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February 15, 1947 - Image 4

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The Michigan Daily, 1947-02-15

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Schooling Problem

HE GRIM eductional outlook for the
,nation's children should. arouse its par-.
.ts from their lethargy.
Wirgtized teachers, rebelling at starvation
alaries, struck schools in 11 more cities
inue the Ifrst of the -year. The pitifully in-
de uate wages of hiren and women in the
rofession are forcing teachersto work part-
frie as bartenders, riveters, elevator oper-
ors, automechanics and waitresses to sup-
lefient their earnings. In a recent sur-
ey, it was disclosed that 70 per cent of New
ork City's male teachers are forced to
ake outside employment. This is the in-
entive to teach at a time when estimates
how we are "ehIying" our most acute
eacher shortage, apt to get worse instead of
etter. .
The Natlonal Educa1ion Association in its
nnual report outlined the dangers to the
Editorials published in The Michigan Daily
are written by members of The Daily staff
and represent the views of the writers only.
NIGHT EDITOR: MARY RUTH LEVY
~'D RAThER BE RIGHT:
Divded Col
By SAMUEL GRAFION
r.IS- onservatism seems very feeble in-
deed in Western thi'ope; it doesnt look
rlP at all. In Britain the Conservatives are
ivided on the question of whether they
ught to have a program or not. They have
ot the faintest idea of what their pro-
rIm dught to be, but some of the more
dvanced Tories think there ought to be
ne.
I remember talking to one young Conser-
tive in an ante-chamber of the House
f Commons last week, who could only offer
tan thought- that there ought to be more
ienedm; the labor unions he felt were too
efrictive and wasted manpower by keep-
ig too many men on a job. He also threw
0 an anti-monopoly line, "to make the pro-
ram national," he explained. But he did
ot seem at all to be ridift' a white horse
nd4'aving a plumed hat; he seemed just
young man squirming hnhappily in his
hair. In France the far Right occupies
bout one sixteenth of the pie, as the cir-
ular benches in the new national assembly
re divided. It makes a kind of utomatic
iose against most gverfnet propositions,
trough which the asembly waits patiently
s it might wait through the striking of a.
lock. The MRP, which the Communists
onsider their main antagonist, has as many
berals as consei'vaties in it; and the nen
nd parties of the center are assembled in
h organization called, naturally, the "Cap-
al's gathering of the Left." There are, of
ourse, Conservatives in Fralce, many of
hem; but the fact that so many feel they
; VrWear strange political beards and a
wrIfty of fancy faces in order to oserate
a comment in itself.
One has the feeling that a permanent
e~w cast of characters now roams through
oth the magnificently vaulted and decor-
Led ante-rooms and halls of the House of
ommons in London, and the austerely Re-
ilican Chamber of Deputies here. These
re the young men of the Left who, with
Wir briefcases and their sheafs of intermin-
b.e reports and studies and surveys, seem
Lite at home beneath the bits of gilt and
rocade of another age.
The change does not seem temporiry.
Ate British Labor Government has won
every by-election in eighteen months, the
brst time this has hapened to any gov-
9rnment in modern British history. Brit-
sh Conservatives are talking frantically
about changing the name of their party
er about throwing their support to liberals
[j some by-elections, in order to break the
string of labor victories.
'ome of the Laborites even feel the Tories
re a little too pleased by the recent bad

eather in Britain which has dreadfully
irt the government's export plans by wor-
ming the coal shortage and shutting down

school system, the main features of which
are:
1. Low salaries. The 1945-46 average
salary Is abot $2,000 with wide variations
between the states in wage scales. Four-
teen states pay 75 per cent or more of
their teachers less than $2,000 annually.
2. Shortage. For 1946-47 it is estlijiated
that out of the 865,000 teachers, 11,000 are
teaching on emergency certificates and
over 14,000 jobs are vacant.
3. Class curtailment. 62,000 children
are now deprived from schooling by the
teacher shortage.
Willard Givens, NEA Executive Secretary,
states that the solution lies in an "aggres-
sive, nation-wide, professional program,
which, although addressed primarily to the
nation's teachers, deserves the careful study
of all citizens."
It is the last aspect of Given's program
which needs to be brought home to the
American public. The nation's citizens have
'welled too long under the out-dated im-
pression that teachers are mostly grey-hair-
ed spinsters who take their children out of
their hands at the important shopping hours
of the day.
-Lida Dales
niserva lies
ihdustrial plants. But it is a sign of the
Conservative dilemma that it has needed a
blizzard to give it a talking point. The Tor-
ies one remaining approach to power is per-
haps to raise a Communist scare, but Labor
people point out that the Conservatives have
won two general elections since the first
world war by means of such scares and the
chances are thin that they can do it a third
time.
In France where there is much Commun-
ist feeling, the story might develop differ-
ently. But that Conservatism feels faint
here too is shown in many ways; one is the
frequency with which conservatives, espec-
ially in the foreign colony, praise Leon Blum.
Parisians who cursed Blum ten years ago
now cannot speak enough of the old Social-
ist's charm, his culture, his probity. But
Leon Blum, they grant, does not have strong
popular support any longer; he is a great
figure, admired and almost revered, but he
has floated off out of the daily political
struggle into the loftier levels of elder states-
manship. This picture of a roomful of Con-
servatives finding comfort in an aging Soc-
alist is not a bad symbol of the disoriented
and defeated state of Conservatism in West-
ern Europe today.
(Copyright, 1947, N.Y. Post Syndicate)
,journalism
WE WOULD like to stand up and be count-
ed on the side of the editors of Show-
Me, the University of Missouri's humorous
magazine, versus university officials and
mneibers of Sigma Delta Chi, the journal-
ism fraternity. The parties of the second
part decided to delete a cartoon spoofing
a member of Congress for his charges that
Communism is being taught at the school.
One of the things students should learn
in schoolr we think, is not to let their
public servants push them around. It's
more important in state-supported schools
than in others, because very often their
officials are pushed arund by legislators
and sundry public officials on whose favor
they depend for appropriations.
Perhaps the educators may feel sometimes
that they have to curry favor, but the edu-
catees don't have to, and shouldn't do it.
Quite the contrary. As citizens, they are sov-
ereign, and while they shouldn't hush their
public servants around, either, they ought to
feel perfectly free to express disapproval.
If a Congressman indulges in folly, hold-
ing up the mirror of humor to him can be
downright therapeutic. As a matter of fact,
by rights the next issue of Show-Me ought
to have a cartoon ribbing the socks off those

scairdy cats, the university officials and Sig-
ma Delta Chi.
-St. Louis Post-Dispatch

Campus Charyit
EDITOR'S NOTE: Lou Orlin, chirman of
the FPind brive Conmnlttee of tie Stiident
Legislature, reports on the reorganiation of
the procedure for handling campus drives for
charity during the year.
LAST SEMESTER the student body,
through its representatives in the Legis-
lature, requested a clarification and reorgan-
ization of the then existing fund drive sit-
uation. A special committee was provided
whose job it was to consider thoroughly all
aspects of charity activity on the campus,
and to present a report which would be the
basis of future action by the Legislature.
That committee met and undertook to de-
fine the scope and limits of such activity.
It was found that student-charity re-
lationships were at . low. No over-all pro-
gram was in effect, resulting in unspaced
and unlimited fund drives. Consequently,
the individual organizations experienced a
gradual slump in contributions, while the
student body adopted an attitude of apathy
if not disgust. The need was for first, a re-
statement of principles, and second, a ma-
hinery to carry out those principles.
The committee decided to place emphasis
on those charitableorganizations whose ac-
tivity depended primarily upon contributions
received from the campus, and whose work
was as directly as possible concerned with
the campus. Charity, the committee felt,
was an educational process, the giver re-
ceiving as well as the ecipient. The opin-
ion was that the students should have de-
finite and limited drives, behind which they
could lend the weight of their organization,
for the ultimate gain of both the studena
and the project. Upon this premise, the
committee presented a bill in the Legi'
lature which provided for the establishment
of the U. of M. Campus Chest.
This Campus Chest is now the official
consolidating organization for fund drives
on campus, having been passed by the Leg-
islature before its Fall adjournment. Under
the act, five units now comprise the author-
izec whole of charity activity. They are: 1)
Assembly Fresh Air Camp Comm.; 2) Galens
Comm.; Daily Goodfellow Comm.; 4) World
Student Service Fund Comm.; 5) Heif es
for Europe Comm. The Legislature will act
upon petitions by each of these committees
for permanent drive dates which will be-
come traditional. These drives will be even-
ly spaced, and will occur once for each unit
during the school year. Publicity will be
both general and particular, becoming spec-
ialized as each organization undertakes its
drive. In this way the students will be giv-
en an opportunity to acquaint themselves
with all aspects of the work of the rest.
New members may not be added except by
approval of a majority of the Legislature.
It has become accepted that the only way
for obtaining a substantial proceed is to hold
a tag day. Although we acknowledge that
it is effective, we intend to experiment with
different types of activity, danes and carni-
vals for example, to meet the individual unit
requirements.
The committee feels that students will
adopt a new interest and will participate
actively, knowing that definite organization
and estalished goals are present. It is our
intention to make the Chest a permanent
campus institution, a campus project. We
envision a University Fresh Air Camp built
up and maintained by the work of students,
so that they would be able to use it in Win-
ter as a sports area. We look forward to
"adopting" the crippled children at the hos-
pital through Galens, to giving local under-
privileged youngsters a start through the
Goodfellow organization, to aiding foreign
students, like ourselves, through WSSF, and
to help the Heifers Comm. allieviate the
livestock and clothing situation in needy
areas.
We believe that we have fulfilled the trust
of the students in this matter. Our action
at all times was governed primarily by con-
sideration for the students, and our decis-
ions have been reached with a view to pre-
senting the student body with a solution

that would be desirable to them. Now that
the Chest has been established, we are re-
ciprocating the trust that the students plac-
ed us. We ask only the justification of our
action that will come by strong participa-
tion, suggestion, and constructive criticism.
-Lou Orlin
LAST YEAR was a year of defeat for pro-
gressives in the United States. But the
pattern of defeat that came from the poll-
ing places of the country was punctured by
major liberal victories as significant as they
were exceptional. Several notorious charac-
ters of the Right, such as Burton Wheeler,
were driven out of public life; genuine tri-
bunes of the people, like Governor Jim
Folsom of Alabama, were elected to office.
Moreover, well entrenched machines were
bodily challenged in several states.
Where did these developments take place?
... The triumphs were confined almost ex-
clusively to the South and West. In the
15 states from Illinois to Maine, progres-
sives won only one victory in senatorial or
gubernatorial contests. This was the re-
election of Senator Harley Kilgore of West
Virginia.
In those states, few candidates of the cal-
ibre of Folsom and Kilgore were nominated,
let alone elected. Nearly all of the "lib-
erals" offered to the voters were tired old
Democratic Party wheelhorses,
--New Republic

DAILYOFFICIAL BItiLjETIN i

Letters to the.E

(Continued fron Page 3)
now who are not living in dormi-
tories but would like to apply for
dormitory accomnodations for the
fall and spring semesters of 1947-
48 may do so at the Office of the
Dean of Women on Apr. 1, 1947
beginning at 7:30 a.m. They will
be accepted up to the number of
spaces available for them.
3. Women tentaively admitted
to the University as first-semester
freshmen for the fall 1947 may
apply for dormitory accommoda-
tions now, and will be accepted up
to the number of spaces reserved
for them.
4. Women students on campus
now may apply for supplementary
housing for the fall semester, 1947,
at the Office of the Dean of Wom-
en on April 1, 1947.
5. Women tentatively admitted
to the University with advanced
standing for the fall semester 1947
may apply at the Office of the
Dean of Women for supplemen-
tary housing now, and will be re-
ferred for definite reservations
after April 15, 1947.
(Dormitory applications will be
accepted only from those women
students whom the Office of the
Dean of Women expects to be able
to accommodate in dormitories.
Others will be instructed immedi-
ately to apply for supplementaary
housing. Students may apply for
only one type of housing.)
Attention All New Transfer Stu-
dents to the College of Literature,
Science, and the Arts:
Please return the yellow evalu-
ation sheets to 1209 Angell Hall
immediately, if you have not al-
ready done so. IMPORTANT.
Choral Union Members whose
attendance records are clear, will
please call for their courtesy passes
for the Detroit Symphony Orches-
tra concert on the day of the con-
cert, Monday, Feb. 17, between the
hours of 9:30-11:30, and 1-4, in
the offices of the Society in Bur-
ton Memorial Tower. After 4
p.m., no passes will be given out.
Summer Placement: Registra-
tion for all those interested in
summer positions will be held
Tuesday, Feb. 18, at 4:15 p.m., Rm.
205, Mason Hall. These positions
include camp managers, coun-
selors, waterfront people, and also
jobs and positions in the various
summer resorts that exist in all
parts of the country.
Women Students interested in
putting their names on the baby
sitters' list for afternoon or eve-
ning may register in the Office of
the Dean of Women. Regular rules
as to closing hours are enforced,
although students may apply for
late permission to the Office of
the Dean of Women on week-day
nights and housemothers for week-
end nights.
Householders wishing to em-
ploy women students to do house
work by the hour in their homes
are requested to notify the Office
of the Dean of Women.
Children's Dance and Play Classes:
A new series of six lessons will
begin for the Children's Dance and
Play Classes on Saturday morning,
Feb. 15, 9:30 to 11. These classes
are for boys and girls, ages 3 to
10, and will meet in Barbour Gym-
nasium on Saturday mornings. For
further information inquire at Of-
fice 15, Barbour Gymnasium.
Dept. of Phys. Educ. for Women.
Lectures
Required Hygiene Lectures For
Women-1947:
All first and second semester

freshman women are required to
attend a series of health lectures
which are to be given the second
semester. Upper-class students
who were in the University as
freshmen and who did not fulfill
the requirements are requested to
do so this term. Late enrollees
must turn in a Class Card to Mrs.
Looman' at the Health Service.
Satisfactory completion of this
course (or of P.H.P. 100; elective,
3 hours credit) is a graduation re-
quirement.
Lecture Schedule
Section I-First Lecture, Mon.,
Feb. 17, 4:15-5:15, N.S. Aud.
Subsequent Lectures Successive
Mondays, 4:15-5:15, N.S. Aud.
Examination, Mon., Mr. 31,
4:15-5:15, N.E. Aud.
Section II-First Lecture, Tues.,
Feb. 18, 4:15-5:15, N.S. Aud.
Subsequent Lectures, Successive
Tuesdays, 4:15-5:15, N.S. Aud.
Examination, Tues., April 1,
4:15-5:15, N.S. Aud.
Acadei.c Notices
Anthropology 32. Change of

rooms: Section 2, Tn 10, to 2231
All.; Sec. 8, Th 9, to 2013 A.H.
Sc. 9, Th 10. to 2231 A.H.
Piological Chemistry Seminar:
10-12 a.m., Sat., Feb. 15, Rm. 319
W. Medical Bldg. Subject, "Some
Recent Studies of Amino Acids."
Mathematics Seminar on Dy-
namical Systems: 3 p.m., Mon.,
Feb. 17, 3011 Angell Hall. Dr. Kap-
lan will speak on Fuchsian Groups
and the Ergodic Theorem.
Mathematics Seminar on Com-
plex Variables: Brief meeting, 4:15
p.m., Mon., Feb. 17, 3011 Angell
Hall. Students unable to attend
should leave their time schedules
with Miss Kelly. Prerequisites:
Math. 201, 202, 281 or the equiv-
alent.
Political Science 2, Sec. 14:
Hereafter this class will meet in
Rm. 2039 N.S. on Tuesdays and
Thursdays at 10 a.m., and 3017
A.H. on Saturdays.
Clark F. Norton
Concerts
The Detroit Symphony Orches-
tra, Karl Krueger, Conductor, will
give the eighth concert in the
Choral Union Series on Monday,
Feb. 17, 8:30 p.m. Hill Auditorium.
Overture "Prometheus," Op. 43,
(Beethoven); Symphony No. 4 in
B-flat major iBeethoven); and
the Tschaikowsky Symphony No. 6
in B minor.
Faculty Recital: Joseph Brink-
man, pianist, will present the sec-
ond in a series of faculty recitals,
at 8:30 p.m. Sun., Feb. 16, Lydia
Mendelssohn Theatre. Program:
compositions by Beethoven, Bach,
Mozart. Brahms and Chopn. Open
to the public.
Organ Recital: Marilyn Maston,
a graduate student, will present the
first of a series of five organ pro-
grams at 4:15 p.m., Feb. 16, Hill
Auditorium. Program: -composi-
tions by Bach, Ducasse, Malein-
greau and Haines.
Other programs in the series will
be heard on February 23. March 2,
6, and 9. All are open to the pub-
lic.
Wind Instrument Program by
Russell Howland, Haskell Sexton
and William Stubbins of the
School of Music faculty, Tues.,
Feb. 18, 8:30 p.m., Rackham As-
sembly Hall. Grace Sexton and
Mary McCall Stubbins, pianists.
Program: Music for cornet, clari-
net, flute, saxophone and piano.
The public is cordially invited.
Exhibitions
Michigan Takes Shape-a dis-
play of maps, Michigan Historical
Collections, 160 Rackham. Hours:
8-12, 1:30-4:30 Monday through
Friday; 8-12 Saturday.
Events Today
University Radio Programs:
2:30 p.m., Station WJR, 750 Kc.
"Stump the Professor." Dr. Frank
Robbins, Professors Amos Morris,
George Kiss, Preston Slosson, and
Major Robert Brown.
10:45 p.m., Station WJR, 750
Kc, Medical Series, "Study of a
New Drug," by Dr. Amedeo S.
Marrazzi.
Kappa Phi Club: Rushing Tea:
1:30 p.m., Wesleyan Guild Lounge.
Pledge Meeting: 1 p.m.; com-
pulsory for all pledges.
Hindustan Association: Election
of officers for the Spring Semester,
4 p.m., International Center. Stu-
dents from India and their friends
are cordially invited to attend.

The Art Cinema League pre-
sents Maxwell Anderson's WIN-
TERSET, starring Burgess Mere-
dith, Margo. Also short subjects
on civil liberties with Paul Lukas.
8:30 p.m. Box office open at 2.
Reservations phone 6300. Lydia
Mendelssohn Theatre.
Comying Events
Men's Varsity Club: The special
Sunday rehearsal for the men list-
ed below will be held at the Un-
ion at 3:30. p.m. instead of 4:30,
Sunday, Feb. 15. "
McLaughlin, Henry, Converso,
Beam, Stevenson, Cott, Phebus,
Anderson, Fischer, Van Husen, Mc-
Gowan, R. De Merritt, Tattelsall,
Westphal, Miller, Jensen, Sand-
weiss, Malitz, Quetsch, Hammel,
Rieckhoff, Blair, Harmon, Mor-
rison, Sorenson, Holmes, David
Loughrin, Howard, Morris, Crys-
tal, Lindquist, Carpenter, Som-
merfeld, Bickham, Campbell, Ross,
Foster, Brockhaus, Stirgwolt, Wil-
helm, Cleveland, Garchow, Mur-
ray, Hall, Laity, Compton.
(Continued oil Page 5)

EDITOR'S NOTE: Because The Daily
pris EVEIIXY letter to the editor
(which is Signed, 100 words or less
in length, and in good taste) we re-
mind our readers that the views ex-
pressed in lk'ters are those of the
writers only. Letters of more than
300' cords .trv shortened, printed or
omited AIt the dicretlion of the edi-
torial dii-r tor.
* *
Preju dice
To the Editor,
Enclosed you will find a copy
of a letter I have just sent. If
you would like to use it in the
form of an editorial or in the
"Letters to the Editor" column
you may do so.

I am a student in
school.
Mr. E. C. Smith
American Motorcycle
106 Buttles Ave.
Columbus, Ohio
Dear Mr. Smith:

the literary
Association

pened to Poland, Yugoslavi
other European countries.
And, dear Editor, sinci
Daily has the biggest mouth
the "representative" organi
please be careful not to mi
sent me too much.
Ton-Hut
To the Editor of The Dail
From: General Staff 802 h
Subject: Operations Plan
IN LIGHT of the recent Ve
Administration order req
all veterans to turn in a
report of absences, the G
Staff of the 802 Inf. Batt. i
mulated an Op Plan to ex
collection of these reports
lows:
A. Divide all veterans in
toons alphabetically.
B. These platoons would
er at quarters every Mone
1630 on the grinder in front
Rackham Building.
C. Each platoon come
preferably an ensign, wo*
port his nlatoons in a m
manner as prescribed in thll
jacket's Manuel or the Army
ual.
17.- Absence from muster
constitute an automatic Wac
the restricted list and a 111f
fine of four hours extra dlti
Restricted men would mu
the quarterdeck everydaa
to be assigned details byth
Bos'n's Mate.
E. Uniform of day wot
ahnounced in the Plan of t1
F. Every fouirth MIond
platoons would fall oit it
blues and white hats fdrpr
inspection by General Brd
--Wn. A. U
and nhie o
A Monument

This morning I received an in-
vitation from you to join the
American Motorcycle Association.
On the form to be filled out I.
noticed that there was special
mention made of the fact that
negroes were not accepted as mem-
bers. Your rules stress the idea
of good clean sportsmanship in
the organization and I fail to see
how the restriction of Negroes.
will contribute to this cause. The
fact that I am of the Caucasion
race did not prevent me from re-
turning the form to you in a mom-
ent of disguist- and anger.
I have been in the service dur-
ing this war and, my father serv-
ed in the last,aboth of which were
fought to make certain that our
democracy would be a permanent
thing. It is very disappointing to
me to find that' we, as a nation,
are not willing to practice the doc-
trines of personal freedom at
home. Our two wars have evi-
dently failed to prove to us that
any reform must start at home
and prove itself there before it
can become effective elsewhere.
There is very little that a sin-
gle individual can do to improve
race relations. The- only way
that any progress can be made
along these lines is by working
with other people. Our race rela-
tion problem will not be solved by
a few people with a lot of courage
but by a great many with just a
little.
Your organization of the Amer-
ican Motorcycle Association is in
a very good position to further the
cause of racial tranquility by ad-
mitting negroes on an equal foot-
ing with the white members. If
you were to do so I am certain
that your organization would
gain many new members of high
quality and do much to solve the
problems of racial prejudice.
Sincerely,
--R. D. Beach
'* * *
Delegate.
To the Ediltor:

To the Editor:
TIME: About fifty years
now.
Place: Washington, D.C.
Characters: Sight-seeing
guide and several Citizens.
Guide: And here we hav
Pentagon Building, built
the Second World Wair-
world's gredtest monumenf
tape.
First Citizen: dawsh, a
impressive. What do they
for now?
Guide: The Veterans Ad
tration took it over in 1947
it as a filinig cabinlet.
Second Citizens: Is that V
the rooms are stacked high
paper?
Tihird Citizen: What is al
paper?
Guide: Those are weekl
sence reports filed by vetera
tending colleges under th
Bill.
Fourth Citizen: What is
done with these reports?
Guide: Beats the hell
me, Mac.
All Citizens (removitg hM
speaking, reverently, in un
How wonderful! Truly the
of uselessness.
As he curtain comes down
eral of the Citizens breal
sobs of ecstasy and one even
fainting from his joy.
--Ralph C. We
In the considered opinion
UN Food and Agricultural O
zation, the United States
only country that can allevia
suffering in Europe. This
involve a willingness to li
give money for another yea
fairly genetous scae --
$750 million. It might als
volve a few mild regulatory
nres to effect the export of
fat and meat products which
expanded grain shipments,

I MUST 13 a misfit. I love Amer-
ica. I love freedom-of speechc
of religion, of the press. I would
like very much to keep it thatc
way. If I were to vote I would
vote for the candidates that wouldf
fight to preserve the freedoms. I
am not a Democrat, Republican,
Communist. Socialist, or Prohi-
bitionist. I like to think of myself
as a humanr oeing.
According to Tuesday's Deily a
group of delegates (71 in all) vot-
ed on and passed a resolution de-
nouncing Gov. Sigler for investi-
gating subversive activity on the
campus. The headline read "Stu-
dent Vets Censure Governor."
Webster's Collegiate Dictionary,
5th edition says that a delegate
is "one sent empowered to act
for another." I do not recall send-
ing a delegate to vote on that is-
sue. On a campus with 18,000 stu-
dents it seems rather unreason-
able to say that 71 delegates were
a representative group. So if you
don't mind please do not quote me
as denouncing Gov. Kim. He was
voted into office by people 'who
knew who and what they were
voting for.
That same dictionary says that
censure means "condemning as
wrong" and "hostile criticism."
Being a student veteran it again
appears that I am criticizing Sig-
ler. Again that isn't so. All of
this misrepresentation is making
me very bitter.
The newly formed Committee
for Academic Freedom is another
group with a "broad, representa-
tive base." It seems to want to
keep any investigation from "get-
ting out of hand." Apparently it
is made up of all the pink tints
from any campus organization
containing pink tints. They will
probably do a lot to stop the hys-
teria they claim is abounding on
the campus. They can cry on each
others shouler.
I see no reason for this hysteria.
I am welcoming Kim's "weeding
out," remembering what has hap-

P
t.C t Cti

IT SO HAPPENS .. .

* Waiting for Spring

rirr r r rrn rr i r rr rrrrrrr r in _- -

Chaperones Please Note
WE WERE CLEANING out our desk yes-
terday when we came across a couple of
clippings of general interest. From Detroit's
high school Central Student, we learn that
one of the young BMOC there was given the
back of the hand by this University when
he wrote inquiring abcut a room applica-
tion.
The young man in question was addressed
as "Dear Miss Blank," and told that, "We
.. are happy to report that we have found
a room for you in the Stockwell Dormitory."
To Put It Euphemistically
THOSE OF YOU who may share our ir-
ritation at the sports headlines should
be informed that there are worse terms than
"thinclads" and "pucksters" in use, on other
campuses.

gentlemen walked up and asked what he
was doing.
"Do you know how to get into this of-
fice," the freshman queried.
"Sure, I have a key," the kindly gentle-
man answered.
"Just picking my teeth," the freshman
answered as he put the screwdriver hack
in his pocket and walked away.
Redttndant'
OUR West of Division Street correspondent
informs- us that one of the downtown
restaurant menues advertises "baked mac-
aroni and cheese au gratin."
Contributions to this column are by all
members of The Daily strff and are the respon-
sibility of the editorial director. Items from
subscribers are invited; address them to "It So
Irappens," The Michigan Daily.

Fifty-Seventh Year
Edited and managed by stud
the University of Michigan un
authority of the Board in Con
Student Publications.
Editorial Staff
Paul Harsha.........Managing
Clayton Dickey............City
Milton Freudenheim .Editorial I
Mary Brush .........Associate
Ann Kutz ............Associate
Clyde Recht.........Associate
Jack Martin .... ......Sports
Archie Parsons Associate Sports
Joan Wilk..........Women's
Lynne Ford Associate Women's
Business Staff
Robert E. Potter .... general 1
Janet Cork....... Business M
Nancy Helmick .. Advertising M
Member of The Associated

BA RNABY

- M

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O (n the otr handr , if 1 ca n nua cue,

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II

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