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January 11, 1947 - Image 2

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The Michigan Daily, 1947-01-11

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_... 1 11L 111 i1.i1117,C-11 if F1^1L 1


Racial Hypocrisy

LAST WEEK'S action by the Chicago Stu-
dent Conference in compromising with
Southern delegations on racial discrimina-
tion issues is a clear cut case of hypocrisy
on the part of the pseudo-liberals allegedly
representing :the students of this country.
When faced with the withdrawal of south-
ern delegates unless certain aims of the
National Student Organization concerning
racial discrimination were modified, mem-
bers of the conference backed.down on the
issue. Southern delegates claimed that the
adoption of bylaws advocating the repeal
of state legislation prohibiting interracial
meetings would alienate the schools they re-
presented. When these delegates threatened
a walkout unless these aims were removed
the conference body ceded to the demand
for "unity" reasons.
This compromise shows a lack of under-
standing by members of the student con-
ference on the fundamental issue in-
volved if the tolerance cause is to be ad-
vanced in the United States. Intolerance
must be attacked in its stronghold-the
South. The universities of that area are
the logical starting points in a campaign
to promote clearer understanding of the
problem. Where can we find tolerance in
the South if it is not among the younger,
intellectual elements in southern schools
and colleges?
Yet we find the apparent paradox of the
supposedly "enlightened" southern delegates
to a national student conference dodging
Editorials published in The Michigan Daily
are written by members of The Daily staff
and represent the views of the writers only.

the issue. Claiming that the students which
they represented would have no part of
aims designed to promote tolerance, they
threatened .a crippling boycott of the con-
ference unless the matter was dropped.
Here we have demagogic delegates paying
only lip-service to ideals which they are too
weak to defend.
Of course, they personally want the ra-
cial problem cleared up, but they are too
timorous to dirty their own hands in the
mire. When it came to a showdown they
preferred to walk out of the conference
rather than go back to their colleges and
fight for measures which had the whole-
hearted support of the remainder of the
country's representatives.
Another of these "dauntless" southern
delegates stated that his constituents
would object to resolutions designed to
combat intolerance on the basis that they
were set down by "a bunch of Yankees."
Assuming that he was not being facetious,
let's look at the validity of this reason.
Such an important question as tolerance
is not merely a sectional problem. It is a
matter which concerns the entire country.
Why not :begin to attack it at its source?
The southern hot-bed of intolerance is
constantly being aggravated by well
meaning, but mis-informed reformers.
The people of the South must themselves
embark upon a program of re-education
if serious trouble is to be averted in the
In fumbling this opportunity to spear-
head an educational program, the student
delegates have demonstrated their unfitness
to represent a forward looking student
group. Let us hope that the forthcoming
NSO constitutional convention will include
southern delegates who are unafraid to
fight for their avowed ideals.

MR_-Bob Hartman
Japanese Newspapr

Marshall Report
GENERAL MARSHALL'S personal report
on China strengthens the feeling that a
new party of the center may be arising in
American life. For this is a most unusual
document. The first commentators who have
gone to work on interpreting this report
have been enchanted by the fact that the
General, and Secretary-of-State-to-be, has
attacked both the Kuomintang and the
Chinese Communists, both the right and the
left. But they have, in the main, missed
the point, which is that this report goes
far beyond that mechanical and formal
"damning of both sides," which is such a
popular American posture because it is safe,
easy, and because it seems to carry with it
an automatic certification of fair-minded-
There are elements of sophistication
and insight in the report which stand at a
far cry from the usual blatting of most
thinkers of the "plague on both their
houses" school.
General Marshall condemns "dominant"
groups of feudal reactionaries in the Kuo-
mintang, who, he says, have opposed efforts
to form a real coalition government; but he
still sees the importance of Chiang-Kai-
shek, as the only really available leader for
a united China. He denounces the Chinese
Communists for stubbornness, extremism,
and for mendacity about American purposes.
but he considers that there are in their
ranks many Chinese liberals who put the
interests of China above the interests of
party. He says the Communists suspect
that the Kuomintang is interested only in
crushing them, but he adds that govern-
ment actions have given Communists "good
excuse" for such suspicions.
And there is a kind of hard, iron-clad
scrupulousness about General Marshall's
writing, which rises to the level of a high
personal quality, like courage; it shows
itself when he makes such important
statements as that there are elements in
the Kuomintang which never had any
"real intention" of achieving unity, dur-
ing the conferences of a year ago, while
the Communists, he remarks, though bit-
terand intractable now, did not, "I must
state," so appear last February.
The other great element in the report is
its calmness. There is no agitation in it; it
is devoid of the shakes. General Marshall
does not advocate, in that mushy, near-
bankrupt fashion which has become so
popular this past year, that we throw our-
selves into the arms of the Kuomintang and
of reaction, because we do not like Com-
munism. He avoids this tendentious, panicky
flight (which we have not avoided, for ex-
ample, in Greece); he rejects the theory
that the way to fight the left is to move
further right; he says that only the liberals
can save China. His stand has already pro-
duced a tonic effect on editorialists who,
after rather uncritically accepting the Kuo-
mintang, now begin to murmur that maybe
the General is right.
The report thus tends to set us free
from that fear, which, like an obsession,
jogs our elbow, and makes us twitch to-
ward reaction in deciding whom to sup-
port, and whom not. It has in it a kind
of promise of what the American contri-
bution to the affairs of this planet might
conceivably be; this thrusting forward of
a cocky American face, hard, dry, honest,
its eyes set on no deterministic goal, and
lit with no secret, schematic passion. .
When I said above that the Marshall re-
port strengthens the feeling that a new
party of the center may be arising in Amer-
ican life, this was the thought in mind; but
such a development would have to be far
different from, the operations of those fran-
tic souls who fearfully equate George in

Greece with democracy, and the Kuomin-
tang in China or freedom.
(Copyright, 1947, N.Y. Post Syndicate)


Publication in The Daily Official
Bulletin is constructive notice to all
members of the University. Notices
for the Bulletin should be sent in
typewritten form to the office of the
Assistant to the President, Room 1021
Angell Hall, by 3:00 p.m. on the day
preceding publication (11:00 a.m. Sat-

VOL. LVII, No. 79


JAPAN has one of the largest newspaper
reading populations in the world, the
total circulation of dailies being sufficient
to provide one paper for every five people.
In view of these facts,._ the importance of
the press as a weapon of democracy in Ja-
pan cannot be underestimated.
I The recent trend of employe participation
in the formulation of editorial policy and
management of the papers is an extremely
important development which is resulting
in a variety of repercussions.
Union committees, the organs favoring
and conducting employe participation,
have come into conflict with the occupa-
tion authorities. Although official Allied
policy has been to refrain from interfer-
ence in labor disputes which did not
jeopardize the occupation, an unofficial
position has been assumed favoring man-
agement responsibility for editorial policy.
Major Daniel Imboden, Gen. MacAr-
thur's representativein regard to press
affairs, has expressed this opinion. The
general himself appears to feel that this
is a matter for the Japanese to decide.
At present, the Japanese press seems to
be halfway between the two policies. Many
newspapers' policies are still handled by
management while others have a large
amount of organized employe participa-
tion. The situation cannot long remain at
this impasse, but must move definitely in
one direction or the other.

The main fear of certain Allied groups is
that the leftist tendency of the Japanese
press will develop into Communism. This,
they feel, must be avoided at all costs--
even if it means the complete annihilation
of liberal tendencies in the one instituton
of Japan that can do most toward achiev-
ing the American goal of democratization.
The Japanese press will not be a demo-
cratizing influence under strict American
control and censorship. The press, in the
normal course of its postwar develop-
ment, has expressed liberal inclinations.
If left unfettered, it will serve our cause.
If it is shackled by the restricting chains
that are already causing irritation and
ill will, it may become the organ of an
overwhelming reaction against the Allies
and all that they stand for.
The .Allies are furthering good journalism
by retraining Japanese reporters in the
ideals of a liberal press and honesty in news
reporting, ideals completely 'foreign to the
imperial press of the militarists. Whatever
effect this training might have will be un-
done unless the press feels free from threat
and official coercion.
Gen. MacArthur has taken the proper
stand on this subject. It remains only for his
subordinates, the. men who have the actual
dealings with the Japanese press, to carry
out this non-interference policy.
-Phyllis L. Kaye

Faculty, College of Engineering:
Faculty meeting, 4:15 p.m., Wed.,
Jan., 15, Rm. 348, W. Engineering
Users of the Daily Official Bul-
letin. Need of conserving space
makes necessary the following an-
nouncements. (1) Notices of meet-
ings of organizations will be re-
stricted to the name of the organ-
ization concerned, day, time, and
place of meeting, and name of
speaker and subject. (2) Notices
for the D.O.B. must be typewritten
and should be triple-spaced for
editorial convenience.
F. E. Robbins
Campus mail: Mail going by
campus messenger service should
carry the name of department in
which the person addressed is em-
ployed. Room number may be in-
cluded but the name of the de-
partment is the identifying fea-
Directed Teaching, Qualifying
Examination: All students expect-
ing to do directed teaching next
term are required to pass a quali-
fying examination in the subject
in which they expect to teach.
This examination will be held on
Saturday, Jan. 11, at 8:30 a.m.
Students meet in the auditorium
of the University High School. The
examination will consume about
four hours' time; promptness is
therefore essential.
J.Hop tickets will be sold to peo-
ple who received application stubs
this week in University Hall,
Thursday and Friday, 9 a.m.-5
p.m., and Saturday, 9-12 noon,
only. You must bring your appli-
cation stub and the exact change
(a $5 bill and a $1 bill).
All students residing in Uni-
versity residence halls who have
paid board and room in full for
the first semester, are asked to
call immediately at the Cashier's
Office, 104 South Wing, to receive
a refund.
German Departmental Library
books are due in the departmental
office by Monday, Jan. 13, regard-
less of date issued.
Competitive examinations will
be held at the U.S. Naval Academy,
Annapolis, Maryland, beginning at
9 a.m., April 4, for the selec-
tion of civilian teachers for ap-
pointments in the following De-
partments of the U. S. Naval
Academy: Mechanical Engineer-
ing, Mathematics, Electrical Engi-
neering, English, History, Govern-
ment, and Foreign Languages.
For information regarding eligi-
bility requirements call at the Bu-
reau of Appointments and Occu-
pational Information, 201 Mason
Students Planning to do Di-
rected Teaching for the secon-
dary-school certificate in the
spring term, are requested to se-
cure assignments in Rm. 2442,
University Elementary School on
Wed., Jan. 15, according to the
following schedule:
English, 8:30-9:30; Social Stud-
ies, 9:30-10:30; Science and
iviathematics, 10:30-11:30; All
foreign languages, 11:30-12:00.
All others, and any having con-
flicts at scheduled hours, 2:00-
3:00 or by appointment.
Note that this represents a
change in date due to the fact
that schedules are not out. Any
students responding to the earlier
notice suggesting January 9 and
10, can only be given a tentative
Registration Material of

L.S.&A., Schools of Education and
Music. Students should present
their Cashier's Receipts for sec-
ond semester registration mate-I
rials at Rm. 4, University Hall.
See your advisers and secure all
necessary signatures before ex-
aminations begin if possible.
Recreational Leaders hip --
Women Students: A course in;
Recreational Leadership will be

en students are asked to fill out
the application blank in Rm. 15,
Barbour Gymnasium by January
Opportunities for kindergarten
teachers in the Territory of Ha-
waii. Applicants must have Bach-
elor's Degree with special training
in pre-school or kindergarten
field. Salaries are excellent. For
further information, call at the
Bureau of Appointments and Oc-
cupational Inforation 201 Ma-
son Hall
University Lectures. Dr. T. C.
Lin (Lin Tung-chi), A.B. '28, Vis-
iting Chinese Professor of the
United States Department of
State, will deliver a series of four
lectures on "The Quest of the
Chinese Mind" in the Rackham
Amphitheatre, Monday Jan. 13 at
8:10 p.m., Wednesday, Jan. 15 at
4:15 p.m., and Friday, Jan. 17 at
4:15 p.m., under the auspices of
the Department of History and the
Degree Program in Oriental Civil-
izations. The titles of the lectures
are as follows: Jan. 13, "The En-
lightenment: Prize and Price."
Wherein the philosophers of the
pre-Ch'in times achieved, and
wherein they failed. Jan. 15, Hu-
manism or Beyond Humanism?"
Why and wherefor the millennial
"bella metaphisica" between the
Taoists, Buddhists and Confucian-
ist and who really won out? Jan.
17, "The Emerging Ethos." Will
the contact with the West mean
China's total intellectual surren-
der or the birth of a new synthe-
University Lecture: Dr. Herbert
Feigl, Professor of -Philosphy,
University of Minnesota, will lec-
ture on the subject, "The Logic of
Scientific Explanation," at 4:15
p.m., Tues., Jan. 14; auspices of
the Department of Philosophy'.
The public is invited.
University Lecture: J. B. S. Hal-
dane, F.R.S., Professor of Biome-
try, University College, London,
will lecture on the subject, "Gene-
tics and the Future of Man," at
4:15 p.m., Thurs., Jan. 16, Rack-
ham Lecture Hall; auspices of
the Laboratory of Vertebrate Bi-
ology. The public is cordially in-
University Lecture: James J.
Sweeney, former Director of the
Museum of Modern Art, will lec-
ture on the subject, "Henry Moore
and Modern Sculpture' (illus.),
at 4:15 p.m., Thuirs., Jan. 16,
Rackham Amphitheatre; auspices
of the Department of Fine Arts.
The public is cordially invited.
Academic Notices
Doctoral Examination for Royal
Bruce Brunson, Zoology; thesis:
"Life History, Ecology, and Taxo-
nomy of Certain North American
Fresh-Water Gastrotricha," at
1:30 p.m., today, Rm. 4096, Nat-.
ural Science. Chairman, F. E. Eg-
Doctoral Examination for Fran-
cis Leo Burns, Economics; thesis:
"The Needs Factor in Wage Deter-
mination," Saturday, Jan. 11, 11
a.m., Rm. 105, Economics Bldg.
Chairman, Z. C. Dickinson.
Mathematics 300: Orientation
Seminar (final meeting), 7 p.m.,
Mon., Jan. 13, Rm. 3001, Angell
Concentration in English (Gen-
eral Program): Concentrators and
prospective concentrators in Eng-
lish are assigned to advisers as

A through G-Dr. Greenhut,
3232 A.H.
H through P-Assistant Profes-
sor Ogden, 3220 A.H.
Q through Z-Associate Profes-
sor Litzenberg, 2212 A.H.I
Office hours for the week of
January 13, for the final examina-
tion period and registration week
will be posted on the office doors
of the individual advisers.
Students who have special prob-
lems with regard to English con-
centration should confer with Pro-
fessor Litzenberg.
Seminar on Compressible Flow:
3 p.m., Tues., Jan. 14, Rm. 1213,
E. Engineering Bldg. Dr. R. C. F.
Bartels will speak on "Solutions of
the Equations of an adiabatic
Gas Flow."

Letters to the Editor...

EDITOR'S NOTE: No letter to the
editor will be printed unless signed
and written in good taste. Letters
over 300 words in length will be
shortened or omitted; in special in-
stances, they will be printed, at the
discretion of the editorial director.
', ' *
J-Hop Bands
To the Editor:
REMAINING of stout heart
throughout 1946 despite the
snailpace subsistence check de-
liveries and high-handed football
ticket distribution, we had rather
looked forward to'the year of 1947
believing that campus life could:
only improve. Now, reeling from
the body blow loosed by the J-Hop
Committee, we can find consola-
tion only by recalling Dr. Lemon's
promises of afterlife.
The two bands chosen for J-
Hop are at best mediocre and
hardly worth the bigtime fee of
six dollars. Wherewill the money
saved by hiring these lower priced
orchestras go? If to charity, re-
member where charity begins!
Selling booths to organized groups
is only adding injury to insult.
We are sure that in the future
when prospective committee mem-
bers campaign on the strength of
initiating "bigger and better" J-
Hops, we will elect those less en-
thusiastic who will promise merely
to get Tex Beneke, Charlie Spi-
vak, Stan Kenton, Johnny Long,
Elliott Lawrence, or even Johnny
Harberd for a reasonable price
with less of ye olde rah-rah pro-
motion. We are growing suspi-
cious that the direct descendents
of the joker who gave birth to
the familiar "Father and mother
filling out examination conflict
cards and the blank cards will be
posted on the bulletin board ad-
jacent to Prof. Brier's office.
Michigan Takes Shape -- a dis-
play of maps. Michigan Histori-
cal Collections, 160 Rackham.
Hours: 8-.12, 1:30-4:30 Monday
through Friday; 8-12 Saturday.
Events Today
University Radio Program:
2:30 p.m., Station WJR, 750 Kc.,
"Stump the Professor," Dr. Frank
Robbins, Major Robert Brown,
Professors Robert Angell, George
Kiss and Amos Morris. Waldo Ab-
bot, moderator.
Radio Club: 2 p.m. Rm. 301-A,
W. Engineering Annex.
The Art- Cinema League pre-
sents "They Were Five," director
Duvivier, starring Jean Gabin.
English titles; French dialogue.
8:30 p.m. Boxoffice opens 2 p.m.
Phone 6300 for reservations. Lydia
Mendelssohn Theatre.
Dean Alice Lloyd will be the
guest of the Congregational-Disci-
ples Guild tonight at 7:30, when
the group will meet at the Guild
house for an informal discussion
of the need for university courses
in religion.
Hindustan Association: 4 p.m.,
Recreation room, International
Center. A report on the Boston
Convention will be given. Refresh-
ments. Members and friends are
cordially invited.
Coming Events
Research Club: 8 p.m., Wed.,
Jan. 15, Rackham Amphitheatre.
Papers by Prof. W. H. Hobbs: "The
Glacial History - of Iowa and
Neighboring Portions of Minne-
sota and Missouri"; Prof. Arthur
E. Wood: "Political High Jinks in
Graduate Student Council: :30
p.m., Mon., Jan. 13, East Lecture

Room, Rackham Bldg._
Veterans Concert Orchestra Re-
hearsal: 3 p.m., Sun., Jan. 12,
West Lodge. Thomas E. Wilson
The U. of M. Hot Record So-
ciety: 8 p.m., Sun.; Jan. 12, Hussy
Room, League. The program will
include a jam session.
Conversation Group Sociedad
Hispanica: 4 p.m., Mon., Jan. 13,
International Center.
The U. of M. chapter of the In-
tercollegiate Zionist Federation of
America presents "A Saga of Re-{
birth," an evening of Palestinian
music, this Sunday at 8 p.m.,
B'nai B'rith Hillel Foundation, at
8 p.m., 730 Haven. Everyone is
cordially invited.

pay all the bills and we have all
the fun," are packing the con-
-Ralph Rose, Jr.
and 24 others
Government Pay
To the Editor:
IN REPLY to Harold J. Lawson's
letter in Friday's Daily, I wish
to set forth my ideas on the same
subject. I oppose his feeling that
the government owes him a living.
I am the wife of a student-veteran
and like others, we are finding it
difficult to meet expenses. How-
ever, we recall our college life be-
fore the war and remember how
then we worked and saved to fi-
nance not only our living ex-
penses, but tuition and books as
well. It is a fine thing that the
government has seen fit to help
the veteran who truly desires to
learn, but I do not think it right
to suggest that this be merely a
handout to those not willing to
put any effort of their own into
obtaining the education.
A veteran has the advantage
over the non-veteran by the a-
mount of his tuition, supplies, and
either $65 or $90 towards his sub-
sistence. I suggest that Mr. Law-
son learn to recognize and should-
er his responsibilities. If an edu-
cation is necessary to his future
success and happiness, that should
come first. A man ready for mar-
riage should not have to ask that
the government finance that too.
There are many veterans' wives
who would rather attend school
than work, but to whom their
marriages and savings for a fu-
ture home are of first importance.
The individual must make his
own decision to that problem.
This is NOT the view of a par-
ent-supported couple, smugly sit-
uated in an apartment on cam-
pus. Our bedroom is five miles
out in the country and we are
just as tired of the hash, stew,
and hotdogs that fit our budget
as are many others. We appre-
ciate and are willing to work to
take advantage of the opportun-
ity the government has given us.
-Helen Lewis
VANDENBERG might well be-
come the thirty-fourth Presi-
dent. No one takes seriously the
crack he once made from his sena-
torial office on Capitol Hill: "Why
anyone should want to shoulder
that crucifixion down the street I
don't know." And front-runners,
like Bricker and Dewey and Stas-
sen and Taft and Warren, have
been known to kill each other of f
in convention before. But if Van-
denberg misses the Presidency, for
which his homburg has been set
for years, no likely Republican
President can keep from him the
secretaryship of state. (Not even
Dewey, despite his probable per-
sonal preference for his foreign-
relations tutor, John Foster Dul-
For Vandenberg, whose chief
claim to fame when he first came
to the Senate was that he looked
and acted more like a strutting,
orating Claghornesque caricature
than any Northerner in history,
has achieved the acknowledged
leadership of the Republican party
on international affairs. The
Democrats have not dared-nor
have they wanted:to ignore him;
the Republicans, if they win in 48,
can scarcely do less.
Fred Rodell (In the Jan-
uary issue -of the Ameri-
can Mercury)

* January Chaff



All in the Family
JBUST WHAT part will be played in poli-
tics from here on in by the handful of
people blessed with the magic name of
Roosevelt has been one of those subjects
we've tried to keep our mind on while wait-
ing for buses, recently.
Jimmy Roosevelt, a straight party man
in California state politics, doesn't cause
us -much trouble. On the east coast, FDR Jr.
has been making himself heard, plaguing
Dewey with demands for housing for New
York State veterans.
Mrs. Roosevelt has kept out of the papers,
except for her UN duties, while Elliot Roos-
evelt has gotten all kinds of publicity for
statements opposing U.S. foreign policy
made, of all inauspicious places, in Moscow.
With this background, we were interested
to learn this week, that both Mrs. Roosevelt
and Franklin Jr. are members of a newly-
formed liberal organization ("Americans For
Democratic Action," which is distinguished
by its hostility to communists.
We don't like to think what will happen if
Elliot asks to join this ADA. We hope it
doesn't occur to him.
Always a Comeback
WE WERE blithely making luncheon con-
versation yesterday when one of our
compatriots remarked that the subject
at hand (something about the batting
averages of shortstops in the Three-I
League) reminded him of the Cask of
"That's the nice thing about being an

THE BROAD highway from Maynard
Street to Angell Hall (via Helen New-
berry's "lawn") is being obstructed these
days by more than snow, sleet and rain.
After one makes it across the street,
there's nothing to go through, but a ram-
part of yellow mud camouflaged with straw,
a slit trench, a short section defended by
men armed with compressed air drills, and
a six-foot wall of plumber's bricks.
Contributions to this column are by all mem-
bers of The Daily staff, and are the responsi-
bility of the editorial .director.
The United States has by no means dis-
charged its full duty by granting political
freedom to the Philippines. That action
must be followed by financial and economic
assistance which will enable the new Re-
public to restore the buildings and public
works destroyed by war, resume its gov-
ernmental functions and promote an im-
proved standard of living. We must provide
not only funds for restoration and recon-
struction, but loans to tide -over the first
difficult years. The Filipinos are a fine,
kindly and intelligent people. They are
capable politicians, but they lack admini-
strative experence. Our public health ser-
vice, educational and economic agencies
must extend them every possible material
aid; and we must be prepared also to supply
trained and experienced administrators, of
The Philippine Republic has come of
:age and must work out its own problems.
But it is still entitled to our understand-
ing and our help. We are proud that the
new Republic has taken its place among


of losing their potent weapon in legisla-
tive battles, the filibuster.
Two bills have been introduced into Con-
gress which would allow the Senate by ma-
jority vote to limit debate on any subject
to a definite talking time for each senator.
Present rules call for a two-thirds vote to
limit debate. This margin is so difficult to
obtain that the closure rule has been en-
forced only a very few times over a period
of many years.
This device of "talking a bill to death" was
used effectively by the Southern bloc in
stalling action on the FEPC bill last year.
Most recently, seating of the Eightieth
Congress' newly-elected Senators was de-
layed for two days while Southerners de-
bated Senator Theodore G. Bilbo's fitness
to hold office.
Introduced by Senator William F. Know-
land (Rep., Calif.) and Wayne Morse (Rep.,
Ore.), these bills should receive strong sup-
port from the Republican majority and
eliminate a barrier to effective congression-
al action.
-Shirley Frank

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
Robert Goldman .....Managing Editor
Milton Freudenhelim.Editorial Director
Clayton Dickey...........City Editor
Mary Brush..........Associate Editor
Ann Kutz ............Associate Editor
Paul Earsha..........Associate Editor
Clark Baker.............Sports Editor
Des Hlowarth . . Associate Sports Editor
Jack Martin ...Associate Sports Editor
Joan Wilk............Women's Editor
Lynne Ford .Associate Women's Editor
Business Staff
Robert E. Potter ....Business Manage
Evelyn Mills
..........Associate Business Managei
Janet Cork Associate Business Manager
Telephone 23-24-1
Alor..or.. Tho 4cAf VutIf, f DPae

Conflict, Final


offered by the Department of College of Engineering: All stu-

PhysicaltEducation for Women dents having conflicts will report
during the second semester on to the office of Prof. J. C. Brier,j Ball and
Friday from 3-5 p.m. Students Rm. 3223, E. Engineering Bldg., Mon., Jan
wishing to do camp and play- during the week of January 6, but Election of
ground work will find the overall not later than 12 noon on Sat., ter. All ve
survey of materials helpful. Wom- Jan. 11. Complete instructions for to attend.

d Chain Club: 7:45 p.m.,
. 13, Michigan League.
officers for next semes-
terans' wives are invited



lw mm I i IL I


1: M F7 - a . -',, ---I


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