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February 10, 1945 - Image 2

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The Michigan Daily, 1945-02-10

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L

THIE IICHIGAN DAILY

.... . ,1
y - T---- , _ -

..A G.......T- - -----------

y

Fifty-Fifth Year

WASHINGTON MERRY-GO-ROUND:
Army Finally Gets New ChItfes

Letteir t the lEditor

it

Mdted and managed by students of the University
of M1ihigan under the authority of the Board in Control.
of Student Publications.

Evelyn Phillips
Stan Wallace
Ray Dixon
Hank Mantho
Dave Loewenberg
Mavis Kennedy

Editorial Staff
.d .ri . .Managing Editor
City Editor
Associate Editor
Sports Editor
. . . Associate Sports Editor
Women's editor
Business Stafff

Lee Amer . . . Business Manager
l arJrra Chadwick Assocate Business Mgr
June Pomering . . . Associate Business Mgr.
Telephone 23-244
Member of The Associated Press
The Associated Press is exclusively entitled to the use
for republication of al news dispatches credited to it or
oitherwise credited in this newspaper. All rights of re-
publication of all other matters herein also reserved.
Entered at the Post Office at Ann Arbor, Michigan as
second-class mail matter.
Subscriptions during the regular school year by car-
rier, $4.50, by mail, $5.25.
Member, Associated Collegiate Press, 1943-44
NIGHT EDITOR: JENNY JAITCH
Editorials published in The Michigan Daily
are written by members of The Daily staff
and represent the views of the writers only.
it's-A
EVERY aspect of yesterday's literary college
senior election was a complete success except
for the utter lack of interest on the part of the
seniors
Election machinery as it was revised by the
Men's Judiciary Council worked smoothly. The
ballot boxes were open continuously for seven
hours. They were adequately manned all during
the day and plenty of ballots were on band.
Furthermore full publicity was given to the
entire election proceedings and all the candi-
dates for it was charged after the VBall elec-
tion that such was not the case. And still only
140 votes were cast.
We can only say that those who voted did
their simple duty as citizens of the campus com-
munity. There is little that can be said for those
who did not vote. There doesn't seem to be a
simple formula to put across the fundamental
responsibility that each student should have for
the affairs of the campus.
We only hope that this was a lapse of mem-
ory on the part of those who failed to vote and
that it is not indicative of campus spirit to come
for the spring term. - Stan Wallace
etera ns
T SEEMS that it's about time the Veterans
Administration handled more efficiently the
subsistence allowance allotted to veterans at-
tending the University under the G.. Bill and
Public Law 16. Many of these ex-servicemen
have been attending the University for two terms
and no funds are forthcoming.
The defiiciency does not lie in the provisions.
of the law, but apparent misadministration by
the Veterans Administration. One veteran
wrote in to inform the Administration that if
he did not get the money, he would be forced
to discontinue his studies at the University.
In reply, he received a letter dated Jan. 26,
1945 which read: "In accordance with the
provisions of Public Law 346 (G.I. Bill), you
have been awarded subsistence allowance in
the amount of $50.00 per month commencing
Nov. 1, .1944." The next day, he received an-
other letter from the Veterans Administration
dated Jan. 30, 1945 which stated that the
matter will be referred to the division he had
heard from the day before.. Result: at the
time of this writing, no checks or legal tender!
Seemingly, a practical solution would be for
the veterans in question and their organizations
to barrage the Administration with complaints
on their behalf. Should this method be ineTec-
tive, they might get their congressional pressure
groups to bend efforts toward getting Congress
to amend these laws to set up effective admin-
istrative machinery.
Today, the problem is comparatively simple,
but when the war ends and thousands of veter-
ans will want to avail themselves of an educa-
tion to make a place for themselves in the post-
war world, the situation might be in a state of
confusion beyond repair. Therefore, the time to
act is now while things are still in the embryonic
stage.
Most of the colleges and universities, the
University of Michigan being an outstanding
example, have established their end of the
responsibility on a sound business basis. And

the Veterans Administration might well follow
their example ,- Sylvan M. Berman
Poll Tax
"WITH only irrlevant differences to be ironed
oint i conference, the Georgia legislature
has voted to aboish the poll tax. Ells Arnall,

By DREW PEARSON
ASHINGTON-It has now been nearly a
year since this column revealed how the
U.S. Army had procrastinated before ordering
the, quick-release parachute for American avia-
tors which General Newton Longfellow of the
Eighth Air Force had requested six months prev-
ions
Although Army officials at first denied the
need of the quick-release parachute, they later
reversed themselves and have been supplying
it to troops in the combat area. However, the
process of fulfilling General Longfellow's re-
quest and also of manufacturing the new har-
ness has been so slow that most troops in non-
combat areas are still using the triple-release
parachte harness.
'his is fastened with three buckles which an
aviator must unloose imnmediately he hits the
ground and in some cases while still in the air,
especially if he is about to land in the water or
on rough terrain. Otherwise he may be dragged.
to death.
A tragic illustration of this occurred in the
African desert near Cairo not long ago when
six men died because of the triple-release para-
chute harness.
Jumping from 2,50 feet, the men were
caught in a 50-mile-an-hour Sahara sand-
storm which seized their parachutes before
they could unfasten the three buckles, They
were dragged as much as five miles across the
desert. One of the crew who lived reported: "I
was floating and didn't know how far I was
from the ground. I tried to undo my 'chute
Iut couldn't. Fortunately, I landed in a tree.''
tiouse of Lords hebae n ...
W IIILE in London last month scholarly Con-
gressman George Outland of California
stopped in at the House of Lords, spent a brief
busman's holiday studying parliamentary pro-
cedure there. He entered just as Lord Swinton,
Britain's commercial .airline expert, was con-
cluding an address on post-war air routes in
which he warned: "Britain must take extreme
care lest she be unprenared to muscle in' on
post-war trade or air routes."
Outland decided Congress and Parliament
don't differ too much when another Lord, whom
he was unable to identify, arose to remark with
great solemnity:
"We are all extremely grateful for these
words from the distinguished Lord Swinton,
who has but recently returned from the Inter-
national Aviation Conference in Chicago. I
offer my congratulations. 1f he learned ioth-
ing else while in the United States, I am pleas-
ed to notice that Lord Swinton was able to
increase his vocabua ry by two words."
t ooz Woode, , L -
EPRESENTATIVES of the Army surgeon gen-
eral's office have been meeting in Chicago
with manufacturers of artificial limbs in order
to reach agreement on standard limbs to be
furnished servicemen. Standardization of arti-
ficial limbs will be extremely helpful to veterans,
but this achievement alone will be only a small
part of the reform necessary.
At the Walter Reed Hospital and at Forest
Glen Convalescent home, both in Washington,
several hundred amputation cases have been
confined for months, many of them disgusted
with the treatment they have received.
One gripe is that after their amputations
have been sufficiently healed the men are
issued temporary fiber legs to learn to walk
on. Not only are these heavy but they arc so
poorly made that they sometimes break. One
veteran who lost both legs went home on fur-
lough to Rochester, N.Y.-and had to be sent
back in an ambulance because both his arti-
ficial legs had broken. He was issued another
pair of temporary legs. But one night these
also went out of commission and he had to
drag himself by his hands for half a city block
to get home.
Another even more serious difficulty is that
the boys have to learn to walk all over again
when they are issued their permanent legs. This
is because the temporary legs first given them
are wooden or fiber legs which do not bend. Once
a man has learned to walk on this temporary
unbending leg, it is difficult to readjust himself
to the permanent leg which is articulated at the
knee.

LowIPriced Leg's
VETERANS make no complaint of the perma-
nent legs issued by the Army. If a service-
man is in non-combatant service hnd is to go
back to clerical work in the Army, the Medical
Corps gives him an excellent artificial leg sup-
plied by the country's most experienced manu-
facturers.
But the veteran who is going back to civilian
life gets his artificial leg not from the Medical
Corps but from the Veterans' Administration.
And the Veterans' Administration so far has
refused to pay for the best artificial limbs.
Whereas the Ariy pays from $225 to $275 for
willow and aluminum full legs, and from $150 to
$175 for the best quality half-legs, the Veterans'
Administration refuses to go above $205 for full
legs, buying most of them for about $185. Half-
legs purchased by the Veterans' Administration
ar ;priced from $110 by $125.
As a result, servicemen frequently discard the
leg supplied by the Veterans Administration in
order to buy their own.
Result of all this discomfort and insecurity
regarding boti the tem uporary and permanent

legs is that the men are far from their best
during the difficult readjustment period when
they should be getting used to normal life.
Another difficulty is the scarcity of Army
technicians trained to handle artificial limbs.
The situation got so serious last summer that
the Adjutant-General's office had to send out a
special directive to find servicemen who had been
artificial limb technicians in civilian life. Some
were found driving trucks, some in the infantry,
some in the artillery. Meanwhile these highly
skilled jobs were being performed in Army hos-
pitals by men with very brief training. Now,
however, more skilled men have been brought
back to this highly important job.
Capital Chitff .. .
THE U.S. government has become the largest
merchandiser of goods in the world. Bar-
gains are going dirt cheap in a dozen surplus
property depots located throughout the cun
try . . . At Washington, D.C., you can buy 5,426
pajama coats; also 187 bed spreads; 6,112 pairs
of gloves, and 782 canvas folding basins . . . At
Chicago the government is ready to sell 42,496
nurses' neckties, all brand new, together with
42,333 used nurses neckties . .. At Louisville, Ky.,
anyone who wants them can buy cheap 128,100
eye shields. Or if you dont' want the eye shields
at Louisville, another 4,999 eye shields are locat-
ed at Toledo. At Chicago, you can buy 12,446
brand new cases to hold flags ..At Fort Worth,
Tex., 280 pairs of sandals are for sale; also at
Port Worth, 35,998 cotton butchers aprons - - -
(Gopyright, 1945. Bell Syndicate)
I'D RATHER BE RIGHT:
Negative Approaeli
By SAMUEL GRAFTON
NEW YORK-No bells have been rung in the
United States to celebrate the fall of Man-
ila; no horns have been blown. The almost total
absence of a national celebration is mystifying.
Aside from a few ceremonies conducted by de-
voted veterans' organizations, there has been no
organized public jubilation of any kind. This
has been our pattern through the war. We and
our allies, liberated almost the whole of France,
but we did not light a single bonfire. Ii would
have been worth the wood.
I wonder why we are reluctant to celebrate.
It was not always so. An almost hysterical
wave of enthusiasm swept the United States in
May, 1898, when Admiral Dewey potted the
ships of the Spanish navy, like sitting ducks,
in Manila Bay. The name Manila at that time
meant almost nothing to us, but "Dignified
Senators Forget Their Dignity And Yell 'Hip,
llooray!'," according to a headline of the day,
preserved by Mr. Mark Sullivan. in his "Our
Times." Nobody went joyously out of control
in Washington this week.
Part of the answer is to be found in the ad-
ministration's fear of good news. It is known
that goods news from the war fronts hurts fac-
tory production, sharply and immediately; there
is a slackening; there is more absenteeism; there
is more quitting. Our factory managers are in
the position of working constantly for victories,
but being deathly afraid of the news of victories,
for fear that news of victories will impede their
efforts to work for more victories.
It is a strange war effort that needs defeat
to thrive on, crying the blues on its way to glory.
Here is where we pay off for some of our negative
attitudes toward the war, and toward the world
that is to come out of the war.
We might have had a national service act,
truly mobilizing the home front, and then we
might have been less afraid of good news on
the road to victory; and we might have had a
promise of 60,000,000 jobs, backed by Congress,
and then we might have been less afraid of the
final victory itself. But we have not dealt in
these joyous affirmations, and if you would
see the result, note the careworn and even
dribblepuss manner in which we greet our own
suecesses. We have not held out before our-
selves the prospect of a world to win; only the
danger of a world to lose.
THE SAME'problems seem to exist in the Army,
in which, from all reports, the orientation
program is thin. A commanding officer is ob-
liged to devote only one hour a month to answer-
ing such basic soldiers' questions as where am I,

how did I get into this brown suit, and what
happens when I get out of it? More time can
be used for the purpose, at the commanding
officer's option; but the tendency seems to be to
keep the program down. The British devote
about three times as many hours per month to
this work as we do. And, basically, or morale
program is thin because the only story we have
to tell our men is that our country was in danger.
As the danger lessens, we have less to tell
them. Our negative approach to morale gives
us less and less to fight for, the closer we cane
to victory. We are short-changing ourselves on
the great affirmations. Ours is the only major
Allied country~in which the war seems to be only
something we must get over with, in order to get
back to exactly where we were before; elsewhere
the war is a positive instrument for liberation
and progress.
Those who insist there must be no chaige,
not even a promise of jobs, must take respm-
sibility for that curious domestic atmosphere
in which the fall of Wallace makes a bigger
splash than the fall of Manila.
(Copyright 1945, New York Post. yfidlici,)

UST our beloved university always
have a fascistic administration?
Does it have the right to dehy con-
stitutional rights to its faculty and
students? Does it have the right to
deny freedom of speech, of politi-
cal conviction, of the press, of reli-
gion, of equal opportunity, and of
academic freedom? It cannot be
denied that the administration of this
university has done, and is threaten-
ing to do, all these things many times
over. fts record, in this respect, is
long and black. It has admittedly
expelled students for their political
convictions. It is common knowledge!
that the Michigan Daily cannot print
that of which the university admini-
stration does not approve. Most
graduate schools in this university
use a "quota system" to restrict the
admittance of such "undesirables" as
Jews and Negroes. Must admittedly
competent English professors of
twenty-five years experience use only
"approved" textbooks and methods?
Must the meetings of the publicly
elected Board of Regents be secret?
President Ruthven's statement on the
requested resignations of Profes-
sors Wenger and Dahlstrom gave only,
the procedure by which a decision
was reached, omitting any concrete
definite reasons for that decision.
Why all this secrecy? If his action
is motivated by a genuine interest in
t;m wC«elfaire of the university, its fac-
ulty and students, and the people of
the Sate of Michigan, then why
should he be afraid to make public
ihis reasons? 'The University of Mich-
igan is a public-supported institution;
lhence, the public has a right to
know what goes on in it and why.
For over three years in the south-
west Pacific I fought for freedom.
Maybe we should begin our fight
at home. We hear of the suppres-
sion of constitutional rights and
i 'eedomn at Texas and Columbia.
Btt can Ae say "It can't happen
here?" It can, and has, and will
c (O inue unless something is done
to stop this blackening of Michi-
gan's fair name. 'he essence of
my protest has ""lready reverber-

Mordl, Eth~ical Issues .,
"'" ''" "" -- -Exhibition
Vi SANTAYANA, the great aesthe-
uician, were dead (no indelicacy ICoElle. of Ar<hitecture
mean) he would surely turn over sign: Two-man exhibition

S

rated from the
public opinion,
ure, and the
hope we have
end of it.

and De-
featuring

I

in his grave upon the perusal of Ar- dimestic dlLulltLuYty uUCU B
thur J. Kraft's recent commentary on Dow, Midland, Michigan, and school
the paradox of American aesthetics. buildings by Ernest J. Kump, San
It is indeed rather regrettable that Francisco. Raekham Mezzanine. Open
"we pass off with a shrug the sad fact daily except Sunday through Feb.
that many Americans die prematurely 17; 2 to 5 ind 7 to .10 p, rn. Fhe
because of malnutrition." It is even public is cordially invited.
more regrettable that Arthur Kraft
pr m turely writes about aesthetics Fvents Today
before he knows the meaning of the
word. Webster tells us that aesthet- Gamma Delta is having a Valentine
ics is that branch of philosophy deal- Party tonight -at 8:30 at the Luther-
ing with the beautiful. Undoubtedly i an Student Center, 1511 Washtenaw.

sounding boards of
the state legislat-
national press. I
not yet heard the

School, The examination will con-
sume about four hours' time: prompt-
ness is therefore essential
~ConcertW stmntrCor
Dr. John Finley Williamson, Con-
ductor, will give the ninth program
in the Choral Union Concert Series,
Sunday afternoon at :3 'clock, Feb.
11, in Hill Auditorium. A limited
number of tickets will continue on
sale until noon Saturday, at the
offices of the University Musical So-
ciety in Burton Memorial 'ower; and
after 2 o'clock Simday afternoon in
the Hill Auditorium box office.

I dare the 'Michigan Daily to print
this letter! 1Zdo not think it has the
coura e or the freedom to do so. If
it does-score one for freedom!
-W. N. Webb, Grad.

r

Professor Parker would confirm this.{
Croce too might nod in agreement.
But the most intensive study is yet
to reveal that subdivision of aesthe-
tics which deals with military sci-
ence, its resultant tribunals and judg-
ments. The treatment of Pvt. Weber
surely cannot be likened to a paint-
ing.
I see no analog!y btweei-n poor
Weber's estranged O nwlition and
the appreciation of Beethoven's
Immortal Seveunth. Ali, Arthur
guilty thou art, of loose usage of
terms. I mean not to make lightt
of Pvt. Weher, but friend ]raft
has done thxat very thing. If, how-
ever, we should accede to Kraft and
say that the situation is in the
realm of aesthetics then the treat-
ment of the military, in light of
the recent facts about the man, is
an ubeautiful one. Perhaps Kraft
would do. well to recognize that
moral and ethical issues are in-
volved here and perchance he could
then deal with the subject more ex-j
pertly.
-Barney Easchever, '45

DAILY OFFICIA L BULLETIN

SATURDAY, FEB. 10, 1945
VOL. LV, No. 81
Pubiheation in the Daly Official i.ul-
letin is constructive notice to all mnemn-
hers of the University. Notices for the
Bulletin shonld be sent in typewritten
form to the Assistant to the President,
1021 Angell hall, by 3:30 p. ni. of the day
preeeding publication (11::30 a. tn. Sat.-
urdarys).
Notices
Faculty, College of Engineering:
Therewill be a meeting of the Facul-
ty of this College on Monday, Feb. 12,
at 4:15 p. m. in Room 348, West Engi-
neering Bldg.
Midyear Graduation Exercises willI
be held at 10:30 a. in., Saturday,,
Feb. 24, in the Rackham Lecture Hall.
The address to the graduating clas-
ses will be given by Professor Camp-
bell Bonner. Assembly at 10:00 a.m.
as follows: Graduates in thegmiddle
sections of the Lecture Hall as di-
rected by ushers; faculty in the office
of the Graduate School; regents,
officers, deans, minister, and speaker
of the day in Executive Board room;
color guard and honor guard in the
outer lobby. Participants will wearf
academic costume. The public is
cordially invited; no tickets are re-
riuired.
Choral Union Ushers: Please report
at 2:15 p. m. for the concert Sunday.
A Representative from Filene's De-
partment Store, Boston, will be in our
office Wednesday, Feb. 14, interview-
ing girls who are interested in de-
partment store work. If interested,
call Bureau of Appointments, Uni-
versity ext. 371, for appointment.
University Lecture: Lieutenant
General Sir William Dobbie, com-
mander of the British forces during
the Battle of Malta, will lecture on
the suabject, "Time Defense of Malta"
(illustrated with motion pictures)
' tiesday, Feb. 13, at 8:00 p. in., in the
Bill Auditorium; auspices of the De-

College, will deliver a lecture, "The
Negro and Post-War Readjustments:
An Historical View." This lecture,
sponsored by the Committee for the
Study of Negro Life, assisted by The
Inter-racial Association, will be giv-
en at the Rackham Amphitheatre on
Feb. 12 at 7:30. The public is cor-
dially invited.
A edenic Notices
Music 41. Introduction to Musical
Literature. For the Spring Semester,
only Section 2, Monday, Wednesday
and Friday at 10 a. in. will be open to
students in the College of Literature,
Science and the Arts.
Required Hygiene Lectures for
Women, 1945: All first and second
semester freshmen women are requir-
ed to take the hygiene lectures, which
are to be given the second semester.
Upperclass students who were in the
University as freshmen and who did
not fulfill the requirement are re-
quired to take and satisfactorily com-
plete this course. Enroll for these lec-
tures at the time of regular classifi-
cation at Waterman Gymnasium.
These lectures are a graduation re-
quirement.
Students should enroll for one of
the two following sections:
Section No. I
First lecture Monday, March 12,
4:15-5:15, Hill Aud.
Subsequent lectures successive
Mondays, 4:15-5:15, Hill Aud.
Examination (final), Monday, April
23, 4:15-5:15, Hill Aud.
Section No. II
First lecture, Tuesday. March 13,
4:15-5:15, Hill Aud.
Subsequent lectures, successive
Mondays, 4:15-5:15, Hill Aud.
Examination (final), Tuesd(ay,
April 24, 4:15-5:15, Hill Aud.
English 149 (Playwriting). The
laboratory produ(ction of one-act
plays will be at 8:00 o'clock Monday
evening, Feb. 12, University High
School Auditorium.
The class will no!, meet on MondayI
afternoon. 4
English 47. The assignment for

Lutheran students and servicemen
and their friends are cordially invit-
ed.
B'nai B'rith Hillel Foundation:
Sleigh ride reservations can still
be made for the party leaving from
the Foundation at 8:30 tonight.
Dancing and refreshments will fol-
low the ride at the Foundation. The
public is cordially invied.
Wesley Founda ion. Ope n House to-
night beginning at. 9 o'lock in the
Wesley Lounge.
Coning Events
Prof. Charles Koella will lecture on
"The Whole of Switzerland During
this War," at the International Cen-
ter, Sunday, Feb. 11, at 7:30 p, m.
Michigan Youth for Democratic
Action is holding its second debate on
Post-War Military Training on Mon-
day, Feb. 12th, 8:15 p. in., in the
Union (room 318). The speakers wilr
be Walter E. Scott, Commander of
the American Legions of Detroit, and
William Clark Trow, of the School
of Education. Everyone is cordially
invited.
The Romance Languages Journal
Club will meet on 'Diesday afternoon,
Feb. 13, at 4:15 in the West Confer-
ence Room of the Rackham Build-
ing.
Professor Marc Denkinger will
speak on the subject "A Specific Ap-
proach to the Study of French."
Graduate students and all inter-
ested, are cordially invited to attend,
Churches
The Lutheran Student Association
will meet Sunday afternoon at 5:00
in Zion Lutheran Parish Hall. The
Program will consist of student pres-
ented questions and answers by Rev.
Yoder and Rev. Stellhorn. Supper
will be served at 6:00 and the fellow-
ship hour will follow.
Regular Sunday worship services
in Zion and Trinity Lutheran Chur-
ches at 10:30 a. m.
First Presbyterian Church:
10:45 a. m. Morning Worship Ser-
vice. Sermon by Dr. Lemon, "Is
War in God's Plan?"
5:00 p. in. Westminster Guild
speaker will be Mr. Isfandeir, a Tur-
kish student on campus who will
speak on "Mohammedism Yesterday
and Today"
Supper will be served following the
meeting.
First Methodist Church and Wes-
ley Foundation. Student classs at
9:30 a. m. with Dr. E. W. Blake-
man, leader. Morning worship ser-
vice at 10:40 o'clock. Dr. James
Brett Kenna will preach on "The
Task of Christian Post-War Recon-
struction." Wesleyan Guild Meet-
ing at 5 p. in. Dr. Wade Ellis will
speak on "Racial Discrimination:
Costs and Consequences." Music by
the men's quintet from Dunbar Cen-
ter. Supper and fellowship hour
following the meeting.
Unity: Mrs. Greta Slimmon of
Dearborn will be the guest speaker
at the 11 o'clock services at the
League Chapel Sunday morning. Her
subject will be "The Spoken Word".
A beginning class in Spiritual Heal-
ing is just being started at the Tues-
day evening class at the Unity Read-
ing Rooms, 310 S. State, at 8 o'clock.
Grace Bible Fellowship:
Masonic Temple, 327 South Fourth
Avenue.
Harold L. DeVries, pastor.
10 a. m. University Bible Class. Ted
Groesbeck, leader. Children's Bible
Hour. Radio artists from Grand
Rapids.
3 p. n. Children's Bible Hour daily.
7:30 p. in. Message b. the pastor:
"The Price o Power."

Uiiversity Lutheran Chapel. 1511
Washtenaw, has its Sunday service
I ac 11:00, "his Sunday the Rev. Al-

I'

A,

i

1 ;] (tmenzt O fistor y and the ,Mith1i-
i~a~ileli 01ri~~oi aiu UIL ~ili1 Thursday, Feb,1. 15, will be given on
an Christian Fellowship. The public ThIuoday, Feb.r1,
is cordially invited. Monday, February 12.

B-ARNABY
I've become affiliated with a large progressive
manufacturing fi, whose scientists, laboring
in the company's vast laboratories, d;scovered-

I r. John I lope Frankli i, Profes -
sot of f l istory at North Carolina'
Uy Crockett Johnson
t'll take three cakes, O'Molley.
7 lWhnocha Wht'st I

Recomnimendations 'or Departinent-
al Honors: Teaching departrments
wishing to recormmend tentative Feb-
m"uary gradutes% trorn the College of
Literatuire, Scienic, :anll time Arts, and
the SChmoot o0 l':ducantiOi for depart-
mential Ionois should send such
ru a Isegoisra's Office, Room
4 tiiivmel hE %mall, by 110011, Feb. 26.
Iobert L. Williams

-and before I explain he advantages of
our introductory offer, I wont to point out
why you can't afford not to uVail yourself-
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} L -'J." ,l- .. c . 4. 1¢

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