneuvers of the eastern
and western powers outhealined almost
everything else in Europe. One of the events
that seemed dwarfed in comparison was the
report of "elections" in Spain on Franco's'
new law of succession, an election that
draws belly laughs at first, then a deep
sense of disgust.
The disgust stems from the fact that
two years after the defeat of the Axis
powers, a. regime whose unabashed sym-
pathies (reenforced by vital exports and
the Blue Division) were rooted with the
enemy, and whose 'state philosophy is
directly opposed to the principles for
which the Allied forces fought, is allowed
to exist.
Franco's new move is one more attempt
to make the monarchists a more enthusias-
tice claque. This inept and divided "oppo-
sition" has been trying vainly to restore
an outdated royalty to Spain and their
only hope lies in Franco's hand, which oc-
casionally offers a lick of candy as a solace.
The new law makes Franco "Chief of State'
for life in the "kingdom" and allows him
to name a king or regent to succeed him.
The law represents a doubtful victory for
the monarchists, an assurance for the Fa-
langists that their type of fascism will con-
tinue, and constitutes no threat to the po-
sition of the church. Thus the three pillars
of Franco support have been deftly and
shrewdly manipulated once more into a
solid active bloc of allegiance to the dictator
despite their opposing aims.
The position of the United Nations to-
ward this country is brilliantly challenged
In John Emmet Hughes' book "Report
From Spain". .The policy of "verbal de-
nunciation" which was "conceived in er-
ror and ending in bankruptcy" has only
served to strengthen Franco by permit-
ting him to pose as the martyr defend-
ing Spain's integrity and honor, accord-
ing to Hughes.
The policy the United Nations should fol-
low instead as suggested by Hughes entails
"an end to the fatuous banalities about not
'interfering' in Spanish affairs; a cate-
gorical statement that overwhelming evi-
dence convinces all democratic peoples that
the Franco regime is not a decent member
in the society of nations; and support of
that statement with action." The action
Hughes says would involve "First, an ulti-
matum to Madrid from the Western dem-
ocracies that their diplomatic relations will
be severed by a specific date unless the
Caudillo (Franco) and the Falange are sup-
plemented at. least by an interim regime
promising to consult and respect the will of
the Spanish people. Secondly, a support-
ing declaration of similar character by the
greatest number possible of the nations of
Latin America. Thirdly; (if necessary) an
ultimatum either to precede or coincide
with the diplomatic break, announcing eco-
nomic sanctiong to be imposed before a spe-
cified date. Fourth (if necessary) the im-
position of sanctions, because it is absolute-
ly certain that the Spanish government
could not survive economic sanctions long-
tr than three to four months."

To which can be added a grateful amen.
-Lida Dailes
IN THE PAST 26 weeks the Eightieth Con-
gress has been in session for 112 days at


of Art is made up of three groups of
prints, strongly contrasting in type: a travel-
ling exhibit from the Vanguard Group; a
collection of prints belonging to the Ann
Arbor Art Association; and a series of prints
which form part of the Museum's permanent
The eighteen artists who make up the
Vanguard Group have as their common in-
terest experimental approaches to the field
of fine prints. They concern themselves with
exploring the possibilities of new technques
in all the print media; a wide range of works
in relief, intaglio, stencil, and chemical
printing is the result of their researches.
Subjects are mainly non-objective, abstract,
and surrealistic. Many of the artists are ex-
perimenting with color in print making, and
their works display considerable imagination
and discrimination along this line. '
Stanley William Hayter, leader of a
group known as "Atelier 17," is a recog-
nized leader in the scientific approach to
the technique of engraving and of com-
bined media. His abstractions are built up
out of a skillful treatment of line and
space, tone and texture. Sue Fuller is a
follower of Hayter in his pioneer work
with new processes. Her abstract animal
study exhibits an attractive richness of
pattern and texture. Anne Ryan's wood-
cut is remarkably subtle in color; it has an
unusual paint quality and a remarkable
intensity of mood Schanker and Drewes
are both abstractionists with established
reputations, preoccupied with working
patterns out of color, shapes and space.
Kurt Seligmann has the psychological ap-
proach of the surrealist, with particular
emphasis on movement and rhythm; the
surrealism of Martinelli and of Petrov shows
a particular interest in line and draughts-
manship. Peter Sager's linoleum cut is a
strong, abstract composition; he creates a
decorative and inventive pattern and is a
capable and accomplished technician.
The Ann Arbor Art Association has ac-
quired a print by Peter Sager for its graphic
collection, following a policy of purchasing
significant works from exhibitions shown in
Ann Arbor. A lithograph by Kuniyoshi, sen-
sitive and sure, with subtle tonal relations;
a delicately modelled etching by the Span-
iard Quintanilla; a boldly patterned woodcut
by Todros Geller: each bears witness to the
variety of effect that can be attained in the
black and white media. The Art Association
prints, and their collection of oil paintings
as well, are on.indefinite loan to the Univer-
sity Museum of Art.
The American College Society of Print
Collectors was formed in 1930, and during
the twelve years of its existence it enlisted
the services of a number of nationally and
internationally famous print makers.
Through membership in this society the
University received two prints each year
and thus acquired a representative collec-
tion of black and white works by acknowl-
edged leaders in the field. These prints
are, on the whole, patently conservative in
subject matter and admittedly brilliant
from the technical standpoint. The ma-
jority of the works are either etchings or
Several prints of architectural subjects
display the talent of such masters in the
field of graphic arts as John Taylor Arms,
Chamberlain and Rosenberg, Sir D. Y. Cam-
eron and Ernest D. Roth. Contrasting inter-
pretations of Venice have been done by
Brangwyn and Heintzelman. Charles Wood-
bury's etching, "The Sea is Making," creates
a dynamic mood by means of a particularly
expressive quality of line; "Silent Watchers,"
a drypoint by Armin Hansen, is both deli-
cate and dramatic; Blampied's drypoint of

The Russians, clutching their theories
to their bosoms, have ignored and degrad-
ed this change. But if the Marshall Plan
is no good, we are no'good, our society is
no good, it is incapable of an honest offer,
and we might as well lie down and die.
I do not believe this of the American
In turning down the Marshall Plan th
Russians turned down the best that the West
is, or has, in heart, mind or pocket; they
could not come closer to turning down the
West itself, in toto, as a concept, as a civiliza-
tion, as a partner. For rejection when we
are on our best behavior is rejection indeed.
The Marshall Plan would retain its stature
even if some of the men supporting it did not
believe in it, even if they hoped in some way
to make a trap for the Soviets out of it.
For a democratic society can move in a
definite direction, and a good one, even
while many of the individuals in it are
moving eccentrically in patterns of their
own. It is the group movement which re-
mains decisive; and the Marshall Plan
represents a group movement away from
the Truman Doctrine, and carries with it
at least some who don't. want to be going
that way at all.
The Russian rejection has helped only the
eccentrics. We may now even look forward
to something like a policy of isolation on
both the extreme left and the extreme right
in American life, while the middle bogs down
in the hopeless feeling that nothing it can
do, short of mass suicide, can please the
great opponent.
The Russians have hit at a trend that was
running their way, and they have done it
almost in the form of cynical comment oi
the validity of trends and tendencies in
American life. They have stirred a wholly
new area of difficulty for themselves; one
they hardly needed.
(Copyright 1947, New York Post Corporation
THE GALLERY. By John Horne Burns.
New York: Harper & Brothers. 1947. 342
Stories. By V. S. Pritchett. New York:
Reynal & Hitchcock. 1947. 182 pp.
r[HESE BOOKS make good summer read-
ing. They are not duplicates of thousands
of other "vacation books" designed, like a
vacation, "to take your mind off things"
by lulling you into a languid; momentary
stupor, pleasant but useless, but for those
of us who are enduring (or enjoying?) the
self-inflicted punishment of summer school,
these books are just the thing for those
rare moments when blue books and required
reading retreat into the background and
there comes an hour or two when we want
to read "for pleasure."
The value of these books for our kind of
summer reading is that they can be picked
up and put down without interrupting long,
involved plots. For they are collections of
varied short stories, each a compact, well-
written piece of literary entertainment of
the very best.
To a certain extent, the two are sim-
ilar. Their over-all unifying theme is
the effect of war on people. It should
be stressed that they are not, in the us-
ual sense, "war stories." Or, if they are,
they are something more than that. They
have a lasting quality, an unforgettable-
ness which gives them more than a fleet-
ing transitory significance.
A sort of literary equivalent of Mouss-
orgsky's "Pictures at an Exhibition," The
Gallery even have a "floorplan instead of
a table of contents. At the Entrance, we
get our first view of "the unofficial heart
of Naples," the Galleria Umberto Primo.
This is the frame in which are set nine
Portraits, detailed and realistic pictures of
American servicemen and Italian citizens
which reveal a keen, almost profund under-
standing of what went on in that place at
that time. There is confusion, heartbreak,

happiness, ugliness and beauty translated
into terms of specific situation. After each
Portrait, there is what the author has been
pleased to call a Promenade, personal rem-
iniscences of Casablanca, Fedhala, Algiers
and Naples, flavored by a gropingly evolv-
ing philosophy about people, war and life.
The Gallery is, to me, definitely super-
ior to It May Never Happen, in scope and
depth as well as in literary style. The
latter has, nevertheless, a cool, crisp hum-,
or, displaced sometimes by a rather mel-
ancholy, almost gloomy perception of hu-
man nature which makes it, also, very
worthwhile reading.
Here there is a very different kind of
writing. Pritchett has been called a Che-
kov-ian writer, and there is good reason
for this comparison. His stories are more
impression than plot, concise and impass-
ionate, yet somehow intense and moving.
"The Lion's Den" and "Many Are Disap-
pointed" are only two good reasons for this
English author's right to recognition by
Americans as a top-notch short story writ-
-Natalie Bagrow

(Continued from Page 2)
All veterans are urged to reportI
on MONDAY, JULY 14, 1947, for1
the purpose of making this re-
Cooperation of all veterans will
assist the Veterans Administration
Regional Office, Detroit, Michi-
gan, in reviewing all delinquent'
subsistence accounts.
Robert S. Waldrop,
Director, Veterans Service Bureau1
A make-up validation test of
directed teaching and sight piano
will be given in Lane Hall base-
ment 4-6 p.m., Monday, July 14.
All transfer students in Music Ed-]
ucation, graduate and undergrad-
uate, are required to take this'
Preliminary Examinatios for'
the Doctorate in the School of
Education will be held on August
18-19-20, from 9 till 12 o'clock.
Any graduate student in Educa-
tion desiring to take these exam-
inations should notify my office,
at once, Room 4000 University
High School.
Clifford Woody, Chairman
of Graduate Advisers in
Graduate Students in English:
The Preliminary Examinations
for the Doctorate in English will
be given according to the follow-
ing schedule: American Litera-
ture, July 23; English Literature
1700-1900 July 26; English Liter-
ature 1500-1700, July 30; The Be-
ginnings to 1500, August 2. The
Examinations will be given in
3217 Angell Hall from 9:00 a.m.
to 12:00.
Deadline for Veterans' Book and
Supply Requisitions. August 22,
1947 has been set as the deadline
for the approval of Veterans' Book
and Supply Requisitions for the
Summer Session-1947. Requisi-
tions will be accepted by the book
stores through August 23, 1947.
H i s t o r y Final Examination
Make-up: Saturday, July 19, 9
o'clock, Room B, Haven Hall. Stu-
dents must come with written per-
mission of instructor.
General Placement:
The State of Connecticut Per-
sonnel Department announces
competitive examinations f o r
Patholigist ($4200-$5120 per an-
num), and Clerk, Grade 2, ($1740-
$2160 per annum). For further
information call at the Bureau
of Appointments.
House Presidents' meeting, on
Tuesday, July 15, in the Grand
Rapids Room of the League.
Married Veterans of World War II
Veterans' Emergency Housing
Opportunity will be provided
Monday, Tuesday, and Wednes-
day, July 14, 15 and 16 for stu-
dents in the above group to file
application for residence in the
Veterans' Emergency Housing
No apartments available for the
summer session, but these appli-
cations will be considered for fu-
ture vacancies.
Student applications for resi-
dence in these apartments will be
considered according to the fol-
lowing qualifications.
1. Only married Veterans of
World War II may apply
2. Michigan residents will be
given first consideration. How-
ever, out-of-state. students may
also register at this time. See
Regents' ruling on definition of
Michigan resident. "No one shall
be deemed a resident of Michi-
gan for the purpose of registra-
tion in the University unless he
or she has resided in this state six
months next preceeding the date

of proposed enrollment.")
3. Veterans who have incurred
physical disablity of a serious na-
ture will be given first consider-
ation. (A written statement from
Dr. Forsythe of the University
Health Service concerning such
disability should be included in
the application.)
4. Only students who have com-
pleted two terms in this Univer-
sity may apply. (Summer Ses-
sion is considered as one-half
5. Students who are admitted to
these apartments may in no case
occupy them for a period longer
than two years
6. Length of overseas service
will be an important determining
7. In considering an applicant's
total length of service, A.S.T.P.,
V-12, and similar programs will
be discounted.
8. If both man and wife are
Veterans of World War II and the
husband is a Michigan resident
and both are enrolled in the Uni-

versity their combined application
will be given special considera-J
9. Each applicant must file withr
his application his Military Rec-
ord and Report of Separation.
Office of Student Affairs
Room 2, University Hall
La p'tite causette meets every
Tuesday and Wednesday at 3:30
in the Grill Room of the Michigan
League and on Thursdays at 4
p.m. at the International Center.
All students interested in informal
French conversations are cordially
invited to join the group.
The French Club will hold its
fourth meeting on Thursday, July
17, at 8 p.m. in the second floor3
Terrace Room of the Michigan
Union. Mr. Daniel Moreau, a stu-
dent from France, will speak on:
"Paris sous l'occupation allemande.
jusqu'a la liberation" and Mr.
Robert Waltz, from the Music
School, will sing a few French
songs. Group singing, games and
refreshments. All students inter-
ested are cordially invited.
The seminar in Applied Mathe-
matics will meet on Wednesday,
July 16, at 4 p.m. in Room
317 W e s t Engineering Bldg.
Prof. Sidney Goldstein of the Uni-
versity of Manchester, Manchest-
er, England, will speak on "Com-
pressible Flow in and over Ducts."
Pi Lambda Theta is having a
guest tea on Tuesday evening,
July 15 at 7:30 in the West Con-
ference Room of the Rackham
Building. Members from out-of-
town chapters are invited to at-
The Classical Coffee Hour will
be held Tuesday, July 15 at 4:00
p.m. in the West Conference
Room of the Rackham Building.
All students interested in Greek
and Latin Classics are cordially
invited to attend.
The Christian Science Organ-
ization will hold its regular Tues-
day meeting at 7:30 p.m., July 15,
in the upper room of Lane Hall.
All students, faculty members, and
alumni are cordially invited.
Willow Run Chapter, AVC.
There will be no meeting on
Tuesday, July 15. The next regu-
lar meeting will be held on
Tuesday, July 23.
August 1947 Graduating Engi-
Mr. D. D. Wile of Carrier Cor-
poration, Syracuse, N.Y., will in-
terview qualified graduates for
positions in the Research and .De-
velopment Department in the field
of refrigeration and air condition-
ing, Tuesday, July 15, in Room
218 West Engineering Building.
Interview schedule may be sign-
ed on the Bulletin Board at Room
221 W. Engr. Bldg.
La Sociedad Hispanica meets for
informal conversation every Tues-
day and Wednesday at 3:30 p.m.,
and for tea every Thursday at 4
p.m. in the Game Room of the In-
ternational Center. All students
of Spanish are invited.
The Summer Session Sociedad
Hispanica is having a dinner in
the Michigan League dining room
at 6:15 p.m., Wednesday, July 16,
in honor of Prof. Jose Cirre, of
Wayne University, who will lec-
ture before the club at 8 p.m. on
"Francisco de quevedo y la poli-
tica de su tiempo."
Those interested in attending
the dinner should leave their
names in the Romance Languages
Office no later than Monday noon.
The lecture is open to all those
who are interested.

plicants and Em~ployers." This
is a Counseling and Placement
Conference sponsored by the Bur-
eau of Appointments. The public
is invited.
Professor John N. Hazard, Pro-
fessor of Public Law, Columbia
University, will lecture on "The
United States and the Soviet Un-
ion: Ideological and Institutional
Differences," Tuesday, July 15,
4:10 p.m., Rackham Amphithea-
tre. This is a lecture in the Sum-
mer Lecture Series, "The United
States in World Affairs." The-
public is invited.
Morris Weitz, Professor of Phil-.
osophy at Vassar College, will
give a lecture, "Form and Con-
tent, Representation, and the Ex-
pressive in Art", to the Acolytes,
Tuesday, July 15, at 7:30 p.m.,
West Lecture Room, Mezzanine,
Rackham Building. Open to the
Major General John H. Hill-
dring, U.S.A. (Ret.), Assistant
Secretary of State, U.S. Depart-
ment of State, will give a lecture,
"What is our Purpose in Ger-
many?", Wednesday, July 16, at
8:10 p.m., Rackham Lecture Hall.
This is a lecture in the Summer
Lecture Series, "T h e United
States in World Affairs." The
public is invited.
Professor Gottfried S. Delatour,
Visiting Professor of Sociology,
Columbia University, will lecture
on "The Problem of Internation-
al Understanding," Thursday,
July 17, 4:10 p.m., Rackham Am-
phitheatre. This is a lecture in
the Summer Lecture Series, "The
United States in World Affairs."
The public is invited.

EDITOR'S NOTE: Because The Daily
prints EVERY letter to the editor
(which is signed, 300 words or less
in length, and in good taste) we re-
mind our readers that the views ex-
pressed 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.


Bicycle Ordinance

Percival Price, University Car-
illonneur, will present a French
program at 3 this afternoon, on
the Baird Carillon located in Bur-
ton Memorial Tower. It will in-
clude the following: Robin m'
maime, by Adam de la Halle; A
Maryllis, and Gavotte, by Louis
XIII; four compositions by Coup-
erin; two French Revolution
songs; Selections from Gounod's
Faust, and The Sunken Cathedral,
by Debussy.
Lecture Recital: Lee Pattison
pianist, will present his second
lecture-recital, entitled "Chopin:
The Flowering of Romanticism,"
at 8:30 Monday evening, July 14,
in the Rackham Lecture Hall. It
will be open to the general pub-
Band Concert. The University
of Michigan Summer Session
Band, William D. Revelli, Con-
ductor, will be heard at 8:30
Tuesday evening, July 15, in Hill
Auditorium, in a program includ-
ing compositions by Prokofieff,
Guilmant, Sibelius, Guiraud, and
Sousa. Miss Elizabeth Spelts, so-
prano, of the School of Music
faculty, will sing a group of Eng-
lish songs.
The general public is invited.
Student Recital: Morrette Rid-
er,, violinist, will present a re-
cital in partial fulfillment of the
requirements. for the degree of
Master of Music in Music Edu-
cation at 8:30 Wednesday eve-
ning, July 16, in the Rackham As-
sembly Hall. A pupil of Gilbert
Ross, Mr. Rider will play Cor-
elli's La Folia, Quincy Porter's
Second Sonata for Violin and Pi-
ano, Max Bruch's Concerto No. 2
in D minor, Op. 44.
The public is invited.
Student Recital: Laurance Mc-
Kenna, baritone, will present a re-
cital in partial fulfillment of the
requirements for the degree of
Master of Music at 8:30 Thursday
evening, July 17, in the Rackham
Assembly Hall. A pupil of Arthur
Hackett, Mr. McKenna has plan-
ned a program to include two
groups of English songs, a group
of Serenades, Cortgiani, from-Ver-
di's Rigoletto, and four French
songs. The public is cordially in-
Photographs of Summer Fungi
of Michigan, Rotunda Museums
Building. July and August.
The Museum of Art: Exhibi-
tion of Prints-Vanguard Group,
Ann Arbor Art Association Col-
lection, and from the Permanent
Collection. July 1-28. Alumni
Memorial Hall, daily, except Mon-
day, 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

To the Editor:

I WOULD LIKE to amplify the
editorial concerning the new
bicycle ordinance I wrote on
Thursday to which Mr. Bissell
takes exception in this morning's
paper (July 11).
I wish to say at first, however,
that I agree with Mr. Bissell that
the success of this ordinance de-
pends upon the cooperation of the
students. But I also feel that stu-
dent cooperation, now and in the
future, depends to a large degree
upon the prestige of the Legisla-
ture and the action which it takes
concerning the ordinance.
I wish also to say that I meant
more than policing, which admit-
tedly could be impractical, by the
idea of enforcement. This was
not clear, perhaps-especially as
I compared, the situation here
with a situation arising in the
But there are some things that
the Legislature should do, even as-
suming that policing is impossible.
Most important probably is that
this 'ordinance should be publi-
cized. The only knowledge the
campus has of this new policy
comes from one brief article in
The Daily. That article probably
was not read by several students,
and has undoubtedly been forgot-
ten by many of those who did.
You can not expect the students
to cooperate if they do not even
know that there is an ordinance.
Also, the Legislature planned
to put more racks on the limits
of the campus. As yet no action
has been taken. The success of
this ordinance, and to a large ex-
tent the prestige of the Legisla-
ture, depends upon the promPt ac-
tion of the Legislature.
-Dave Wagner
400 .A.D." Tuesday through Fi-
day, 9-12, 2-5; Saturday, 9-12;
Friday evening, 7:30-9:30; Sun-
day 3-5.
Events Today
br. Ralph A. Sawyer, Dean of
the Horace H. Rackham School of
Graduate Studies, will present an
illustrated lecture, "The Bikni
Tests and Atomic Ehergy," Sun-
day, July 13, at 8:00 p.m., at Hill
Auditorium. Dr. Sawyer served
as technical director at Bikini.
The moving pictures are the of-
ficial Navy color films. The pub-
lic is invited.
The Graduate Outing Club will
meet for outdoor activities on
Sunday July 13th at 2:30 p.m. at
the Northwest Entrance of the
Rackham Building. Please sigh
up before noon on Saturday at
the check desk in the Rackham
Coming Events
Dr. Yuen-li Liahg will hold the
first of four conferences on the
United Nations, Tuesday, July 15,
3:10 pm., East Conference Room,
Rackham Building. These con-
ferences are part of the Summer
Lecture Series, "The United
States in World Affairs."
Dr. Robin Humphreys will hold
the first of four conferences on
Latin America, Wednesday, Jfuly
16, at 4:10 p.m., East Conference
Room, Rackham Building. These
conferences are part of the Sum-
mer Lecture Series, "The United
States in World Affairs."
Professor Gottfried S. Delatour
will hold the first of four confer-
ences on European affairs, Thurs-
day, July 17, at 3:10 p.m., East
Conference Room, R a c k h a m
Building. These conferences are
part of the Summer Lecture Ser-
ies, "The United States in World

University Community Center
1045 Midway Boulevard
Willow Run Village
Calendar of Events
Sun., July 13, 4 p.m., Wives'
Club Picnic at Island Park (at
University Community Center in
case of rain).
Tue., July 0, 8 p.m., Wives'
Club meeting. Book Review by
Mrs. Keith McKean.
Thu., July 16, 8 p.m., Art Class.
Beginning Still Life. Mrs. David
Palmer, Instructor.
Fri., July 18, 8 p.m., Duplicate
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Dr. Karl Polyani, Professor of
Economics, Columbia University
will lecture on "Our Market Men-
tality," Monday, July 14, 4:10
p. m., Rackham Amphitheatre.
Open to the public.
Dr. Yuen-li Liang, Director of
the Division of the Development
and Codification of International
Law, United Nations, will give a
lecture on "International Law,
the United States, and the United
Nations" Monday, July 14, 8:10
p. m. Rackham Amphitheatre.
This is a lecture in the Summer
Lecture Series, "The United
States in World Affairs." The
public is invited.
Dr. Albert Moellmann, Market
Analyst for the Detroit News, will
speak on "Present Views of Busi-
ness Conditions," on Tuesday,
July 15, 4:00 p.m. in the Rackham
Lecture Hall. At 8:00 p.m. the
topic will be "Why Teachers Leave
the Profession," and a demon-
stration of "Don'ts for Job Ap-



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