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May 16, 1947 - Image 4

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The Michigan Daily, 1947-05-16

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THE MICHIGAN DAILY

WALLACE SPEECH:
His Sneerity
Yesterday at Hill Auditorium Henry Wal-
lace spoke to a capacity crowd of stu-
dents, faculty members, and towns people.
It was an extemporaneous speech, and
this was evident at several points. But is
was probably the most completely honest
and sincere speech Ann Arbor audiences
have heard in an age. The warmth of Wal-
lace's personality pervaded the auditorium.
Here was a man who is wearing himself
out in an attempt to tell people in this
country and others that peace is attain-
able. Here was a man whose only brief is
that the future of the world should be and
can be linked with something better than
the past.
Henry Wallace is one of the few figures
in public life today who is interested in the
peace of the world, and who renders it more
than politically advantageous lip service.
No one can accuse Wallace of playing poli-
tics. The politicians of this country have
taken care of his political career as such.
No one who heard Wallace yesterday can
accuse him of demagogy. The only accusa-
tion that one can level at Wallace is that
he is an idealist. This is an oft-repeated one.
Possibly Wallace is called an "idealist" be-
cause he wants to see a secure and decent
world. If so, it's unfortunate that more
"idealists" of his variety aren't around.
Wallace was speaking, by and large, for
the muddled group of liberals in this coun-
try and abroad who find themselves flound-
ering between the various shades of pink.
What he said evidenced that this flounder-
ing is not necessary, that it is superficial.
'fasically, Wallace said that to gain peace.
all nations must cooperate. The United
States, among others, is not cooperating
Lack of cooperation among one big power
sets off a chain of competitive acts that can
only lead to war. Wallace said that such
props as the 400 million dollar aid to Greece
and Turkey program, to be used in great
measure for munitions and general army
strengthening, can, again, only lead to war.
His alternative was to spend the money,
and more as needed, to buy peace, not to
temporarily detour war. Wallace said that
you can't buy a cheap peace, for a cheap
peace is no peace. It is merely a delay.
Wallace is not a sage. What he said
does not represent wisdom limited to a cult.
Wallace is like a home-spun prophet, an
honest man with a deep conviction that all
doesn't have to be lost in the world, but
we are making rapid strides toward losing
it.
-Eunice Mintz
Editorials published in The Michigan Daily
are written by members of The Daily staff
and represent the views of the writers only.
NIGHT EDITOR: NAOMI STERN
Clothes for Europe
ONLY A SCANT few hundred of the Uni-
versity's 18,000 students responded to the
request for used clothing last week.
Realizing that spring was late in coming
this year and that some of us have delayed
in sorting out our winter clothes to send
home, the Famine Committee which spon-
sored the drive has announced that addi-
tional contributions may be left at Lane
Hall today, tomorrow and Sunday. For
the convenience of Willow Villagers a spe-
cial box has been placed in West Lodge in
which contributions may be left.
Europe's next winter may be as svere
as the last. Thousands of European child-
ren, the future leaders of the nations whose
friendship and support America is seeking,
will be unable to go to school next fall un-
less they have enough clothing to keep
them warm. Freezing weather quickened

the deaths of thousands of Europe's ill-
clad last winter. In America clothing and
shoes will be available. Europe's children
must depend upon our help.
Some of our winter clothes are bound to
be outgrown or outmoded by next fall. If
they are sorted out and donated now they
can be distributed to the children of Europe
before another cold winter sets in.
The ideal of world peace can not be sold
to children who are too cold to listen. We
have until Sunday to demonstrate an inter-
est in the welfare of our neighbors and in
the future of world peace by contributing
our used clothing to the health and perhaps
the very existence of Europe's children.
-Ellen Mulvihill
-Tom Walsh
THE RIGHTWARD DRIFT is coming to
its end. One of the clearest pieces of evi-
dence is that the Ohio boys, Taft and Brick-
er are out of the running for the Republican
presidential nomination.
Another sign that the rightward drift is
ending is the fact that Mr. Taft has been
so spectacularly off balance lately, political-
ly speaking. He tore into Mr. Lilienthal
early this year with the ai, of a man.looking
to the populace to carry him on its should-
ers. The expected support didn't show up,
and Mr. Taft ended sprawled on the floor,
so to speak, as if he had leaned against
something that wasn't there. He scrambled
to his feet and proposed a ban against na-
tionwide collective bargaining, and on this
issue he took another header.
-Samuel Grafton
t ~ wii-lt.194l7. N w Yrk,'Post r no raticon )

His Record
THE EFFECTS on campus yesterday after-
noon of Henry Wallace's speech were
plainly manifested by many inspired student
conversation groups, and undoubtedly many
who had previousy scoffed at what Wallace
said in Europe were convinced that his broad
philosophical stand is best.
However, after the immediate combined
effects of Wallace's recent over-publicity
and of his speaking prowess die down in the
minds of his listeners, students who were
unduly and perhaps emotionally impressed
by the speech will have ample opportunity
to look at the record and to look thoroughly
at his proposals for salvation of the world.
Undoubtedly it can be conceded that he
is standing on firm ground in putting the
best interests of world peace and interna-
tionalism first, i.e., his broad philosophy is
sound. But one cannot help but notice a
flagrant quality of nebulosity and contra-
diction in his series of actual proposals. For
instance, a month ago he said that the Uni-
ted States would never stand up under the
financial burden which would, according to
him, inevitably follow the passing of the
Greek-Turkish loan. Then one of the next
things he advocated was a loan to Russia,
which would be considerably more than that
amount provided in the present Greek aid
bill. And now he suggests that the United
States finance world rehabilitation with a
$50,000,000,000 stipend.
He also professed yesterday this his policy
for reconstruction would be considerably
beneficial to the capitalists in the long run
If this can be interpreted as meaning that
he is willing to remain within the confines
of the capitalist economy with possible
necessary innovations, we cannot help but
notice his inconsistency, inasmuch as he
called for coal industry nationalization only
a few days ago.
Henry Wallace's failure in his farm policy
back in the '30's was one o'f the main reasons
why the New Deal never gained the recovery
that it set out to get. After his unsuccessful
attempts at government planning, he wrote
up a long article which appeared in the
Readers' Digest explaining how he had never
advocated socialism. Some inconsistency
is tolerable in a political leader, but when
it is as gross as this, we fail to see the neces-
sary qualities for leadership in the tre-
mendously important endeavor toward world
harmony.
-John F. Nehman, Jr.
Spring
STUDENTS will have the unusual oppor-
tunity in four sessions of the Spring Par-
ley today and tomorrow of discussing in-
formally with other students and with facul-
ty members implications of the atomic age
in the field or fields in which they are most
interested.
In the first session, faculty members will
give brief speeches introducing problems in
the eight fields, and in the second and third,
students will be able to thrash out and fur-
ther discuss these problems in a series of
panel discussions dealing with education,
foreign relations, economics, science, relig-'
ion, government, social relations and civil
liberties.
For eleven years annual spring parleys
considered problems-of world, national and
local importance. In 1940 and 1941 winter
parleys as well were held. Never befo! ,
however, has a parley theme been of as
great significance for the future. All that's
needed now is student participation in this
first post-war "bull session." The parley's
need of students is surpassed only by the
student's need of the parley.
-Elinor Moxness

Pohte4
/Pen
r HIS CAMPUS was treated to a glimpse of
of a phenomenon rare in recent Ameri-
can history yesterday. The crowd of stu-
dents who packed Hill Auditorium were
party to a kind of one-man crusade. Henry
Wallace is carrying his ideas to the nation
direct, in spite of passive resistance from
the press, and active opposition from both
political parties.
Indication of the universality and strength
of Wallace's opposition was given yesterday
both by the awkward time of day set for
his speech, and by the local evening paper's
treatment of him. No advance notice of
the former vice-president's Ann Arbor
speech was printed in that newpaper until
Tuesday night, and then the story was
buried on page nine.
But the kicking around Wallace has tak-
en has done wonders for his always-consid-
erable popularity with the people. Al-
though he was cautious in his press con-
ference about predicting liberal strength
in the 1948 presidential conventions, he in-
terpreted the crowds who have attended
his current speaking tour as showing what
he termed "the grass roots voters' interest"
in liberal ideas.
In Chicago Wednesday, an unprecedented
crowd paid up to $2.40 for stadium seats to
hear him. The six or seven thousand stu-
dents who tried to get into Hill yesterday
set something of a record too.
Growing distrust of the unanimity of
editorials and politicians' statements in the
press in praise of American foreign policy
have added to public interest in Wallace.
Asked about the possibility of a "third par-
ty" forming within the next year, he re-
called last fall when he was campaigning
here for Michigan candidates. State Demo-
crats implored him, "Please, Mr. Wallace,
don't say anthing against Vandenberg" and
the Party candidate for senator stayed out
of Michigan throughout the campaign.
Wallace's comment was pointed: "Before we
can have three parties, we have to have
two," he quipped.
Wallace's speech here was one of thre
he made yesterday. With a personal drive
reminiscent of Woodrow Wilson's tragic
fight to sell the League of Nations to the
people, Wallace is out to get his beliefs
on how to secure world peace across.
Judging from our slight contact with him
yesterday, he'll succeed if he has to convince
the American public, one citizen at a time.
-Milt Freudenheim
MAN TO MAN:
Storm Brewing
By HAROLD L. ICKES
OUT IN THE WEST a political storm is
brewing. From this distance it has the
appearance of a cyclone because in its fun-
nel it is carrying in the direction of Wash-
ington several authentic governors of
states, most of them Republican, and in-
cluding the politically potent Governor Earl
Warren of California. The source of this
cyclone is the fertile but arid lands of the
West which are crying out for water as they
will continue to do until their thirst has
been slaked.
The story begins with the curt refusal
of the Republican controlled House Com-
mittee on Appropriations to give the thirsty
West what it needs to clear its throat of
dust. Senators Taft and Bridges are trying
to get by with assuring the West that the
established reclamation policy was born dur-
ing the Republican administration of Theo-
dore Roosevelt. However, that was a long
time ago and the Republican leadership of
both houses are likely to learn that concila-
tory, if reminiscent, words slake no thirst
either.

Without realizing what they were doing,
the Republican leadership has provided irr
every state west of the Missouri River a re-
sounding campaign issue for 1948. Appar-
ently Governor Warren of California has.
been shrewd enough to realize this for he
took the leadership for his own state and
the rest of the water-hungry West, when he
quietly came into Washington some time
ago to plead the cause of reclamation and
cheap public power before the unheeding
John Taber, who comes from Governor
Dewey's state. It would be ironic indeed
if the hopes of Governor Dewey, Senator
Taft and Senator Vandenberg to capture
the White House next year for a Republi-
can could be realized only by nominating
for President this same Governor Warren.
(Copyright 1947, New York Post Corporation)
LAST WEEK the World Bank, originally;
chartered in 1944, finally transacted its
first piece of business. With a minimum
of formality and the signing of a mere
twelve documents, the International Bank
for Reconstruction and Development took
a positive step toward "bringing about a
smooth transition from a wartime to a
peacetime economy." This first step was
years, at 3/4% interest, plus 1% commission
a loan of $250,000,000 to France, for thirty
(on the outstanding part) which the Bank
collects to build up a special reserve.
-Time Magazine

BILL MAULI.N
i I
1 t- _

Letters to the Editor...
EDITOR'S NOTE: Because The Daily 1 sOChat1on, The Lawyers' Guild, and
prnt yVEerltteGtuthedo

_i r
l+o caatis .a.C sv.' s"

fin. Rg. U. S. Pat. Off-All righ~ts reserved~

"Go on, now. If you pass any of your pals, you can tell 'em you' re
pulling a snatch."
DAILY' OFFICIAL BULLETIN

(Continued from
Tues., June 10, Rm.
try Bldg.

Page 3) <"
165, Chemis-

Psychology 114: Students with
initials A through L will meet in
Rm. D, Alumni Memorial Hall
from 7 to 8 p.m., Tues., May 20.
Students with initials M through
Z will meet in the same room at
the same time Wed., May 21. There
will be no class at the usual hour
on Tuesday.
Directed Teaching, Qualifying
Examination: All students expect-
ing to do directed teaching in the
fall are required to pass a quali-
fying examination in the subject
in which they expect to teach.
This examination will be held on
Sat., May 24, 8:30 a.m. Students
will meet in the auditorium of the
University High School. The ex-
amination will consume about four
hours' time; promptness is there-
fore essential.
Concerts
Student Recital: Norris Gran-
ville Greer, Tenor, will present a
public recital in partial fulfill-
ment of the requirements for thE
degree of Master of Music at 4:15
p.m., Sun., June 1. Lydia Mendels-
sohn Theatre, during which he
will sing a group of seventeenth
century English songs arranged for
voice and string quartet by Will-
iam Klenz of the School of Music
faculty. Balance of program: com-
positions by Brahms, Faure, and
Campbell. Mr. Greer is a pupil of
Arthur Hackett.
Organ Recital: Janet Hutchen-
reuther, organist, will present a
recital in partial fulfillment of the
requirements for the degree of
Master of Music at 4:15 p.m.,
Sun., May 18, Hill Auditorium. A
pupil of the late Palmer Chris-
tian, Mrs. Hutchenreuther will
play a program of compositions by
Vivaldi, Bach, Karg-Elert, Doty,
Jepson, and Vierne. The general
public is invited.
Student Recital: Elizabeth Anne
Massie, pupil of Joseph Brinkman,
will be heard in a piano recital at
8:30 p.m., Fri., May 16, Rackham
Assembly Hall. Program: Bach,
Beethoven, Chopin, Brahms, De-
bussy, and Scriabin. Open to the
public.
Exhibition
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
by Maurice Sterne and Paintings
by Pedro Figari. Alumni Memo-
rial Hall, daily, except Monday,
10-12 and 2-5; Sundays, 2-5; Wed-
nesday evenings 7-9. The public
is cordially invited.
Events Today
University Radio Program:
2:30 p.m., WKAR, Tales from
Poe--"The Fall of the House of
Usher."
2:45 p.m., WKAR, Landscape

Design Series-Efficiency and
Economy in Landscape Manage-
mentand Maintenance. H. O.
Whittemore, Professor of Land-
scape Architecture.
5:45 p.m., WPAG, Dorothy Orn-
est, Soprano.
American Chemical Society, U.
of M. section: 4:15 p.m., Rm. 303,
Chemistry Bldg. Dr. C. L. Wilson,
University of London, lecturer at
the University of Notre Dame, will
speak on "The Problem of Ben-,
zene." The public is invited.
German Coffee Hour: 3-5 p.m.,;
League Coke Bar.
Michigan Dames Art Group:
8 p.m., home of Mrs. A. T. Scheips,
1511 Washtenaw. Mrs. Maurice W.
Senstius will speak on the sub-
ject, "Buying Your first Pieces of
Furniture."
The Art Cinema League presnts
British film, PAGLIACCI with
Richard 'Tauber and Steffi Duna.
English Dialogue: English lyrics.
Also short "Story of the Violin."
Fri., and Sat., May 16 and 17,
8:30 p.m. Box office opens 2 p.m.
daily. Reservations phone 6300,
Lydia Mendelssohn Theatre.
Coning Events
Research Club: Final meeting
8 p.m., Wed., May 21, Rackham
Amphitheatre. Prof. W. B. Willcox,
"Why did the British lose the
American Revolution?" Prof. Lars
Thomassen, "Chromium Oxide
and Nickel Oxide-High Temper-
ature Protective Coatings." Offi-
cers will be elected for 1947-48.
Meeting open to members and
guests.
AVC picnic: Sun., May 18, 2:30-
10 p.m., Island Park near main
fireplace. Athletic events, food,
and entertainment. All members
and friends are invited.
Women Veterans Picnic: Sat.,
May 17, 2 p.m. Meet at League.
Alpha Kappa Delta Picnic for all
concentrates in Sociology and So-
cial Work, Dexter Park, Sat., 2:30
p.m. Those desiring transporta-
tion meet in front of Haven Hall
promptly at 2:30.
A.S.C.E. annual picnic. Sat.,
May 17 in the Arboretum. Meet at
2 p.m., E. Engineering Bldg.
Polonia Club: A Polish program,
featuring Polish cultural dancers,
singers, and movies. will be pre-
sented in the Michigan Union
Ballroom and Rooms 316-20, Mich-
igan Union, Sun., May 18, 3 p.m.
The public is cordially invited.
Program will be followed by a Po-
lish supper in the International
Center for which reservations are
available in the Center.
"Jammin in de Sun." Open air
jam session, sponsored by Engi-
neering Council, 1-5 p.m., Sat.,
May 17 at the Island. Admission
free for University students. Ses-
sion will feature program of im-
provised jazz.

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 liters are those of the
writers only. Letters o: more than
300 words are shortened, printedor
omitted at the discretion of the edi-
torial director.
Refuting Charges
To the Editor:
IN ATHLETICS, as in any phase
of a Negro's life, it is necessary
for him to overcome the barriers
that society has set up. From the
time that the Negro was freed
from slavery, the white race has
assumed that there was something
about him which limited him from
various activities. Even though
the Negro has been given equal
opportunity by our Constitution, it
has been necessary in every in-
stance to have the Negro prove
himself before he is accepted
Overcoming this inertia of the
white race has seemed insur-
mountable i many phases of
social and economic life. How-
ever, through education and a
thorough understanding of the
problems involved, the Negro is
coming into his own. It is, and
will be for some time to come, a
tedious task getting the Negro in-
to fields not previously opened
to him. Nothing can be accom-
plished overnight..
The University of Michigan and
the entire Western Conference
have been victims of these influ-
ences. In my report to the Stu-
dent Legislature I tried to bring to
the surface the more obvious
factors, which form the barrier
in this instance. There may be
other factors, it is true, but I be-
lieve it would take an intensive
survey by sociologists to bring out
all the reasons and tie them to-
gether. The basis of my report.
however, was to relieve the ath-
letic department of the charge of
racial discrimination - a charge
not proven and hardly implied by
any previous action on their part.
There have been great Negro ath-
letes here in the past, and I'm
sure there will be many more in
the future. In those sports not
represented by the Negro in the
past here at Michigan, there has
always been an open invitation for
his participation.
At Michigan athletes are select-
ed on the basis of performance
and character. Any Negro may be
a candidate for any athletic team
and feel assured that he will be
judged on that basis.
-Jim Brieske
Student Legislature
* * *
Democracy in Sports
To the Editor:
(R, CRISLER'S report entitled,
' Alleged Discrimination on Ath-
letic Teams at the University of
Michigan," deserves the attention
of every student at the University
of Michigan. Yet, for some rea-
son, this official statement of po-
sition on a matter that has long
been festering beneath the surface
of Big Nine athletics has not been
released in its entirety to the
press. In fairness to all concerned,
this step should be taken immedi-
ately.
The report can only be inter-
preted intelligently in reference
to the forces which motivated it.
Students in general and Negro
students in particular have always
seen a certain inconsistency in
the fact that; in effect, Negro ath-
letes have always been excluded
from participation in several
sports at the University of Michi-
gan . . . and, in large measure,
throughout the Big Nine. At Mich-
igan it is incontestably truemthat
Negroes have never been num-
bered among the Varsity athletes
in tennis and basketball! With
the exception of the year I922,

the above statement holds true for
baseball as well. Golf, swimming,
and wrestling fall into the same
"pure white" category. Confront-
ed by such facts, which, at least,
suggest the possibility that some-
thing is rotten in the Big Nine,
is it any wonder that many peo-
ple have been asking "why?" for
a long time?
The culmination of the many
"whys" was expressed in the fol-
lowing action: Shortly before the
Spring vacation, a resolution was
submitted to the Student Legis-
lature by the American Veterans
Committee, The Inter-racial As-
of the current series of Sunday
evening programs will take place
in the Michigan Union Ballroom
this Sunday at 8 p.m. The Ann Ar-
bor Civic Orchestra will present a
concert of classical and semi-
classical music. The concert wiL
be preceded by a supper in the In-
ternational Center, sponsored b
the Polonia Club. Reservatiom
for the Polish Supper are avail-
able in the Center.

I

Michigan Youth for Democratic
Action. This resolution read as
follows:
"Whereas, the question of dis-
crimination against Negroes par-
ticipating in baseball and basket-
ball at the University of Michi-
gan has been raised, we recom-
mend that the Student Legisla-
ture study the question and make
the fact known to the student
body and the proper officials."
This resolution was the primary
catalytic agent which moved Mr.
Crisler to make his report. It
did not spring from a vacuum. A
large segment of the student body
expressed a desire to be informed
about the issue of possible dis-
crimination in some phases of
Varsity athletics. Yet, strangely
enough, the complete report has
not been published for the scrut-
my and analysis of all who might
be interested, and the snatches of
it, which the cooperative Mr.
Brieske magnanimously saw fit to
release, give the impression of
evasiveness, at best.
Mr. Brieske quotes the Crisler
report as saying: "There is no dis-
crimination, either legislative or
through a 'gentleman's agreement'
with other schools, and any Ne-
gro may become a candidate for
any athletic team, receiving equal
consideration with all others."
(black type emphasis is my own).
To put it bluntly, this statement
is simply not true. The baseball,
tennis, and golf teams take annual
Spring conditioning trips through
the "white supremacy" South. As
the coaches of these teams will
testify, it would be impossible for
Negroes to be taken on these trips.
They will also testify that these
trips are not joy rides and that
this pre-season training is abso-
lutely essential in preparation for
Conference competition. In view
of these considerations how can
Mr. Crisler honestly maintain that
Negro athletes receive "equal con-
sideration with all others?"
Racial discrimination. is always
difficult to prove. Mr. Crisler
states that no "gentleman's agree-
ment" is in existence. That state-
ment is literally redundant, at
least self-explanatory, because no
"gentleman" (in my book of def-
initions) would make such an
agreement. But that is beside the
point. Prior to Jackie Robinson's
debut, Negroes were in effect
barred from participation in maj-
or league baseball. I doubt if
anyone ever proved the existence
of a written or "understood" law
prohibiting Negroes from compet-
ing in these circles. Yet, every
school boy knew that something
other than lack of ability was
keeping Negroes from the dugouts
and basepaths. In the words of
Michigan's own Eddie Tolan it was
"a great day for democracy" when
Jackie trotted out to first base
in Ebbets Field for the first time.
A vicious precedent had been
broken, thanks to the clamor of
millions of fans, and the courage
of Branch Rickey, a one-time
baseball coach at the University
of Michigan.
If Mr. Crisler thinks it import-
ant that the cloud of racial dis-
crimination be removed from the
playing fields and courts at Mich-
igan, it would seem only logical
that steps be initiated to change
the conditions which make it im-
possible for Negroes to compete
on an equal basis with other ath-
letes. Spring training trips to
California would be a step in the
direction of democracy in Michi-
gan sports.
-Charles H. Bidee

Y .avw:acu vavaa~ .a aaa., .a.aw vv ..a. s.s .... v .uv wt..++v

CURRENT
MOVIES

i '

At The Michigan . * .
ITTLE MR. JIM (MGM), "Butch" Jenkins,
James Craig
HIS PICTURE is based on a book en-
titled "Army Brat" and deals with Holly-
wood's version of child-life on an Army post.
It has all the usual tender turns of kid
ptctures; a motherless child, dogs, tears,
torn pants, cruelty of children to children,
cruelty of adults to children. If you can
stand children, you can stand this. It's
really niieely put together if you overlook
the kids.
* * * *
At The State ..
THE BEGINNING OF THE END (MGM),
Brian Donlevy, Robert Walker
F MGM had stuck to making a straight
documentary or even a semi-documentary
of this, it would have been terrific. Con-
sidering the fact that this is purported to be
a document for the survivors in the twenty-
fifth century, some of its action seems just
a little too much. Hollywood taking itself
seriously is still unable to forget the boy-
meets girl formula. That and some of the

s
s

Fifty-Seventh Year
Edited and managed by students ot
the University of Michigan under the
authority of the Board in Control oat
Student Publications.
Editorial Staff
Paul Harsha ......... Managing Editor
Clayton Dickey............City Editor
Milton Freudenhelm..Editorial Director
Mary Brush .......... Associate Editor
Ann Kutz........... Associate Editor
Clyde Recht..........Associate Editor
Jack Martin ............ Sports Editor
Archie Parsons. Associate Sports Editor
Joan Wiik........... Women's Editor
Lois Kelso .. Associate Women's Editor
Joan De Carvajal...Research Assistant
Member
Associated Collegiate Press,
1946-47

International Center: The

last

BARNABY

Business Staff
Robert E. Potter .... Generala
Janet Cork......... Business
Nancy Helmick ...Advertisingl

Manager
Manager
Manager

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I:ttI- ..

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