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April 16, 1947 - Image 4

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The Michigan Daily, 1947-04-16

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Campus Traffic Lights

IT IS TO BE HOPED that the University's
luck will hold out a little longer until
the city gets the new traffic lights installed
in the campus area. That we indeed are
protected by a host of guardian angels
should be obvious to anyone who crosses
State Street, South niversity or Wash-
tenaw in the rush hours.
The Ann Arbor Common Council, which
last week approved installation of four new
traffic lights, took a very important step in
a very important direction. If not an addi-
tion to the life expectancy of University stu-
dents, setting up traffic lights in the campus
area will at least be a blessing to the campus'
peace of mind.


According to the present plan the four
lights will be placed at the intersections of
South Uhiversity and East University, South
University and State, South State and Lib-
erty, and South State and Williams.
And in this plan probably the most dan-
gerous street in Ann Arbor, Washtenaw,
'has been completely neglected. Crossing'
South University and Washtenaw at noon or

r I

'31.,,,~-------.- --


Editorials published in The Michigan Daily
are written by members of The Daily staff
and represent the views of the writers only.

--IA K

Congress o

can Activities has dived into history and
come up with the Logan Act of 1799.
Jumping on the "Gag Henry Wallace"
bandwagon, the committee found this act
which prohibits an American citizen from
dealing with a foreign government or its
agents about a disputed matter between the
two countries or "to defeat the measures
of the government of the United States."
Maximum penalities under the Logan Act
are $5;000 in fines and three years im-
Whatever we think of Mr. Wallace's
ideas or tactics, one thing must be re-
membered: to gag him for criticising the
Truman Doctrine, which as yet is only a
bill before Congress, would be totalitarian-
ism. It would mean that something is
.sacrosanct because the President said it,
and no one may criticize it because no
one may criticize what the President says.
And that is not exactly what stands be-
hind the idea of a democratic government.
The Truman doctrine is a bi-partisan
doctrine which forms the policy of a group

dinnertime is one of the most thrilling and
hazardous experiences in the campus life of
many East side dwellers.
As the plan is set up now there will be
three stop lights in three blocks on State
Street. Surely It would be better to slow
traffic to some degree in two sections
than to completely take care of the prob-
lem in one area and let it continue to run
rampant in another. One of these lights
should be moved to South University and
Another spot equally dangerous at rush
hours is at the intersection of North Uni-
versity, East University and Washtenaw.
There the pedestrian not only has to out-
guess the cars, but must do it on three
streets. Washtenaw and Hill provide an-
oher hazardous intersection, though not as
vitally important as the others.
So, we have four traffic lights ordered
to do the work of at least seven. It is to
be hoped that the additional lights are
in future plans of the council, or if not
that they will at least make a better dis-
tribution of those they do provide.
In a traffic area made unique by 16,000
student pedestrians and 2,000 student driv-
ers, not to mention faculty and towns-
people in the area, certainly more than nor--
mal control is required. The Common Coun-
cil has taken the first all-important step,
but there is a good deal more to be desired
and demanded.
-Gay Larsen
a Wallace
of politicians in office because the people
put them there. When the people tire of
the doctrine, they will put them out. Henry
Wallace simply doesn't like it to begin with.
Wallace is travelling in Europe as an
American citizen. He is not a representa-
tive of our government, as President Tru-
man deposed him last September. Editors
of magazines are not considered, by any-
one's definition, representatives of our gov-
ernment. That Wallace occupies a position
of more notice than the usual tourist does
not mean he has not the same rights of
speech as other tourists. He has.
The men in Washington who are calling
Wallace a traitor are showing that they are
scared. They are showing that they are
afraid of criticism. They are indicating that
the Truman doctrine is so wobbley that it
requires cheap appeals to patriotism and the
reverence of every citizen.
The definition of democracy in the United
States has changed when attacking a pro-
posed law amounts to "sedition."
-Eunice Mintz
)en 's War
honest Americans ready to rise to Farben's'
The explanation probably is that Ameri-
can business, being purely economic-minded,
could not understand or believe to what ex-
tent German concerns, and notably Far-
ben, consciously served the evil purposes of
Germany's political rulers. Even industrial
giants like Standard Oil of New Jersey and
Dupont do not seem to have understood that,
big as they were, they remained feather
weights in a tussle with the mighty German
Or could it be that they saw the danger-
and did not care?
In the course of his unravelling of fabu-
lous German plots, Mr. Ambruster mentions
in an anything but favorable light, a num-
ber of important Americans. The reader is
left with certain uneasy doubts.
Why, for instance, did ex-Attorney Gen-
eral Francis Biddle let off Sterling Products
so lightly when that company was accused
of illegal dealings with Farben?
Is it true that as President of the
United States, Herbert Hoover employed

as Secretary the lobbyist of an American
drug company linked with Farben? Or
that Mr. Hoover published an anonymous
isolationist pamphlet, "Shall We Send
Our Youth to War?" which was then used
by the (pro-Nazi) German-American
Board of Trade?
Is it possible that International Nickel
escaped prosecution because John Foster
Dulles happened to be among its directors?
Most important, how explain that I. G.
Farben itself, indicted five times by the
federal government and, with its German
subsidiaries, named twenty-four times as
co-conspirator, has never been brought
to trial?
All water over the dam-unless it is go-
ing to be repeated. Some American observ-1
ers in Germany found military government
distressingly slow in bringing the Nazi heads
of I. G. Farben to trial as war criminals.
Some claim that American businessmen are
already seeking to renew their ties-if not
with Farben-with hardly less deeply com-
promised German industries.
If Mr. Ambruster's revelations can prevent
a new German-American industrial tie-up
like the one that cost us so dearly in the
last war, his book will have served a great
patriotic purpose.
Twice in one generation is enough.
(Copyright 1947, Press Alliance, Inc.)

City Editor's



home of Schlitz, Pabst, Blata, Gettle-
man's, Braumeister, Miller High Life and a
few other brands is finding that peace is
In fact, it's so placid that people are
dreaming up things to get worried about.
Last night a friend told me, over the cups,
that when he went back to Cornell Univer-
sity after being discharged from the service,
he found that the old place had changed-
and he didn't like it. His explanation:
"There are nearly 90 per cent Jews there
In another part of the room, another
friend told me about a trip he recently
made to Detroit. I asked him how he liked
the Motor City, and he said he didn't-but
he didn't give the usual reasons. According
to him, there are "too many radicals and
communists" there.
Milwaukee is in the heart of America's
Dairyland. It has the cheese, and Detroit
has the communists. It's an even trade.
However, Wisconsonians, like Michigan-
ders, are red-blooded folk, so Milwaukee is
worried about the commie problem in its
own back yard. The idea is to put the com-
mies under a glass jar along with the
cheese, where you can look at them but
nothing else.
A bill has been introduced in the state
,legislature which would bar communists
from the University of Wisconsin's board
of regents, faculty and student body. Much
is made of the fact that Eugene Dennis,
general secretary of the Communist Party in
the United States, was formerly secretary of
the Communist Party in Wisconsin. He's
supposed to have prevented a University o$
Wisconsin professor-party member from
leaving the state on vacation. This, says
one backer of the bill, illustrates the stron
grip of the Communist Party on the state's
educational institutions.
The University of Wisconsin has long
been noted as a pretty liberal place. Back
in 1940, nine University of Michigan stu-
dents were asked not to return to the camp-
us, because, as they were subsequently in-
formed, they were "not good university citi-
zens." Several of them wound up at the
University of Wisconsin.
The trouble with Wisconsin's anti-com-
munist bill is that no one has bothered to
detail just what a communist is, so the par-
ticular eminence of which the U. of W. has
been so proud in the past is liable to b
subject to a rough shaking.
This is no "inside" story on what is go-
ing on here. It's just an impression gained
after a week's homing-an impression of
people with suds in their eyes, and enjoying
Price of Pigs
"'The time has come,' the walrus said,
'To speak of many things,
Of shoes-and ships-and sealing wax,
Of cabbages and kings,
And why the sea is boiling hot,
And whether pigs have wings.'"
that rare classic, "Alice Through The
Looking Glass" came to mind as I started to
write this piece on the rising cost of living.
And if pigs do not have wings, in this era
of "free economy" and individual initiative,"
how in the world did they ever make a new
record of $30 per hundredweight a few weeks
Nor has the price of pigs been the only
one that has been soaring. Generally speak-
ing, farm prices, which mean food prices,
have been doing a little soaring of their own.
Only a short time ago, wheat sold in Chi-
cago at more than $3 a bushel. But wheth-
er farm prices are going to be able to ge
as high as the lobbyists for the Farm Bur-
eau would like to put them, the farmers do
not have to worry particularly because with-
in reach of them stands their government
ready to pay them a handsome subsidy. They
may get hurt, but not so much as some

others. The costs that have been up were
already "going upner" and those that have
been dragging their feet are testing their
wings for flight.
It was exactly a year ago this month
that I wrote in this column: "Inflation is
no longer a threat. It has been emerging
as a reality for some time . . . The NAM
and its well-trained senatorial supporters
demand a return to a 'free competitive
economy,' insisting that this is the only
sure way to regain full productive capa-
city and prosperity in the Nation. They
argue that the law of supply and de-
mand would automatically control our
economic destiny. This is pure hokum out
of some antediluvian professor's textbook."
The only thing that seems "free"today
about our "competitive economy" is the
freedom to dash over the cliff into a depres-
sion at full speed.
(Copyright 1947, New York Post Corporation)



"It's only fair to warn ya-I got a colorful past."


Copt. 147 by Uni d Featfr Synd 0t* Inc..*
Tm. Reg. U. S. Pet. Off -All .rights reser,',d

I. G. Farb

BACK IN GERMANY, under Hitler, I used
to wonder why certain patriotic Ameri-
can businessmen could stoop to cooperating
with German firms that were patently serv-
ing the evil purposes of the third Reich.
Finally we have a full explanation of at
least one phase of this phenomenon-the
American businessmen were duped.
At the center of the German politico-in-
dustrial conspiracy, the great dye and chem-
ical trust called IG Farben steadily took the
lead in promoting German aggression, par-
ticularly in the United States. In the last
few days a book has appeared that pur-
ports to tell this whole sordid story.
"Treason's Peace-German Dyes and
American Dupes," (N.Y., The Beechhurst
Press) is the work of a single-minded chem-
ical engineer, Howard Watson Ambruster,
who set himself to reveal the evil doings of
Farben in this country. It took him years
and infinite pains to assemble his material.
It took him nearly as long to find an Ameri-
can publisher willing to bring out anything
so hot as this.
Mr. Ambruster has named so many names,
made so many accusations, stepped on so
many corns and revealed so many embarass-
ing facts that the number of his American
critics will be legion. You may have some
trouble in finding "Treason's Peace" in the
bookstores. Conceivably, you will hear ref-
erences to Mr. Ambruster as a "crackpot."
Nonetheless, this is, in my judgment, a
book that every American who does not ac-
cept the idea of a third German war-and
particularly, every American businessman
tempted by the thought of post-war cooper-
ation with the Germans-should read.
Farben has been-some say, still is--a
tremendous power for political evil. Be-
ginning before World War I, the German
interests that later united as I.G. Farben
found in the United States plenty of
friends and even more suckers. After the
German defeat in that war, Farben
through its American friends somehow
managed to recover its former power,
influence and-in too many cases-pro-
. Yet Farben's purposes were unswerving:
To promote German imperialism;
To himit the scope and capacity of the
American dye, chemical and pharmaceutical
industries and to control those companies it
could not limit;
To keep American business out of cushy

a-' c
>, t
.,, '
,, a; .,

(Continued from Page 3)
_-- - ~ -.. - --. .- - - -~.. _
The Central Office of the Vet-]
erans Administration has estab-
lished the following policy rela-;
tive to ,granting leave following
completion of a course of train-
a. A veteran may be granted;
leave cf absence only while pur-
suing a course of training. He,
therefore, will not be granted
leave following the completion of
his course, even though hehas
made a request for said leave while.
still in training and has remain-
ing entitlements.
b. Unused accumulated leave to
a veteran's credit upon completion
of course will be credited to his
leave account for use in any sub-
sequent course.
This will answer questions rais-
ed as to whether a veteran is en-
titled to leave subsequent to grad-
uation from a college or univer-
To the presidents of all campus
undergraduate organizations. You
are requested to call at the Office
of Saudent Affairs, Rm. 2, Univer-
sity Hall, to secure forms for re-
porting the membership of your
organization for the current se-
mester. These reports are due on
or before April 23.
To chairmen and managers of
campus activities, and to presi-
dents of campus organizations:
All groups which have not previ-
ously submitted eligibility lists for
the current semester are request-
ed to do so at once. Forms may
be secured in the Office of Stu-
dent Affairs, Rm, 2, University
School of Business Administra-
tion. Applications for admission to
summer session or fall semester
should be submitted as soon as
possible. Application forms are
available at Rm. 108, Tappan Hall.
Petitions for admission to the
Combined Curriculum in Letters
and Law are again being accepted
from out-of-state students. Pro-
spective applicants who have be-
gun the first semester of their
junior year may apply for admis-
sion to the program provided pe-
titions are filed with the Chair-
man of the Committee, 1220 A
gell Hall, not later than April 1.
1947. Prospective applicants are
referred to a description of the
curriculum on pages 38-39 of the
current Announcement-of the Col-
lege of Literature, Science and
the Arts.
Phi Eta Sigma members who
are interested in applying for the
Thomas Arkle Clark scholarship
may obtain information from the
Office of Student Affairs, Rm. 2,
University Hall. This scholarship
is available for first-year gradu-
ate students only.
The State of Michigan Civil
Service Commission announces
examination for Special Health
Dentist, Class V.
The U. S. Department of Inte-
rior has openings for Professional
and Sub-Professional Assistants
in the Hydrological Section of
the Bureau of Reclamation..
For further information, call
I at the Bureau of Appointments,
201 Mason Hall.

The U.S. Civil Service Commis-
sion announces examination for
Laboratory Mechanic, Accounting
and Auditing Assistant, Geologist,
and Medical Officer.
The Board of U.S. Civil Service
Examiners for the Securities and
Exchange Commission announces
an examination for probational
appointment to the position of
Securities Investigator in the Se-
curities Exchange Commission.
The State of Michigan Civil
Service Commission announces ex-
amination for Forester .
The City of Detroit Civil Serv-
ice Commission announces ex-
amination for Junior Accountant,
Semi-Senior Accountant, and Sen-
ior Accountant, and for Junior and
Intermediate Government Analyst.
The U.S. Department of Agri-
culture, Bureau of Entymology and
Plant Quarantine, have openings
for summer employment in For-
estry in the state of California.
For further information cal at
the Bureau of Appointments, Rm.
201, Mason Hall.
Men graduating in June or Au-
gust: Mr. H. B. Cunningham, of
S. S. Kresge's will be at the
Bureau of Appointments, 201
Mason Hall, Thurs., April 17
to interview men graduating in
June or August who are interest-
ed in training for management
and executive positions. Call ex-
tension 371 for an appointment.
Senior Civil Engineers. Mr.
Blair, assista t chief engineer, At-
chison Topeka & Santa Fe Rail-
road will interview interested stu-
dents relative to employment, on
Monday, April 21. Sign appoint-
ment slip in Rm. 1215, East Engi-
neering Bldg., any afternoon.
Aeronautical and Mechanical
Seniors and Graduates: Two rep-
resentatives of the Chance Vought
Aircraft Company, Stratford, Con-
necticut, will interview on Monday
and Tuesday, April 28 and 29. In-
terested students may sign sched-
ule on Aeronautical Bulletin
Mechanical, Civil, Electrical and
Aeronautical Engineers and Phy-
sicists. Mr. Bouton, representing
McDonnell Aircraft Corp., will in-
terview mechanical, civil, electri-
cal and aeronautical engineers and
physicists graduating in June and
August and graduate students on
Monday, Tuesday and Wednesday,
April 21, 22, and 23. For interview,
sign schedule on ,Aeronautical En-
gineering Bulletin Board.
University Community Center,
1045 Midway,
Willow Run Village.
Tues., April 15, 7:30 p.m., Smith
Electric Co., will discuss immer-
sion water heaters with any in-
terested Village residents; 8 p.m..
Wives' Club Meeting. Representa-
tives from Ann Arbor Garden
Club and FPHA Landscape Spec-
ialist will discuss plans for plant-
ing flowers in the Village. All in-
terested Villagers are invited.
Wed., April 16, 8 p.m., Opening
number of the Spring Program
Aarre K. Lahti, "Decorating Your
Thurs., April 17, 8 p.m. Art-
Craft Workshop; 8 p.m., Exten-
sion Class in Psychology.
Fri., April 18, 8 p.m., Duplicate

University Lecture: Professor
Max Fisch, Department of Philos-
ophy, Univeisity of Illinois, will
lecture on the subject, "Evolution
in American Philosophy from
1860-1917," at 4:15 p.m., Tues.,
May 13, Rackham Amphitheatre:
auspices of the Department of
Philosophy. The public is cor-
dially invited.
Furniture Industry Lecture: Mr.
Clyne Crawford of the Crawford
Furniture Company of James-
town. New York, will speak on
"Merchandising of Furniture -
Wholesale," at 11 a.m., April 17,
East Conference Room, Rackham
Bldg. All students in the Wood
Technology Program in the School
of Forestry and Conservation are
expected to attend and any oth-
ers interested are cordially invit-
Sociedad Ilispanica Lecture.
Because of illness, Prof. Emiliano
Gallo-Ruiz will be unable to lec-
ture as scheduled on Thurs., April
17. Prof. D. M. Phelps, Econom-
ics Department, will speak in
Prof. Gallo's place on the subject,
"The Industrialization of Latin
America," at 8 p.m., Thurs., April
17, Rm. D, Almni Memorial Hall.
Special invitation extended to
Business Administration students.
Sigma Delta Chi Lecture: Don-
ald F. Schram, past president of
the Newspaper Guild of Detroit
and state editor of the Detroit
Free Press, will speak on the sub-
ject, "The American Newspaper
Guild," at 8 p.m., Thurs.. Rm.
316, Michigan. Union. Open to the
public without charge.
A cademic Notices
Forestry Assembly: 11 a.m.,
Wed., April 23, Rackham Amphi-
theatre, Colonel William B. Gree-
ley, former Chief of the U. S. For-
est Service and now Chairman of
the Board of Directors of Ameri-
can Forest Products Industries,
will speak on recent progress and
prospects in private forestry. All
members of the School are ex-
pected to attend, and others inter-
ested are cordially invited.
Wildlife Management Seminar:
4:30 p.m., Wed., April 16, East
Lecture Room, Rackham Bldg. Dr.
Gustav Swanson, Chief, Division
of Wildlife Research, Fish and
Wildlife Service, will speak on the
research program in the Fish and
Wildlife Service. All students in
the field of Wildlife Management
are expected to attend, and any-
one interested is cordially invited.
Seminar in Applied Mathema-
tics: 3 p.m., Wed., April 16, Rm.
317, W. Engineering. Professor
Bartels will talk on Supersonic
Flow over an Arrow Wing. Please
note change in hour.
Special Functions Seminar: 1
p.m., Wed., April 16, Rm. 3003,
Angell Hall. Mr. Dickinson will
conclude his talk on Finite sums
involving binomial coefficients.
Note new room for meeting.
Botanical Seminar. Open Meet-
inig, 4 p.m., Wed.; April 16, Rm.
1139 Natural Science Bldg. Paper:
A Discussion of Some Botanical
Laboratories in Brazil, followed by
colored slides of Rio de Janeiro, by
Felix G. Gustafson.
Zoology Seminar. Thurs., April
17, 7:30 p.m., Rackham Amphi-
theatre. Mr. Walter E. Howard
will speak on "Dispersal Move-
ments of Individual Prairie Deer-
mice from their Birthplaces." Mr.
Frederick S. Barkalow will speak
on "A Game Inventory of Ala-

Chemistry 41 and 141. Labora-
tory desk space is now available
for those students who elected the
second half of the accelerated pro-
gram, and also for any students
who have incompletes outstanding
in quantitative analysis. Secure
desk assignments in Rm. 328 after
1 p.m. any afternoon.
Veterans' Tutorial Program:
Chemistry (3)-Mon., 7-8 p.m.
122 Chem, S. Lewin; Wed.-Fri.
5-6 p.m., 122 Chem, S. Lewin; (4)
-Mon. 7-8 p.m., 151 Chem, R
Keller; Wed.-Fri., 5-6 p.m., 151
Chem, R. Keller. (21)-Wed., 4-5
p.m., 122 Chem, 1. Hahn.
English (1)-Tu.-Th.-Fri., 5-6
p.m., 2203 AH, D. Martin. (2)-
Tu.-Th.-Fri., 5-6 p.m., 3209 AH,
D. Stocking.
Freneh- (1) -Mon.-Thurs. 4-5
p.m., 106 RL, A. Favreau. (2)-
Tu.-Thurs., 4-6 p.m., 205 RL, F.
Gravit. (31) -Mon.-Thurs., 4-5,
p.m., 203 RL, J. O'Neill. (32)-
Tu.-Thurs., 4-5 p.m., 108 RL, A.
Spanish-(1)--Tu. - Thurs., 41
p.m., 203 RL, E. W. Thomas. (2)-
Mon.-Wed., 4-5 p.m., 207 RL, H.
Hootkins. (2) -- Tu.-Thurs., 4-
pim., 207 RL, H. Hootkins. (31)-
Tu.-Thurs., 4-5 p.m., 210 RL, C

German-Mo.-Wed.. 7:30-8:30
pam., 201+6 'AU,. Reiss; Sat., 11-
12 a.m., 2016 AH, F. Reiss.
Mathematics - (6 through 15)
-Wed.-Fri., 5-6 p.m., 3010 AH; G.
Costello; Sat., 11-12 a.m., 3010 A
H, G. Costello. (52.53, 54) - Wed.
Fri., 5-6 p.m., 3011 AH, E. Span-
ier; Sat. 11-12 a.m., 3011 AH, E.
Physics (25, 45)-Mon.-Tu.-Th.
5-6 p.m., 202 W. Physics, R. Hart-
man. (26, 46)-Mon.-Tu,-Th., 5-
6 p.m., 1036 Randall, D, Falkoff.
Student Recital: Mary Kanno,
students of violin under Gilbert
Ross, will present a recital in par-
tial fulfillment of the requirements
for the degree of Bachelor of Mu-
sic, at 8:30 p.m., Wed., April 16,
Lydia Mendelssohn Theatre. Pro-
gram: compositions by /Vitali,
Bach, Mozart, Vieuxtemps, Gran-
ados, and Wieniawski. Open to
the general public.
Student Recital: Betty Jean
Hill, Soprano, will present a re-
cital in partial fulfillment of the
requirements for the degree of
Master of Music at 8:30 p.m., Fri.,
April 18, Rackham Assembly Hall.
A pupil of Arthur Hackett, Miss
Hill will sing compositions by
Wolf, Schuman, Charpentier, De-
bussy, and Roger Quilter. Program
open to the general public.
Events Today
University Radio Program:
2:30 p.m., Station WKAT, 870
Kc. Modern Painting Series-Mr.
Carl Sheppard, Instructor in Fine
Arts, "Paul Cezanne."
2:45 p.m., Station WKAR, 870
Kc. School of Music-"Instru-
mental Music in Elizabeth Eng-
land," Louise E. Cuyler, Associate
Professor of Theory of Music.
5:45 p.m., Station WPAG, 1050
Kc. Campus News.
Research Club. Annual memor-
ial meeting, 8 p.m. Rackham Am-
phitheatre. Papers: Prof. T. U.
Hildebrandt on t hie German
mathematician Karl Weierstrass
Prof. J. E. Dunlap on the Bel-
gian philoogist Justus Lipsius,
Members of the Women's Re-
search Club and of the Science
Research Club are invited.
Association of University of
Michigan Scientists, discussion
group on atomic energy: 7:30 p.m.,
East Council Room, Rackham
Graduate History Club: 8 p.m.,
Clements Library. Mr. James
Green will speak on "Microfilms
as an Aid to Historical Research."
All graduate History students are
American Pharmaceutical As-
sociation, Student Branch, 7:15
p.m., Rm. 151 Chem. Bldg. Motion
picture on Folic Acid will be dis-
cussed by Dr. Bethell, assistant di-
rector of the Simpson Memorial
Institute. All persons interested
are invited.
AIChE: The last order for Al
ChE pins and keys this semester
will be sent out Sat., April 19.
Orders may be placed with Eleon-
ore Kanar and Floyd Preston un-
til then. Those students entitled
to the Chemical Progress subscrip-
tions at the reduced rates ar
asked to place their orders now,
since these will also be sent out on
the 19th.
A Reserve Officers Association,
Ann Arbor Chapter. 7:30 p.m.,
.American Legion Home, 1035 S.
Main Street. All Reserve officers
are cordially invited to attend.

Two movie shorts, "Plan o
(Continued on Page 6)
+ +




Fifty-Seventh Year
Edited and managed by students of
the University of Michigan under the
authority of the Board in Control of
Student Publications.
Editorial Staff
Paul Harsha ......... Managing Editor
Clayton Dickey............City Editor
Milton Freudenheim..Editorial Director
Mary Brush .......... Associate Editor
Ann Kutz...........Associate Editor
Clyde Recht .......... Associate Editor
Jack Martin.............Sports Editor
Archie Parsons..Associate Sports Editor
Joan Wilk .....Women's Editor
Lois Kelso .. Associate Women's Editor
Joan De Carvajal... Research Assistant
Business Staff
Robert E. Potter .... General Manager
Janet Cork ......... Business Manager
Nancy Helmick .,.Advertising Manager
Member of The Associated Press


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