Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue


Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

May 04, 1947 - Image 4

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1947-05-04

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.



19T2N-P v, nia"P t337


Basic Premise of Democracy

BECAUSE they are not considered able to
understand, children's questions often
go unanswered.
This may be a logical method for dealing
with children; the case is somewhat different
with University students.
Ten days have gone by since President
Ruthven's summary action in banning Mich-
igan Youth for Democratic Action. Protests
have come from all quarters. Most of these
criticisms have centered on the secrecy of
the action, and have asked for an explana-
tion, but none has been given.
In peace time, in an event which is the
direct concern of the campus, this silence
is worth noting. Apparently, the ability of
the students to make an accurate judg-
mient when all the facts are before them is
doubtful in the administration's eyes.
- that it is a "communist front" organiza-
tion. It is to be assumed that the University
administration has a certain amount of proof
that this is so. Exactly what this charge
means is not questioned; the argument just
ends here.
In some way, the terms "front organiza-
Editorials published in The Michigan Daily
are written by members of The Daily staff
and represent the views of the writers only.

tion" and "recruiting center" seem to imply
an underhandedness, a treacherous hypoc-
risy, by which starry-eyed young University
students are caught unawares and thrust,
.,unwittingly into theclutches of the Com-
munist party. It is as if, by some incompre-
hensible mechanism, members are infected
and trapped against their will.
This impression, originating in the con-
fusion of the national red scare, thrives in
the silence of the University. It is magni-
fied by its vagueness.
But this impression has little justifica-
tion. It ignores the fact that MYDA mem-
bers are, after all, thinking University
students, who must accept or reject radi-
calism by their own decision. It forgets
that Communist members in such organi-
zations have nothing to sell but the logic
of their beliefs, and that only on this basis
can they "recruit" party members.
It is just as reasonable to lay down an
edict forbidding students to discuss Commu-
nims with their friends at lunch.
The basic premise of democracy is that,
when fully informed, men are intelligent
enough to make a sensible decision. In ban-
ning MYDA, as well as in failing to explain
this action, the University rejects this
It is not a question of whether Com-
munism is right or wrong; nor is it entirely
a question of tle basic freedoms. It is simply
that, if democracy has ceased to believe in
itself, then democracy has become a farce,
-Mary Brush

The Great Debate

LONDON, May 1-Unless the crystal balls
of a great ,many poliodians, economists
and other observers here are more than
usually clouded, by next year when the dol-
lars of the American loan will probably have
run out, a great debate will be raging on
both sides of the Atlantic. The issue of this
debate will be of profound nistoric import-
ance. For in essence it will be concerned
with whether this island is to remain Great
Britain or to become Little England; with
whether or not England is to remain a major
force in world affairs.
The debate has already been in intermit-
tent progress here for many months. It is
the essential point at issue between Foreign
Minister Ernest Bevin and the Labor party
rebels. Bevin, backed by the great majority
in Parliament, wishes to cooperate with the
United States in containing Soviet expan-
sion, and wishes England to continue to
carry her heavy load of international com-
mitments to the best of her ability. The
rebels, on the other hand, wish to divorce
British policy completely from American
policy, to cut' British commitments all over
the world and to follow a policy of appease-
inent toward the Soviet Union.
Few observers believe that the issue will
be decided until some time next year, when
It is almost universally expected that the
great British economic crisis will come to
a head. Meanwhile, however, a kind of
sneak preview, a special flare-up of the
issue was occasioned by the recent visit
here of Henry Agard Wallace, under the
auspices of "The New Statesman and Na-
tion," intellectual organ of the Labor
In certain political quarters Wallace was
hailed as a Daniel come to judgment, and
in others as a fool and a rogue. But the
most general reaction seems to have been
one of genuine puzzlement. An American
in these parts is very apt to be asked, "What
New Isolationism
DO NOT SAY we are going isolationist
again, in the crude sense of complete
withdrawal which is usually attached to
this word. On this superficial level, we are
not, and never again shall be, isolationist.
But isolationism is a rather more subtle dis-
order than some of us think; it can take
many, varied and tricky forms. The action
of the House of Representatives in voting,
as committee of the whole, to cut European
relief from $350,000,000 to $200,000,000 at
the same time that our Congress prepares
enthusiastically to spend the best part of
$350,000,000 for military intervention in
Greece and Turkey is, I think, a pair of ac-
tions characteristic of the new isolationism.
For we are, in effect, spending a great
sum of money to build a wall; and we
are not quite as concerned as we might
be how well people are going to fare be-
hind that wall; and walls are isolationist,
and unconcern is isolationist.
Even the fact that some of the older iso-
lationists do not like the Greek-Turkish
program does not strip it of these mean-
ings; the older isolationists aren't very hep,
or bright, to begin with, and they are for-
ever crying for wine of a lost year, anyway.
The question is one of mood, and when you
take the Greek-Turkish program, then add
the somewhat too enthusiastic congratula-
tions given to hardworking General Mar-
shall for coming back from Moscow without
a treaty, and then add on the European
relief cut, and, further, the amendment re-
quiring 90 per cent of foreign relief funds
to be spent in America, you begin to won-
der a little.

is Wallace really getting at, anyway?" That
is not an easy question to answer. But
whatever he has been trying to get at, the
net effect of his visit has certainly been to
strengthen the hands of all those who would
like to see a wedge driven between the for-
eign policies of England and the United
Wallace hs a special capacity for allowing
himself to be used as a sounding board. The
extent tr which this is true is illustrated
by an apparently reliable description of the
way in which his first, important London
speech was prepared. The speech was rough-
ed out at a meeting between Wallace,
Michael Straight, amiable and intelligent
angel of "The New Republic," R. H. S.
Crossman, spokesman and leader of the
Labor party rebels, and Kingsley Martin,
chief of the rebels' brain trust, and editor
of "The New Statesman." Crossman and
Martin are two of the most brilliant and
articulate (if occasionally badly misinform-
ed) men in England.
At this meeting, they are reported to have
positively glittered with brilliance. They
strode up and down sending forth a rich
shower of ideas, while Straight acted as an
awed amanuensis, jotting down the jewels
which fell from the English lips, and Henry
Wallace watched the display with an air of
misty benevolence. Then in Central Hall in
Westminster, Wallace, carefully wrapped in
the political mantle of Franklin Roosevelt,
read a speech which was largely a result of
this curious collaboration. The speech, to-
gether with others which followed, has of
course, provided Crossman, Martin and their
followers with much useful ammunition for
attacks on the Labor government for work-
ing too closely with "imperialist" America.
O THER GROUPS also found Wallace a
useful sounding board here. At least two
high Labor party officials have expressed
honest bewilderment that he allowed himself
to appear under the sponsorship of such or-
ganizations as the Lancashire Trades Coun-
cil and the British Students' Federation.
According to these men, any knowledgeable
Britsh trades unionist knows that the Lan-
cashire organization was captured by ,the
Communists some years ago, and that the
students' federation is one of the most close-
ly controlled of the British Communist party
fronts. Wallace is no more a Communist
than the vast majority of the Labor party
rebels. Yet that he appeared under such
auspices is as typical of his confusion of
mind as the fact that names like that of
Howard Fast appeared on the embossed
scroll of greetings from American "progres-
sives" to British progressives which Wallace
brought with him. Wallace could hardly
have been ignorant of the fact that Fast's
name also appeared on the masthead of the
Communists' "New Masses." It is this sort
of thing which goes a long way toward
justifying the descripton of Wallace which
appeared in an English newspaper: "A Child
in a Great Dark."
T4eere is no doubt that Wallace's short
descent -on England has its effect, and,
that many people here are vaguely con-
vinced that since Wallace repeatedly
pointed out that he wanted peace, Presi-
dent Truman and Secretary of State Geo-
rge C. Marshall must want war. But the
effect cap be exaggerated.
The great issue increasingly confronting
England - whether to maintain her com-
mitments and continue to join the United
States in opposing Russian expansion, or
to cut her commitments and appease the
Soviet Union - is not likely to be decided
by any number of speeches. It will be decid-
ed rather by the size and shape of the eco-
nomic crisis which will come when the
American dollars run out and the British
export program has not yet taken up the
slack. For foreign commitments are expen-
- _ _ - r ._ _ _. .. .... _ . 4 1 ., . « . : . .

IT IS a temptation to make a fool of Bartley
Crum, author of Behind the Silken Cur-
tain, because he is an egotist and attempts
to be a boiler of the proverbial pot. Still,
this book contains much of value for the
American who desires to know the facts
about the Jews in Europe and Palestine.
But the reader must remember at all times
that Crum is a Zionist.
This country has been involved in the
solution of the Palestine problem for a long
time. Election campaign promises to sup-
port the American Zionist movement and
to intercede with the British on behalf of
a Jewish national home in Palestine have
been delivered by candidates for both po-
litical parties. But, Crum says, while these
.promises were being made, the State De-
partment informed the Arab government
that these were mere promises which would
carry no weight in our foreign policy. In
the same manner, Britain issued the Bal-
four Declaration (which, if observed, would
have opened the country to European Jews)
and contradicted it with the White Paper
of 1939 (which agreed to curtail Jewish im-
Crum visited Europe and Palestine as
a member of the Anglo-American Inves-
tigating Committee. In this book he has
described in emotional language what he
has seen.
As he presents it, the Jewish argument
is a strong one. The Jews, if 'they have a
state of their own, will be a political entity
and not a minority group of "inferior" peo-
ple. Like the Swiss, the Russians, the Amer-
icans, they could maintain their own na-
tional security; no government which had
guaranteed their minority rights could turn
against them as did the Germans in the 30's.
Furthermore, they have brought modern
civilization to the feudal Middle East re-
storing the fertility of the soil, and rebuild-
ing the crowded, filthy, disease-ridden cities
wherever they have settled. Crum says that
they have shared their prosperity with the
Arabs and attempted to get along with them.
He claims that the Arab-British argu-
ment is based on fear. The British fear
to lose the support of the Arabs and with
it the great Arabian oil reserves. Pales-
tine is a strategic military center, more-
over, and in Britain's war of nerves with
Russia, a vital one. Then too, the British
and Arabs feel that the Jewish Haganah,
a well-armed Maquis group, and the Jew-
ish terrorists are an indication that the
Jewish nation would become either fas-
cistic or communistic. The Jewish com-
munity farms, the Kibbutzim, are com-
pletely communistic and have been
successful. Britain wants Americ. to
stand behind her, so that she can main-
tain her position as one of the first powers
in the world, a position which Russia tas
seriously questioned.
Crum's answer to the problem is based
on his sympathy for the position of the Jews
in the European DP camps, those who have
lived through the German concentration
camps and still find no hope of security
outside of Palestine. Americans who read
this book, however, must realize that Amer-
ican responsibility for the future security
of the world will not end if the Jews estab-
lish their national home. With England
stripped of her empire, America and Russia
are left to rule world policy. Actually, we
believe that the place to iron out the Pal-
estine question is at the United Nations
round-table. Any agreement that England
and America may make today, without the
support of Russia, will only be a thorn in
the side of the world tomorrow.
-J. M. Culbert
* N * *
G eleMr'- Libra ry r .Ist
Colum, Mary - Life and the dream. New

York, Doubleday, 1947w
Hindus, Maurice - The bright passage. New
York, Doubleday, 1947
Jones, Nard - Evergreen land: A biography
of the state of Washington. New York,
Dodd, 1947.
Payne, Pierre S. Robert -David and Anna.
New York, Dodd, 1947.
Richter, ConradK -Always young and 'air.
New York, Knopf, 1947.
Ross, Nancy Wilson - The left hand is the
dreamer. New York, William Sloane
associates, 1947.
Long Spoon
Secretary Marshall that all the ques-
tions involved in the German settlement
can ultimately be arranged by "compro-
mises" should deceive nobody. President
Roosevelt saw Stalin twice and President
Truman once. Out of those meetings came
"compromises" of a sort that Americans
have had enough of.
He who sups with the devil needs a long
spoon. In my judgment, nothing will be
gained by any further meetings between
American and Soviet representatives until
such time as the Soviets have shown clear
evidence that they are prepared-for once
-to give at least as much as they take.
Peace is .a two-way proposition.
Now Secretary Marshall and John Foster
n,, og* haor from Mnsnw with another

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.
To the Editor:
ject to the new football seat-
ing arrangement?
-Lewis W. Combest
Sophist Reaction
To the Editor:
THE SOPHISTRY about which
Mr. Clanahan wrote his editor-
ial (The Daily, 26 April, on FEPC),
is one of the typical rationaliza-
tions applied against all social
and liberal legislation-when all
arguments have failed, the do-
nothing is certain to sink back
into his chair, place his fingers

Letters to the Editor...

College of Literature, Science, and the Arts
College of Pharmacy
School of Business Administration
School of Education
School of Forestry and Conservation
School of Music
School of Public Health
MAY 31-JUNE 12, 1947
NOTE: For courses having both lectures and quizzes, the
time of exercise is the time of the first lecture period of the j
week; for courses having quizzes only, the time of exercise is the
time of the first quiz period. Certain courses will be examined
at special periods as noted below the regular schedule. 12 o'clock
classes, 5 o'clock classes, and other "irregular" classes may use
any of the periods marked * provided there is no conflict with
the regular printed schedule. To avoid misunderstandingsand
errors, each student should receive notification from his instruc-
tor of the time and place of his examination. In the College of
Literature, Science, and the Arts no date of examination may be
changed without the consent of the Examination Committee.
Time of Exercise Time of Examination
Monday at 8 ...................... Mon., June 9, 9-12
''~ " 9.....................Sat., May 31, 9-12
10 ...................... W ed., June 4, 9-12
" 11.....................Fri., June 6, 9-12
Monday at 1 ...................... Wed., June 11, 9-12
" " 2..................... Sat., May 31, 2-5
" 3 ......................Thurs., June 12, 9-12
4 ...................... Tues., June 3, 9-12
Tuesday at 8.............,......Tues., June 10, 9-12
" 9 ...................... Mon., June 2, 9-12
10 .....................Thurs., June 5, 9-12
11 ...................... Sat., June 7, 9-12
Tuesday at 1 .....................Wed., June 11, 2-5
"0 "o 2 ....................:..Thurs., June 12, 2-5
" " 3 .......................Fri., June 6, 2-5
" t" 4 ...................... Mon., June 2, 2-5
Evening Classes .....................Tues., June 16, 2-5

over his well-upholstered tummy
and pronounce with a complacent
"You can't change human na-
ture, m'a boy . .."
Applying this "reasoning" to
existing laws, there is nothing to
be gained by having any laws-
every day people murder, steal,
drive while intoxicated, etc. It
is the continued attempt by man
to control his nature that dis-
tinguishes him from the beasts,
Perhaps the existing FEPC bill
has flaws-almost all laws do have
flaws, for many obvious reasons.
It is excellent to aspire perfection
in our laws and conduct but such
ivory-tower conclusions that de-
mand we take no action until we
are perfect are both suicidal and
inhumane. A society which tacit-
ly condones the subjection of min-
orities to sub-standard housing
and malnutrition is directly op-
posed to the spirit and the letter
of the Constitution, to say nothing
of its loudly-proclaimed Christ-
ianity. -A. Lange


(Continued from Page 2)
May 5, Rackham Assembly Hall.
The public is invited.
Student Recital: Barbara Lee
Smith, Mezzo-soprano, will pre-
sent a recital in partial fulfill-
ment of the requirements for the
degree of Bachelor of Music at
4:15 p.m., Sun., May 4, Lydia
Mendelssohn Theatre. The gen-
eral public is invited.
Student Recital: Constance
Coulter English, student of piano
of Joseph Brinkman, will present a
recital in partial fulfillment of the
requirements for the degree of
Bachelor of Music at 8:30 p.m.,
Wed., May 7, Lydia Mendelssohn
Theatre. The program will be openj
to the general public.
The Museum of Archaeology:
Current Exhibit: "Life in a Roman
Town, in Egypt, 30 B.C. - 400
A.D." Tues. through Fri., 9-12,
2-5; Sat., 9-12; Sun., 3-5.
The Museum of Art: Drawings,
prints and small sculpture by Aris-
tide Maillol; drawings by Maurice
Sterne; and paintings by Pedro
Figari. Alumni Memorial Hall
daily, except Mondays, 10-12 and
2-5; Sundays, 2-5; Wednesday
evenings 7-9. The public is
cordially invited.
Events Today
University Radio Program:
9:15 a.m., Station WJR, 760 Kc.
"Hymns of Freedom"-George
Cox, baritone, musical director.
Norma Swinney, Harriet Boden,
Granville Greer; Marilyn Mason,
accompanist. Robert Bouwsma,

tiev, Professor of Anthropology,
will give a talk on "Cultural Di-
versities in Russia" at 8 p.m., Mon.,
International Center. Group sing-
ing and refreshments.
Gilbert and Sullivan Society:
7:30 p.m., Mon., May 5. Rm. 308,
Michigan Union. Discussion of
plans for next fall. All interested
persons invited.
Conversation Group, Sociedad
Hispanica, 3:30 p.m., Mon. May 5,.
International Center.
First Presbyterian Church: 10:45
a.m., Morning Worship. Dr. Lem-
on will preach on "The Revelation
of the Obvious."
Westminster Guild: 5 p.m., Prof.
Robert Angell, Department of So-
ciology, will speak on "The
Church's Responsibility in Over-
coming Barriers Between People,"
Supper at 6 p.m.
First Congregational Church:
10:45 a.m., Public Worship. Dr.
Parr's subject, "Rip Van Winkle
in Jerusalem."
6 p.m., Student Guild.
Congregational-Disciples Guild:
Supper, 6 p.m., Memorial Chris-
tian Church. Dr. Bennett Weaver
of the English Department will
speak on "Values."
Memorial Christian Church
(Disciples .of . Christ): Morning
Worship, 10:50 a.m. Sermon by
Reverend Zendt. Nursery for
children during the service,
Lutheran Student Association: 3
p.m., Student Center. If weather
permits, outdoor games in after-
noon and supper at 6 p.M. Bible
Hour, 9:15 a.m., at Center. Church
worship services, Zion and Trinity
Churches 10:30 a.m.
University Lutheran Chapel:
Services, 9:45 and 11 a.m. Sermon
by the Rev. Alfred Scheips, "Strong
in the Grace of the Lord."
Gamma Delta, Lutheran Stu-
dent Club: Supper meeting, 5:15
p.m., at the Student Center.
First Unitarian Church: Edvard
H. Redman.
10 a.m., Unitarian - Friends
Church School Adult Study Group.
11 a.m., Service of Worship. Ser-
mon by Mr. Redman, "Up from
5:30 p.m., Vesper Service: "Gd
of the Humanists."
6:30 p.m., Prof. James D. Pren-
dergast, "Modern Art and Modern-
Painters." Unitarian Student
Group Supper and Discussion.
First Church of Christ, Scien-
tist, 409 S. Division St.
Sunday morning service at 10:30.
Subject: "Everlasting Punish-
Sunday School at 11:45.
Wednesday evening service at 8
Unity: Services, 11 a.m., Unity
Chapel, 310 S. State St. Subject:
C"Union or Disunion; Individually,
Student Discussion Group, 7:30
E. P. Reinke at the Department of
p.m. Last of Impersonal Life Se-

Women Veterans: Bowling
p.m., Michigan Recreation.


Soc. 51, 54 ..................
Psychology 31 ...............
Pol. Sci. 1, 2, 51, 52 ..........
Hist. 12, Sec. 2 )
Ec. 51, 52, 53, 54 )
Botany 1 )
Zoology 1
English 107, 108)
Chemistry 55)
English 1, 2 ). . .
Russian 32 )

. Tues.,
. .. ' Tues.,

June 2, 2-5
June 3, 9-12
June 3, 2-5

*Wed., June 4, 2-5
*17hurs. June 5, 2-5


1, 2, 12, 31, 32, 61, 62,
92, 153 )
31, 32)
1, 2, 31, 32 )

. . .....*Fri., June 6, 2-5
... Sat., June 7. 2-5
........ *Mon., June 9, 2-5

Spanish 1, 2, 31, 32 ) ......
School of Business Administra

Courses not covered by this schedule as well as any necessary
changes will be indicated on the School bulletin board.
School of Forestry and Conservation
Courses not covered by this schedule as well as any necessary
changes will be indicated on the School bulletin board.
School of Music: Individual Instruction in Applied Music
Individual examinations by appointment will be given for
all applied music courses (individual instruction) elected for
credit in any unit of the University. For time and place of
examinations, see bulletin board at the School of Music.
School of Public Health
Courses not covered by this schedule as well as any necessary
changes will be indicated on the School bulletin board.
MAY 31 to JUNE 12, 1947
NOTE: For courses having both lectures and quizzes, the
time of exercise is the time of the first lecture period of the
week; for cofuses having quizzes only, the time of exercise is the
time of the first quiz period.
Drawing and laboratory work may be continued through
the examination period in amount equal to that normally de-
voted to such work during one week.
Certain courses will be examined at special periods as noted
below the regular schedule. All cases of conflicts between as-
signed examination periods must be reported for adjustment.
See bulletin board outside of Room 3223 East Engineering Build-
ing between May 14 and May 21 for instruction. To avoid mis-
understandings and errors each student should receive notifi-
cation from his instructor of the time and place of his appear-
ance in each course during the period May 31 to June 12.
No date of examination may be changed without the con-
sent of the Classification Committee.
Time of Exercise Time of Examination

International Center: The reg-
ular Sunday evening program
will continue until May 18. To-
night's program will feature an in-
formal talk by Dr. Francis Onder-
donk, former faculty member of
the University, on "How to Prevent
World War III," at 8 p.m., Inter-
national Center. Light. refresh-
U.M. Hot Record Society: 8 p.m.,
Hussey Room, Michigan League.
A Russian film, "Professor Mam-
lock," with English sub-titles, 8
p.m., Kellogg Auditoroum. Spon-
sored by B'nai B'rith Hillel Foun-
dation for the benefit of Allied
Jewish Appeal. Tickets now on
sale at Hillel, and at door before
Coming Events
University Radio Program:
Mon., 2:30 p.m., Station WKAR,
870 Kc. The Medical Series-"The
Cancer Problem," Dr. W. J. Hy-
land, President Michigan State
Medical Society.
Mon., 2:45 p.m., Station WKAR,
870 Ke. "Religion for Youth," Dr.
Edward W. Blakeman, Consultant
in Religious Education.
Mon., 5:45 p.m., Station WPAG,
1050 Kc. The News and You,
Preston W. Slosson, Professor of
Senior Commencement An-
nouncements will be on sale in
University Hall and the Engineer-
ing Arch on May 5 and 6, 8 a.m.-
4 p.m. In Tappan Hall the an-
nouncements and booklets will be
sold on May 6, only, from 10 a.m
to 2 p.m. Sales in League houses
dormitories, sororities and frater-
nities will be held from May 6 to
Women's Research Club: An-
nual dinner, 6:30 p.m., Mon., May
5, Michigan Union. Dr. Charlotte
Walker will speak on the subject
"Dialantin Treatment of Behav-
ior Problem Children."
Women Veterans: Mr. L. S
Gregory will speak on the subject
"Brahms Symphony No. 2, at 7:3(
p.m., Mon., May 5, Michigar
Pi Kappa Lambda: Meeting, 4
p.m., Tues., May 6, School of Mu-
The Annual French Play: L
Cercle Francais will present "L
Malade Imaginaire," a comedy-
ballet in three acts by Moliere, a
8:30 p.m., Tues., May 6, Lyda
Mendelssohn Theatre. Tickets or
sale at the box office after 2 p.m.
May 5 and 6, tel. 6300. Free ad
mission to members of the clul
(except tax) upon presentation o
their membership cards.
The Modern Poetry Club: 7:3
p.m.,- Mon., Hopwood Room.
Sti ent Legislature: Cabine
meeting, 7:30 n.m. Mon.. May 5


£iclji-gau Dit

Monday (at

8 . . . . . . . .
9 .............
10 .............
11 ................
1 .. .. . .. .. . . . .. ..
2 . .. . ... . . . . . . . ..
3 ...............

Monday, June 9, 9-12
. . .Saturday, May 31, 9-12
.... . Wednesday, June 4, 9-12
Friday, June 6, 9-12
Wednesday, June 11, 9-12
... Saturday, May 31, 2-5
Thursday, June 12, 9-12
. . .Tuesday, June 3, 9-12
Tuesday, June 10, 9-12
Monday, June 2, 9-12

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
Associated Collegiate Press,

(at 8 . .
(at 9 ..,.,.
(at 10 ......
(at 11 ......
Tuesday (at' 1 ..... .
(at 2 ......
l. .L A


Thursday, June 5, 9-12
Saturday, June 7, 9-12
Wednesday, June 11, 2-5
............ . . .Thursday, June 12, 2-5
r :-. . .... - - n .r

Business Staff
Robert E. Potter .... General
Janet Cork ... ..... Business:
Nancy Heimick ...Advertising;



Back to Top

© 2024 Regents of the University of Michigan