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October 27, 1946 - Image 4

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The Michigan Daily, 1946-10-27

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THE MICITGAN DAILY }"

SUNDAY, OCTOBER 27, 1948

-- r

. . r
" .

cetteri to the 6i1tor

#I - ----

Public Address System
To the Editor:

ONCE AGAIN yesterday, the fiftieth consecu-
tive time since I matriculated at the Uni-
versity in 1939, an honored guest speaker (Fleet
Admiral Chester W. Nimitz) was humiliated by
the University of Michigan's inability to pro-
vide and adequate Public Address system.
Several weeks ago one of Michigan's most
distinguished and talented alumni, Fred Law-
ton, author of "Varsity," was similarly insulted
when his program was reduced to an ineffective
whisper at a Ferry Field pep rally.
This has been going on for years. The great
University of Michigan apparently cannot af-
ford a Public Address system. After each suc-
BOOKS
Colr Blind-Margeret Halsey, 160 pages, Sim-
on and Schuster, $2.50
THE UNUSUALLY enthusiastic reviews of
"Color Blind" aroused my curiosity-could
another book on the well-hashed-over racial
problem be that good? After reading the book,
I find myself in the position of adding just one
more. vote of thanks and praise to, what is in
my opinion, a great book, Miss Halsey, a humor-
ist by trade, turns serious in her treatment of
the most pressing and disgraceful social ques-
tion in America, and the result is magnificient.
"Color Blind" is the product of Miss Halsey's
experience during the war as a senior hostess
in a big interracial canteen in New York. She
views the Negro not as a scientific material or
some species of being, but as people with whom
she has associated on an equal basis. She doesn't
just think abstractedly about non-discrimina-
tion;'she lives it-she likes and dislikes Negros
just as she likes 'and dislikes all red-heads or
all people six feet tall.
Although her theme is serious, she. does not
dispense with the humor that made "With Mal-
ice Towards Some" and "Some of My Best
Friends Are Soldiers" such great successes. Her
admirable logical, common sense view of the ra-
cial question is delivered in a delightfully lucid,
humorous, warm, and exhilarating style. The
letter of appreciation for her work at the can-
teen from a Negro soldier in Europe-the hope
and inspiration that it gave him to fight for an
America that might give him somewhat of a
chance after the war-seems to characterize
the entire book.
She places the blame of our subjection of
the Negros on two causes: the sexual bogey-
that all Negro men are obsessed with the de-
sire to marry a white women-and the econom-
ic-which wishes to keep and abundant supply
tive, of cheap labor - usually concealed, sub-
conscious motive. Her realistic expose of faults
which are common to almost all of us is soften-
ed by her warm sympathy and understanding.
Those who consider themselves unprejudiced
will blush at what they find, and those who con-
sider themselves hopelessly prejudiced will find
hope.
-Pete Ham!
* * * *

cessive failure, blame is shifted from one stu-
dent committee to another, but the million dol-
lar building programs of the University never
seem to include a good Public Address system
and a competent man to operate it.
This failure is not the fault of the students.
We are indignant as any over the wasted time
spent at various rallies and speeches when we
hear only an occasional muffled word, plenty
of static, and a maximum of silent embar-
rassment.
As one of the chief organizers in 1942 of the
Bomber Scholarship fund raised for the bene-
fit of veterans returning to the University, I
propose that a portion of this unused fund be
utilized to pad the financial condition of the
University of Michigan to the extent of one
modern Public Address system powerful enough
for outside use. The indignities such as have
been endured by Admiral Nimitz, Fred Lawton
and many other University guests are an em-
barrassment to every student who is an integral
part of the University. Something must be
done!
-William F. (Buck) Dawson
ID Cards Necessary
ELECTIONS WILL be held Tuesday for sen-
ior class officers in the literary and en-
gineering colleges, for Union vice-presidents,
for student members of the 'Board in Con-
trol of Student Publications, and .or several
other of the more important student offices.
All of these posts carry a large measure
of responsibility. With few exceptions,
they are the most important student-held.
positions on this campus.
If the officers elected Tuesday are to be in
any real sense representatives of the Univer-
sity student body, they must be chosen by
votes cast by all of us.
More than half the student body had
disenfranchised itself by failing to secure
"ident" cards, as of Saturday morning. The
Dean of Students Office has extended its
deadline, however.
Responsibility for the students elected
ruesday is yours, whether you do or do not
Tote. Control over the students elected ob-
viously is yours only through the ballot.
If you fail to get your identification to-
norrow, you can not vote.
-Milt Freudenheim

Dominie Says

IT SO HAPPENS
*The Purge Is On
SOME LITTLE DEVIL is being billed on pla-
cards reading: "Purge the Reds from The
Daily. Elect John W. Shockley to the Board in
Control-Student Publications."
Needless to say, we're pvetty vehement about
this.
Time was when we had a few real dyed-in-
the-wool reds around this place. All this was
back before the war, son, before you were born.
In those days, well-we were almost proud of
them. It was like owning a rare bird in a collec-
tion. We used to listen to them talk at great
length, pat them on the head every so often and
maybe if they got obstreperous pull their hats
down over their eyes and push them in a
hedge. Nothing serious, youmunderstand. All good
clean fun.
Now what burns us up is that there isn't a
red in the building. Not even a teentsy-weentsy
little old fellow traveler. There's a few of the
boys who don't shave every day, but that's about
the best we can do.
Anyway, one of our boys has a theory. He
says it's Mr. Shockley that's a red. Undoubted-
ly a disgruntled party man whose real name
is Shocksky.
Just how many more Shockskyites there are,
we don't know, but our pipeline to Moscow is
available for your inspection at any time, Mr.
Shocksky-ooops, Shockley. Got to watch that.
Contributions for this column come from all
members of The Daily staff and are the re-
sponsibility of the editorial director.
MAN TO MAN:
(ash Return
By HAROLD L. ICKES
ADMINISTRATOR ROBERT M. LITTLE-
JOHN, WAR ASSETS ADMINISTRATION:
HOPE THAT YOU will no mind if I do a
little "kibitzing" about the Big Inch and Lit-
tle Big Inch pipe lines. These may be just an-
other piece of surplus to some people, but not
to me. You see, I am the Daddy of these two
pipe lines on which I spent $147,000,000 of the
people's money. John L. Lewis' latest threat of
another coal strike compels me to warn you of
his designs.
John L. Lewis doesn't want any competition
for coal so he, with the help of the coal opera-
tors and the railroad boys, are taking your staff
to the cleaners fast. The private utilities are
helping, too. The internal and external "poli-
ticking," now going on in and upon your organi-
zation is in the direction of making these lines
end up as non-saleable junk. That is what the
power interests tried to do to Muscle Shoals af-
ter the first World War. Lewis' strategy is in
the Muscle Shoals pattern and unless you play
as skillfully as he, these pipe lines are going to
end in the garbage heap, along with billions of
cubic feet of natural gas now flaring to waste
in Texas.
This would mean the loss of a lot of money
to people in Texas. I hope that Speaker Ray-
burn and Senator Connally know what is go-
ing on. And Senators Tobey and Walsh and
Brewster, as well as Governor Tobin and Con-
gressman John McCormack of Massachusetts,
to say nothing of Henry Cabot Lodge, Jr., might
consider the interest of New England industries
which could use all of this cheap and convenient
fuel.
SOME MONTHS AGO you asked for bids on
these pipe lines. The people had the right
to assume that they would be sold to the high-
est cash bidder. You got some good bids run-
ning from 80 to 100 million dollars in cash. And
cash is what the people want. John L. Lewis
wants to force you into asking for new bids.
This would mean a delay of several months and,
in the meantime, a Republican Congress may
be elected. That is what Lewis is counting on-
a Republican Congress.
Up to last week you had an Inter-agency

Advisory Committee consisting of representa-
tives of the Army, Navy, Interior, Commerce
and the Federal Power and Interstate Com-
merce Commissions. This Committee was told
that WAA had a "policy", but the Committee
refused to operate within the restrictive lim-
its of this self-limiting policy because that
would mean the loss of millions of dollars to
the Government. . Any "policy," especially if
it is self-imposed, which forbids the selling of
a Government asset to anyone other than the
highest bidder is not policy in the judgment
of the American people. It is just plain poli-
tics. And the American people do not like
that kind of politics.
Apparently the Inter-agency Committee did
not like what it saw behind the scenes because
it would not follow WAA "policy." That would
mean less money from a phony oil bid and these
pipe lines cannot be used economically for oil
because there just isn't enough oil. So you ap-
pointed a new committee. I know that, as Ad-
ministrator of WAA, you want to make a good
record and this means getting every cent pos-
sible for our surplus war property. I know, too,
that you will take it in good part if I advise you
to instruct your committee to scrutinize the
bids that have been submitted at your request
and accept at once the bid that will mean the
greatest cash return to the Government.
(Copyright 1946 New York Post Corporation)

DAILY

OFFICIAL BULLETIN

(Continued from Page 3)

GENERAL LIBRARY Book List --

Brown, John Mason
Seeing Things. New York. Whittlesey
House, 1946.
Bullitt, William C.
The Great Globe Itself: A Preface to
World Affairs. New York. Scribner, 1946.
Scribner, 1946.
Johnson, Gerald W.
An Honorable Titan. A biographical study
of Adolph C. Ochs. New York, Harper, 1946.
Wehat fn~~ax
COLLECTORS AND followers of hot jazz to-
day are divided into three rather antagon-
istic groups. Each group maintains its own
magazines, critics, and sponsors commercial
"jam sessions" featuring a particular type of
jazz. The first group consists of the "jazz pur-
ists." "Purists" believe that the only : eal jazz
is of the New Orleans or Dixieland type, jazz
that is pure collective improvisation. The best
performers of pure jazz include Bix Peiderbecke,
Louis Armstrong, Kid Ory, Muggsy Spanier, Jel-
ly Roll Morton, Bunk Johnson, and many others.
Eddie Condon is the chief promoter of this type
of jazz and his records on Commodore label are
good examples of "purist" jazz.
Many people are interested only in the jazz
of the mid and late thirties, the big band and
trio of Benny Goodman, the bands of Fletcher
Henderson, Teddy Wilson, Count Basie, Jimmy
Lunceford, Duke Ellington, and Bunny Berigan.
Jazz of this type is not pure improvisation, for
written arrangements in the jazz idiom are used
as a background for improvised solo work. Some
authorities call this phase of jazz the Era of
Swing. The high point of this intermediate jazz
form was reached about 1941, a year that pro-
duced some of the greatest records in jazz his-
tory.
"Progressive" jazz is what you are hearing
today. Small record companies are glutting the
record shops with it. Stan Kenton, Woody Her-
man, Boyd Raeburn, Dizzy Gillespie, Lionel
Hampton, Art Tatum, Lester Young, Coleman
Hawkins are all exponents of progressive jazz."
1947 jazz is concerned primarily with new tonal

DURING THE "First One Hundred Days of
the Atomic Age," as reported by Sydnor H.
Walker, there occurred on October 26, 1945 two
incidents which have not been adequately stud-,
ied:
First: The 515 scientists who engaged in war
research at Massachusetts Tech and Harvard
gave their five conclusions:
Other nations will be able to produce atom-
ic bombs. No effective defense is possible.
Safety cannot be obtained by superiority in
atomic armament. Henceforth, war will mean
the destruction of a large fraction of civili-
zation. International co-operation of an un-
precedented kind is necessary for our survival.
Secondly: Raymond Swing read over the radio
Albert Einstein's proposal that "The United
States, Great Britain, and the Soviet Union at
once found a World Government and that the
Soviet Union be asked to draft the constitution."
This is one year later and presumably the
stock pile of bombs by the nation which suffer-
ed least from the war goes on growing. Basically
we have emphasized certain idiosyncrasies, (1)
Danger never deters a youth or a yuthful peo-
ple. It attracts them, charms them until an
unexpected event can break that emotional ten-
sion. (2) The behavior of man and nations is
more apt to be determined by former education
than by new rational processes. We allies
taught ourselves for a quarter of a century to
fear a Communist under every bed and indulged
in intervention. (See The Great Conspiracy
Against Russia, Sayers and Kahn.) Today we
revert to more fear instead of acting on the
fresh facts of the scientists. (3) There is a met-
aphysical antidote in humanity whereby man's
fool-hardy persistent drive toward group sui-
cide, as in the case of Germ attack in the World
War I, results in evasion by the enemy of the
weapon which we think may wipe out both of
us. In this fact we see hope. (4) Personality of
our President combined with a sense of individ-
ual security has been relied on for so many
years to integrate the bewildering strains of our
population that now the nation undervalues the
conclusions even of its scientists who are sup-
posed to possess us body and soul.
Actually in the Top Scientists are (1) the nec-
essary moral sensitivity, (2) the international
reach, and (3) the technical grasp peculiar to
our age. If the World Assembly, now convening
in New York, should call those 515 scientists, or
a certain fifty of them, by sheer mind and the
public response which such a coalition would
get, the assembly could determine the behavior
of the Big Three and guarantee a peaceful dy-
namic world.

sion Class in Spanish meeting at |
Ross School. Students still accept-s
ed for enrollment.f
Wed., Oct. 30, 8:00 p. in., Wednes-t
day Night Lecture Series, Professor1
Preston W. Slosson, "International
issues in the current election." Ste-
phens College Alumnae, hostesses.
Thurs., Oct. 31, 2:00 p. m., Open
class in Prenatal Care. Speaker, Miss1
Fisher. Discussion of personal hy-
giene with emphasis on nutrition
needs of the mother. 8:00 p. in., Ex-
tension Class in Psychology. Stu-J
dents still accepted for enrollment.
8:00 p. m. Bridge session for every-
body.
Fri., Nov. 1, 8:00 p. i., Classical
Recordings, Rm. 9. 8:00 p. m. FPHA
Staff Party, Rm. 3.
West Lodge:
Fri., Nov. 1, 8:30 p. in., Students'
Dance with Jerry Edwards and his
orchestra.
Sun., Nov. 3, 6:45 p. m., Official
Football Pictures, Michigan vs. Illi-
nois.
Lectures
Randolph Churchill, member of
Parliment, noted English journalist
and son of Winston Churchill, will
be presented Tuesday night by the
University Oratorical Association as
the second number on the 1946-47
Lecture Course. Mr. Churchill will
speak in Hill Auditorium at 8:30
p. mn. on the subject "Socialism In
England." Tickets may be purchas-
ed tomorrow and Tuesday at the au-
ditorium box office, which will be
open from 10:00-1:00, 2:00-5:00 and
Tuesday from 10:00-1:00, 2:00-8:30.
Academic Notices
The preliminary doctoral examina-
tion in chemistry will be held at the
following times: Organic Chemistry,
Oct. 29; Physical Chemistry, Nov. 1.
Anyone wishing to take one or
more of these examinations should
consult with a member of the Grad-
uate Committee in Chemistry.
Education B291: At the class
meeting on Tues., Oct. 29, the topic
"The College Teacher and Student
Counseling" will be presented by Er-
ich A. Walter, Associate Dean of the
College of Literature, Science and
the Arts. Visitors will be welcome.
Class meets in Rm. 110, University
Library, from 7:00-9:00 p. m.
Mathematics 300: The Orientation
Seminar will meet Mon., Oct. 25, at
7 p.m. in Rm. 3001 Angell Hall. Mr.
Keeler will discuss the Decomposition
of two Unequal Spheres into Equal
Parts.
Mathematics Seminar on Dynam-
ical Systems will meet Mon., Oct. 28,
at 3:00 p.m. in 3201 Angell Hall.
Prof. Rainich will speak on Integral
Invariants.
Concerts
Dorothy Maynor, Soprano, will ap-
pear in an extra concert Mon., Oct.
28, at 8:30 p.m. in Hill Auditorium.
Program: numbers by Bach, Mozart,
Schubert, Mendelssohn, Wolf, Du-
parc, Dvorak, Schumann and Mahl-
er, as well as several Negro spirituals.
Tickets, at popular prices, are on
sale at the offices of the University
Musical Society in Burton Memorial
Tower.
Choral Union Concert: Eugene
Istomin, pianist, will give the second
concert in the Choral Union Series
on Wed., Oct. 30, at 8:30 p. m., tak-
ing the place of Egon Petri, who is
ill. Mr. Istomin will play a program
of piano compositions by Bach, Bee-
thoven, Brahms, Schubert, Busch,
Debussy and Chopin. Tickets are on
sale at the offices of the University
Musical Society in BurtonTower.
Carillon Recital: Sidney F. Giles,
Assistant Carillonneur, will present
a program on the Charles Baird

Carillon at 3:00 this afternoon. Pro-
gram: Prelude No. 3 by Gheyn;
Mighty Lak' a Rose by Ethelbert
Nevin; The Bells of Avalon by Jo-
sef Cherny; Spinning Song by Ell-
menreich; Gavotte by von Gluck;
Menuet No. 2 by Lefevere; Dutch
Holiday (four peasant dances) by
Timmermans; Dixie; Maryland!
My Maryland!; Anchors Aweigh and
Star Spangled Banner, in commem-
oration of Navy Day.
Exhibitions
The Museum of Art presents water
colors by Doug Kingsman and De
Tirsh Margules, Alumni Memorial
Hall, 2:00-5:00 p. m. The public is
cordially invited. Today is the last
showing of the exhibit. ,
Art Exhibit: Non-objective, color

mono-types by Jeanne de Wolfe, Cal-
ifornia artist, and an extensive col-<
lection of textiles from Guatemalaf
are now on exhibition in the ground<
floor corridor of the College of Archi-c
tecture and Design. The exhibit will
be current until Oct. 31.
Events Today {
A. B. Magil, who recently covered
the Conference of Progressives inj
Chicago for the New Masses, will
speak at 5:00 today in Robert
Owen House, 1017 Oakland. His sub-
ject will be "Issues at Stake in the
Coming Election." Everyone is cor-
dially invited.
Xi Chapter, Delta Sigma Pi, will
hold formal initiation in Rms. 321,
323 and 325 of the Union from 2:30
to 4:00. The regular business meet-
ing will be held in Rm. 302 of the
Union at 7:30 p. m., Mon. Oct. 28.
Sun., Oct. 27, 2:30 p. m. Tryouts
for "Blithe Spirit" West Lodge Audi-
torium, Willow Run Village, directed
by Mrs. Dean E. Neff, 1653 Darien.
Play to be presented in November.
Casting and all phases of play pro-
duction to be assigned.
Corning Events
Graduate Student Council will
meet Mon. Oct. 28, at 7:30 in the
Rackham ldg.
Phi Lambda Upsilon faculty and
student members are to meet Mon.,
Oct. 28, at 7:30 p.m. in the W. Con-
ference Room at Rackham. After a
brief business meeting, R. Appleman
will show kodachrome slides of the
Normandy and Pacific war areas.
The A.I.E.S.I.R.E. will hold a
meeting on Tues., Oct. 29, at 7:30
p. m. in Rm. 348 W. Engineering
Bldg. Mr. Charles Tieman of the
Engineering Research Dept. will pre-
sent a talk "Electrical Equipment
Associated with V-2 Rocket Tests."
Slides will also be shown. All Elec-
trical Engineering students are in-
vited.
Quarterdeck: There will be a short
meeting Mon., Oct. 28, at 7:00 p. m.
in Rm. 336 W. Engineering Bldg.
Naval Architecture and Marine En-
gineering Dept: All students in the
department are cordially invited to
attend an open meeting of the
Quarterdeck on Mon., Oct. 28, at 7:30
p. m. in Rm. 311, W. Engineering
Bldg. Films will be shown on dry
docking and lake transportation.
Tryouts for the Mikado will be*
held by the newly-organized Gilbert
and Sullivan Society Monday at
7:00 p.m. in the Michigan League.
The tryouts are open to all students.
If you have any Gilbert and Sullivan
scores, bring them with you.
"Both Your Houses", witty satire
on national politics by Maxwell An-
derson, will be presented by Play
Production of the department of
speech Wednesday through Saturday
evenings at 8:30 in the Lydia Men-
delssohn Theatre.. A special rate
willsbe granted students on Wednes-
day and Thursday nights. Tickets
will go on sale Monday in the thea-
tre box office which will be open
daily the balance of the week.
The Sociedad Hispanica invites you
to meet to listen to records and for
informal Spanish conversation, on
Mon., Oct. 28, at 4:00 p.m.. in the
Michigan League. See the bulletin
board (lobby) for room.
The U. of M. chapter, of the In-
tercollegiate Zionist Federation of
America will present a technicolor
sound film entitled "Home are the
Hunted," this evening in the Grand
Rapids Room of the Michigan Wom-
en's League at 7:30. This film is a
saga of the rebirth of Palestine and

is narrated by Ralph Bellamy. All
who are interested are invited to at-
tend. Admission is free.
Sigma Rho Tau, engineering
speech society, will hold a meeting
on Tues., Oct. 29, at 7:15 in Rm. 311,
W. Engineering Bldg. There will be
a demonstration impromptu speech,
a demonstration debate on the ques-
tion, "Should the Large Eastern
Railroads Adopt Deisel Power for
Passenger Locomotives?", and circle
training.
Insight Reading group will meet
at 7:30 Mon-lay evening, Oct. 21, at
Lane ┬░Hall.
The Facutly Women's Club will
hold its annual reception for New-
comers from 3:00 to 5:30 p. m., Wed.,
Oct. 30, in the Rackham assembly
hall.
Churches
First Presbyterian Church
10:45 a. m. Morning Worship at
the First Presbyterian Church. Dr.
Lemon will preach on "I Believe In
5:00 p. m. Westminister Guild

Memorial Christian Church (Dis-
ciples of Christ). Morning worship
at 10:50 a. m. Rev. H. L. Pickerill,
director of the Congregational-Dis-
ciples Guild, will address the con-
gregation on, "Between Two Worlds."
The Congregational - Disciples
Guild will meet in the basement of
the Congregational Church, State
and William, at 6:00 p. m. Follow-
ing a cost supper, Professor Preston
Slosson, of the History Department,
will speak on "What's Wrong With
the World?"
First Unitarian Church:
10:00: Unitarian-Friends' Church
School.
10:45: Services to Dedicate the
new Unitarian Church House. Rev.
Stephen Fritchman, editor of the
Christian Register preaching on
"Neither Root Nor Branch." Rev.
Randall S. Hilton, secretary of the
Western Unitarian Conference; par-
ticipating with Mr. Redman in the
service to be broadcast over WPAG.
12:15: Reception under auspices of
the Unitarian Women's Alliance.
12:30: Meeting of the Unitarian
Student Group with Mr. Fritchman.
7:00: Unitarian Student Group
Party.
Unity: Sunday services Unity
Reading Rooms, 310 State St. at
11:00 a. m. Visitors welcome. Sub-
ject: "Fuller Awakening to Truth."
Student Study Group will meet at
7:00 p. m. in Reading Rooms.
First Church of Christ Scientist,
409, S. Division St.
Sunday morning service at 8:00.
Subject, "Probation after Death."
Sunday School at 11:45.
Wednesday evening service at 8:00.
The Wesley Choir will meet today
at 4:00 p. m. in the Lounge. We
need more men, especially tenors.
The Methodist Guild will meet at
5:30 today in the Wesley Lounge. A
demonstration will be presented on
the subject of "Better Living," fol-
lowed by supper and a social hour.
First Baptist Church:
10:00 - Student Class of the
Church School meets in the Guild
House.
11:00 - Church worship. Laymen
of the Church will talk on the sub-
ject "Men at Work".
6:00-8:00 - Roger Williams
Guild meets in the Guild House.
Subject, "God In the Hymns You
Sing",. Miss Esma Beth Anderson
leader.
The Lutheran Student Association
will meet at 5:30 p. m. in Zion Luth-
eran Parish Hall. Dr. Norman A.
Menter D. D., President of the Mich-
igan District of the American Luth-
eran Church, will be the speaker.
Morning Bible Hour will be held at
the Center at 9:15. Worship services
in Zion and Trinity Lutheran
Churches at the usual hour of 10:30
A. M.
University Lutheran Chapel, 1511
Washtenaw, will have two services
Sunday, at 9:45 a. m. and at 11:00
a. m. The Rev. Alfred Scheips will
preach a Reformation Day sermon,
having as his subject, "Reformation,
A Perennial Process."
Gamma Delta, Lutheran Student
Club, will observe Founders Day in
connection with its supper meeting
at 5:15 at the Student Center, 1511
Washtenaw.
The Meeting of Friends will be
held at 4:00 p. M., third floor of the
First Presbyterian Church. Welcome
is extended to all student Friends
and visitors.

1
Fifty-Seventh Year
Edited and managed by students of the
University of Michigan under the author-
ity of the Board in Control of Student
Publications.
Editorial Staff
Robert Goldman........Managing Editor
Miiton Freudenheim..Editorial Director
Clayton Dickey.................City Editor
Mary Brush...............Associate Editor
Ann Kutz ................Associate Editor
Paul Harsha.............Associate Editor
Clark Baker..............Sports Editor
Joan Wilk.................Women's Editor
Lynne Ford......Associate Women's Editor
Business Staff
Robert E. Potter.......Business Manager
Evelyn Mills... Associate Business Manager
Janet Crk....Associate Business Manager
Telephone 23-24-1
Member of The Associated Press
The Associated Press is exclusively en-
titled to the use for re-publication of all
news dispatches credited to it or otherwise
credited in this newspaper. All rights of
re-publication of all other matters herein
are also reserved.
Entered at the Post Office at Ann Arbor.
Michigan, as second-class mail matter.
subscription during the regular school
year by carrier, $5.00, by mail, $6.00.
Member,

4

Edward W. Blakeman
Counselor in Religious

Education

1

BARNABY
I got to the meeting late-
The other Board members had
already discussed my report.

Can","' 1946. The N.wspaperP, I-
Re. U. 5.Po. 09,
But it wasn't necessary. }
All my suggestions for a
new svllrahuc u wer pased

Oddly enough, several members
said they regretted discarding
some of my ideas. And when I

Shocking news! Guess what I
found in the meeting room- ' t
Where 1 chanced to be after ' N

ii

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