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November 27, 1947 - Image 4

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The Michigan Daily, 1947-11-27

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PAE r, tomTitt MICmCi AN IAWL'Y_

Fifty-Eighth Year
y I
Edited and managed by students of the Uni-
versity. of Michigan under the authority of the
Board in Control of Student Publications.
John Campbell................Managing Editor
Nancy Helmick ................General Manager
Clyde Recht ..........................City Editor
Jeanne Swendeman......... Advertising Manager
Stuart Finlayson ................Editorial Director
Edwin Schneider ................inance Manager
Lida Dailes....................Associate Editor
Eunice Mintz ....................Associate Editor
Dick Kraus ..........................Sports Editor
Bob Lent ..................Associate Sports Editor
Joyce Johnson ....................Women's Editor
Betty Steward.........Associate Women's Editor
Joan de Carvajal................Library Director
Melvin Tick .....,............Circulation Manager
Telephone 23-24-1
Member of The Associated Press
The Associated Press is exclusively entitled to
the use for re-publication of all news dispatches
credited to it or otherwise credited in this news-
paper. All rights of re-publication of all other
matters herein also reserved.
Entered at the Post OfficemattAnn Arbor, Mich-
Igan, as second class mail matter.
Subscription during the regular school year by
carrier, $5.00, by mail, $6.00.
Member, Assoc. Collegiate Press, 1947-48
Editorials published in The Michigan Daily
are written by members of The Daily staff
and represent the views of the writers only.
Prayer for Peace
0DAY IS Thanksgiving Day.
Thanksgiving prayers said today must
express our thanks for our present peace-
confused as it is-and our current opportun-
ity to weld a permanent and lasting peace
that the world can be thankful for in gen-
erations to come.
Prayers for peace must be followed by
action for peace.
America can use her present power and
influence courageously toward the goal of
security. Concerted action in internalimonal
politics can only be attained by the whole-
hearted action of all citizens.
There are many ways the University
student can work for a better future. He
may give aid to European and Asiatic
needy, support UN, ,attend meetings of
the United World Federalists or other or-
ganizations that aim at a secure world
organization and support internationally-
minded public officers.
Thanksgiving Day prayers should be pray-
ers for peace-but to turn these prayers into
reality, lets go out and make peace a reality.
-Craig H. Wilson.
Fact and Fancy
THE LINEUP between fact and opinion is
often a fine one-but it does exist.
It is often difficult to present facts ob-
jectively, especially when current events
are of such a fluid nature that a reporter
sometimes finds what he says today at

odds with yesterday's report. In such a
situation it is almost inevitable that, over
along period, news will be colored by the
bias of the reporter or the group for which
he works. We recognize this when we
speak of papers and magazines as being
conservative or liberal.
But the line is still there, and even the
most cursory respect for democratic ideals
demands that those who have the job of re-
porting news do so in a reasonably objec-
tive manner. Apparently one of WJR's news-
men, John Denman, has decided that these
ideals do not deserve even that much con-J
Mr. Denman reports "tomorrow morn-
ing's headlines," at midnight six days a
week. He does not purport to give "to-
morrow morning's editorial page." Yet for
ten minutes he presents the most blatant
display of prejudice, through iusinuation
and open comment, that this writer has
heard on a "news" broadcast. Ie manages
to out-McCormick the Colonel himself.
There is a place for editorializing in a
newspaper; on the editorial page. There is
also a place on the radio-through the
medium of news commentators and analysts.
If WJR agrees with Mr. Denman's opinions.
which it apparently does since he is per-
mitted to continue broadcasting, then he
should be given an opportunity to present
them-appropriately labelled as such.
It is not a question of which side of the

ONE CAN GIVE THANKS for fall itself,
a fine time of year. One can give thanks
that one need not give thanks to any other
nation for getting up a relief program for
us. (Consider what' Thanksgiving would be
if the Swiss, say, were getting up an Amer-
ican aid program, and were marking their
parcels "Swiss Aid" so that we would be sure
to be grateful.)
One can give thanks, for example, that
America has, so far, passed through the
most serious crisis in human affairs with-
out internal violence. That is not such
a take-it-for-granted item as it may seem,
considering how few places in this world
can say the same. Thanks, then, that
we are not breaking each other's heads;
that is quite rmarkable on this planet
today. We have trembled on the edge of
it, at a couple of public affairs lately, but
we haven't done it.
Thanks for blessed, nonconformist Amer-
ica, and for the newspapers and public fig-
ures, a fair, fat handful, who still stir
themselves to fight for the right of any
American not to think like any other, if
he doesn't want to. Thanks, not that we
are to the right, nor that we are to the
left, but that we aren't punching. Thanks
for the democratic fabric, which has held.
May it never frazzle; and a solemn, thought-
ful Thanksgiving to those who would like
it otherwise, with more intellectual or phys-
ical roughhouse. Thanks for an America in
which one may build model railroads or be
a theosophist, if such be his pleasure, with-
out regard to prevailing opinion on model
railroads or theosophy
One may legitimately give thanks for the
way our children look, on the fields or on
the streets.
Thanks, also, for time itself. Thanks for
the two years since the war's end. Thanks
for each slow day which, in passing, erodes
a little more of that strange, naive bump-
tiousnpess we showed at the end of the war,
when we decided that we did not need the
world, nor to help each other to keep our
prices low and our tables filled. Thanks
for the months and years which are always
mercifully given to us in which to make up
for our mistakes.
Thanks for the gift of time itself, denied
to so many other countries. Thanks for
that second chance, which we seem always
to get. Thanks for the way the world waits
while we test our attitudes, and may the
future, incredibly, be as generous with the
months and years as the pastl has been.
Thanks for time whiche cools the shouting
1ma, and answers him long after lie thinks
to have silenced all opponents.
THE HOUSE, as expected, voted Monday
to approve the contempt citations levied
against ten Hollywood writers and directors
by the un-American activities committee
during their recent investigation of the mo-
tion picture industry.
Tuesday the movie high command de-
cided to discharge them for having done a
"disservice" to the industry, and chair-
man Thomas of the committee hailed the
action as "a step inm the right direction."
But by making prejudgments, by making
its own rules as it proceeds, by smearing a
man's good name without giving him an op-
portunity to answer the charges made
against him, by intimidation, by giving
"privilege" to witnesses so they may make

any slander they choose and by delving into
the private affairs of an individual to ob-
tain their "evidence," the un-American Ac-
6vities Committee has violated just about
every constitutional guarantee provided for
the defense of accused persons.
It is not difficult then to understand
the position of the writers and directors in
refusing to answer the committee's ques-
tions concerning their political beliefs.
Yet despite the scandalous character of
the investigation the House has sent the
case to the United States district attorney
for prosecution.
Nor is this the first time that the house
has upheld the contempt citations of the
committee. In August last year, George
Marshall, then chairman of the National
Fiederation for Constitutional Liberties,
was subpoenaed to appear before the com-
mittee at towo hearings from which his
attorney was excluded. When he refused
to list the names of contributors to the
Federation, he was cited for contempt,
indicted, and no awats trial.
Gerhardt Esler, an Austrian Communist
who was attempting to flee Europe to exile
in Mexico, ws detained in this country by
the committee on the grounds of being an
"international plotter" and an "atom bomb
spy." He was later conicted of contempt
by the courts and sentenced to a year in
prison and fined $1,000 without being given
the opportunity to read a prepared state-
ment to t tie committee.
T w,.. r* xonly two x iin fproi'c'i, fn )rho f irXi

One can give thanks, by all means, that
we still have a chance to keep the peace,
even though it be so narrow that we can
only get our fingers in, or a pencil, against
the final closing, the shutting down.
(Copyright, 1947, New York Post Corporation)
Wkat teq 4al...
* About the French Crisis
IN WASHINGTON, Congress moved toward
an effective aid program. In Paris, polit-
ical and economic crisis threatened to frus-
trate that program.
The moderate Ramadier regime, pressured
by Communists on one hand and anti-Com-
munists on the other, stepped down. So-
cialist leader Leon Blum sought a vote of
confidence as the new premier. But his con-
tention that the extreme Left and the ex-
treme Right were equal dangers did not con-
vince the Assembly.
It was clear that no man would head
the French government without General de
Gaulle's sanction. So Blum was replaced
by Robert Schuman, former Finance Min-
ister, with an acceptable blending of mod-
erate and rightist persuasions.
Meanwhile rising prices and falling real
wages offered Communist labor leaders the
impetus to send much of France's labor
force on strike. A general strike threatened,
with complete paralysis of French industry
in the offing,
Some commentaries on crisis in France:
THE NEW YORK TIMES is encouraged by
the accession of Schuman to power in
France. Schuman's success, noted the Times,
helps to explain Leon Blum's failure. "The
veteran Socialist leader could only offer
his country continued division instead of
union in the present crisis. Most Frenchmen
are not prepared . . . to accept his thesis
that Communist disloyalty and de Gaullist
ambition are equal menaces. "Under Schu-
man, the Times continues, "France is un-
doubtedly heading toward a national union
against the creeping Red terror."
* * *
T HE WASHINGTON POST looks ahead to
the tasks confronting the new Schuman
government. If France is to achieve lasting
and substantial aid furnished under the
Marshall Plan, "she must reform her dis-
ordered currency system and abolish deficit
financing," the Post editorial asserts. If that
can be done, "we believe a formidable weap-
on will have been fashioned against the
Communist-inspired disturbances which ap-
pear to have brought France to the brink of
civil war."
M. Schuman, it is pointed out, is in close
touch with the situation, having served for
a year and a half as Finance Minister. "The
real question," according to the Post, "is
whether his competence in this field can be
united to the kind of energetic and forward-
looking leadership that France needs in this
hour of crisis."
* * *
RICHARD L. STOKES, St. Louis Post-
Dispatch correspondent, reports that
Washington is preparing for de Gaulle's pos-
sible accession to complete power. The ad
ministration is, he says, "affecting a neat
hedging operation to correct the unfavorable
attitude" toward the French resistance lead-
er which it inherited from President Roose-
Washington expects the French center
party, despite its current control and de-
spite the apparent unity brought on by
Schuman, to undergo complete shipwreck.
And when that happens, President Auriol
would be confronted with the "devil'and the
deep blue sea"-de Gaulle and Maurice Tho-

rez, leader of the Communists. Auriol would,
according to Stokes, choose the former.
examining means of satisfying France's
needs, finds new hope arising for the end of
crisis. "France needs aid from the United
States. She also needs to harness the spirit
that went into the vote for Schuman to
the workaday uses of government, to dem-
onstrate that the nation abhors the assault
which the Communist Party is making
against the very life of France, and that the
nation is determined, as a free people, to
repel it."
Communists have isolated themselves
temporarily from the main current of their
country's political development. And, by
playing into the hands of de Gaulle, they
have not only weakened the parties which
have been trying to find a middle ground
I)etween Communism and reaction, but
have exposed themselves to retaliation. From
an economic viewpoint, the Kansas City
Times points out, the formation of the
Schuman government means a tightening of
political resistance to Communism in West-
ern Europe.
-Ben Zwerling..



Letters to the Editor,,.

Publication In The Daily official
Bulletin is constructive notice to all f
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-
THURSDAY, NOV. 27, 1947
VOL. LVIII, No. 57
Regents' Meeting: 2 p.m., Dec.
19. Communications for considera-
tion at this meeting must be in the
LONNThis four-power con-
ference on Germany is the lat-
est round in te contemporary
struggle for the world. One side
are the re-builders captained by
USA. On other side are the wreck-
ers led by the Soviet Union. The
wreckers insist they are the real
architects but have to destroy
everything before they can start
reconstruction. In this strugie
everything goes short of war.
To forecast the outcome of this
particular round you have to solve
an elaborate problem in quadrat-
ics. Quadratics, in case you've
forgotten, is at branch of algebra
concerned with the problems in-
vdlving two or more unknown'
quantities. At, this conference the
chief unknown quantities are five.
X is the Soviet plan. Super-
ficially, this seems plain. Comrade
Zhdanov told the Warsaw con-
ference of the Communist pa ties
th'at the Soviet Union had been
strengthened, not weakened by
war, with USA as the only for-
midable opponent. Commissar
Molotov recently told the Russians
that the Soviet aim is to thwart
the Marshall Plan for European
reconstruction. Communist lead-
ers in Czechoslovakia, France and
Italy are demonstrating the full
fervor . of their allegiance to a
foreign government and how they
consider themselves expendable in
promoting the ambitions of Moth-
er Russia.
What are the Soviets prepal
to do when they find, as they will
soon find, that they cannot take
over France and Italy, or domin-
ate Germany, or thwart the Mar-
shall Plan?
Here I am able to offer a curi-
ous bit of new evidence. Recently
when a group of British Labor
MPs visited Stalin he surprised
them at the end of the visit by
satilng what he would do if he
were British. "I would," he said,
"get as close to America as pos-
sible. I should accept the Mar-
shall Plan and get whatever bene-
fits I could and I should try to
trade with Eastern Europe and
not mind temporary rebuffs.
Small wonder those British
MP's came away goggle-eyed. Sta-
lin's remark could be an indica-
tion that after showing their po-
tential disruptive power the So-
viet leaders, realizing its ultimate
inadequacy, are prepared to make
a deal. Identify this deal and
you perhaps solve X.
Y is the amount of resistance
that the un-Sovietized peoples
will present to Communist out-
rages and time wherein will elim-
inate the local Communist threats.
The situation of Czechoslovakia
seems fairly desperate. Italy is
decidedly wobbly. But the real
battle is being fought in France.
In DeGaulle andthe popular dis-
gust with the economic planning,

the French have powerful anti-
Communist weapons.
Z is the amount of the Ameri-
can Congress's desire to imple-
ment the Marshall Plan and if
necessary, the Truman Doctrine.
Here Comrades Zhdanov, Molotov
and Vishinsky have worked for
USA by revealing the full extent
of Soviet malevolence. Without
them the Marshall Plan might
have been repudiated by Congress.
But to be successful this plan must
be adequate. A mutilated plan
may be worse than no plan. Be-
fore the final shape of a German
settlement can be discerned the
size of Z must be plain.
Until this complicated problem
in political quadratics is solved a
prediction about the conference
outcome is futile. But Americans
may hope that our delegation will
insist on a definite solution and
oppose with a f irm no any fur-
ther stalling from whatever source.
Here is the place to settle the
German question and the time is
(Copyright 1947, Press Alliance, Inc.)

President's hands not later than
December 11.
Herbert G. Watkins,
Faculty Meeting, College of Lit-
erature, Science, and the Arts:
4:10 p.m., Dec. 1. Rm. 1025, An-
gell Hall.
Hayward Keniston
1. Consideration of the min-
utess of the meeting of Nov. 3,
1947 (pp. 1385-1387).
2. Consideration of reports
submitted with the call to this
a. Executive Committee-Prof',
William Frankena.
b. University Council - Asso.
Prof. C. J. McHale. No report.
c. Executive Board of the Grad-
unate School-Prof. R. C. Angell.
d. Senate Advisory Committee
on University Affairs-Prof. J. M.
e. Deans' Conference - Dean
Hayward Keniston. No report.
3. Degree Program in Russian
4. Preprofessional Program in
Medicine and the Combined Cur-
riculum in Letters and Medicine.
5. Prof. Clark Hopkins' motion
re University expansion.
6. Examining Services of the
University-Dr. R. M. W. Travers.
7. New business.
8. Announcements.
Transfer Student Testing Pro-
gram: Scores, together with man-
uals of interpretation, arie now
available to those students who
recently completed the Transfer
Student Testing Program. Stu-
dents with less than sixty hours
of credit may obtain their test
scores in the Academic Counselors
Office, 108 Mason Hall. Upper-
class students may get their test
scores and manuals from the of-
fice of their department of con-
centration. Upper-class students
who listed no concentration ad-
viser should go to the Academic
,Counselor's Office.
Bowling: The bowling allys at
the Women'shAthletic Building
will close on Wed., Nov. 26, at 5:30
p.m. and will re-open on Fri., Nov.
28 at 7:30 p.m.
Bureau of Appointments and
Occupational Information, 201
Mason Hall. February and June
Graduates: The Naval Research
Laboratories will have two rep-
resentatives here on Monday and
Tuesday, Dec. 1 and 2, to inter-
view February and June gradu-
ates for civilian scientific and
technical jobs. The examination
will be held in January, 1948, to
establish eligible lists of chem-
ists, physicists, mathematicians,
metalluirgists, psychologists, and
February Graduates: General
Electric Company will have a rep-
resentative here on Monday, Dec.
1, to interview February graduates
for their Business Training
Course. This Course is designed to
train young men for future non-
technical administration positions
within the organization. A previ-
ous background in accounting
is not necessary since liberal arts
men can obtain further education
in accounting through their eve-
ning classroom program.
February Graduates: The Fed-
eral Department Stores, Detroit,
Michigan, will interview men and
women for department store ex-
ecutive training on Tuesday, Dec.
For complete information con-
cerning all these companies, ap-
plication blanks, and appoint-
ments, call at the Bureau of Ap-
pointments, 201 Mason Hall, ex-
tension 371. It is desired that ap-
pointments be made this week.

University Lecture: Dr. Clifford
T. Morgan, Chairman, Depart-
ment of Psychology, Johns Hop-
kins University, will speak on the
subject, "Learning and the Brain,"
at 4:15 p.m., Thurs., Dec. 4, Rack-
ham Amphitheatre; auspices of
the Department of Psychology.
The public is invited.
French Lecture: Prof. W. F. Pat-
terson of the Romance Lan-
guage Department, will lecture on
the subject, "Louis XIIL" at 4:10
p.m., Tues., Dec. 2, Rm. D, Alum-
ni Memorial Hall; auspices of Le
Cercle Francais. Tickets for the se-
ries of lectures may be procured
at Rm. 112, Romance Language
Bldg., or at the door at the time
of lecture. The public is invited.
Academic Notices
Astronomical C olloquium: 4
p.m., Fri., Nov. 28, Observatory.
Dr. D. B. McLaughlin will speak
on the subject, "The Transition
Stage of Novae."

EDITOR'S NOTE: Because The Daily
prints every letter tothe editor re-~,
ceived (which is signed, 300 wrds
or less in length, and in good taste)
we remind our readers that the views
expressed in letters are those of thet
writers only. Letters of more than1
300 words are shortened, printed or1
omitted at the discretion of the edi-1
tonial director.
Positive Suggesti6on0.
To the Editor:
T HAS OCCURRED to me that
Christmas will have very little
meaning this year unless members
of the student body and the Uni-
versity staff take part in bringingl
some measure of joy to the peo-
ple of Europe who are in such
an unfortunate condition this win-
I should like to offer a positive
suggestion. I make it as an idi-
cation of how each of us can con-
tribute to making "Peace on Earth
and Good Will to Men" somewhat
more of a reality.
This Christmas season I am
notifying each member of my
family, and those friends with,
whom I generally exchange pre-
sents, that they will not receive
a gift from me this Christmas.
I am informing them that the
money that would ordinarily have
gone for their particular gift has
been sent to CARE, Inc., New
York City, in their name. I am
requesting that they send my gift
to CARE, also. This organization
has been established to provide
food packages for the people of
Each year, every, member of the
University family spends a con-
siderable amount of money for
Christmas. It may be difficult to
provide for one's own needs and
for Christmas overseas also. My
suggestion is offered in the hope
that it may provide a useful rein-
edy for our financial dilemmas
this season.
-Murry J. Franklin,
Department of Peonomics
To the Editor:
Inter-Fraternity Council: Since
the recent actions of your co-
ordinating committee have be-
come a matter of public interest,
how about making public the
names of the members of that
---'omW alsh
or ldFederalism
To the Editor:
MR.' BEN ZWERLING's editor-
ial on World Federalism Was
a very interesting one. In my
opinion, however, some more sali-
ant facts of world politics were
in the first place it is only by
great stretching of already elastic
imaginations that a co-operative
Russia can be assumed. as a mem-
ber of a world government. I am
not saying why she wouldn't join
nor would I assign a moral valua-
tion to her motives. But if the
term "fact" can be given to any
concept while extra-plating in
the social sciences this is one of
them. We may deem Russia's
attitude intransigent, but we must
admit that whatever her compul-
sions may be, they are powerful
ones. It would be fatuous to as-
sume a right about face in any
attempt to lay hold of holy Rus-
sian sovereignty.
Granting this logical assump-
tion, it becomes patent that the
creation of any world government
becomes in fact a bloc directed.
against the Soviet Union and sat-
ellites. At first the new federal
union may well feel a charity to-
ward their Russian brothers and
sincerely want them in the or-

ganization. But in time the ada-
mant stand will become highly
annoying and the original Soviet
fear will become a reality by de-
fault. And in truth, while Rus-
sian arguments may essentially be
a jeremiad posited on a mild par-
anoia, the assumption that the
United States would dominate
thru her economic position isn't
illogical. In view of the organiz-
ed vested interests in our coun-
try, her fear is understandable.
Political Science 67: Hour test,
Thursday, Dec. 4.
Museum of Art: PAINTINGS
through November 28. Alumni Me-
morial Hall: Daily, except Mon-
day, 10-12 and 2-5; Sunday, 2-5;
Wednesday evenings, 7-9; Thanks-
giving Day, 2-5. The public is cor-
dially invited.

In short, the gulf between the East
and the West would become an
ocean. The organized rest of the
world would regard the recalci-
trants as the very real threat to
peace, the Reds would fear and
hate thie persecutors of the faith.
Each behemoth would gird his
loins and the shibboleth of world
peace would hie off to the limbo.
As the International Mulligan
is bubbling now, we at least have
all the vegetables in the same tin
can, leaky tho it may be. If noth-
ing more can be said for the UN,
it at last, brings mutually sus-
picious people together. Contact
is preferable to isolated antagon-
ism. To scuttle the Charter now
would destroy the only true world
organization feasible under pre-
sent political mores. The quickest
way to sink it is by abolishing
the veto power, the only thing
which keeps Russia and the Uni-
ted States?) participating at all.
-George Vetter

To the Editor:

appeared a letter by Mr. Har-
old T. Walsh. He presented him-
self as a representative of the vet-
erans on campus. As the veterans'
representative he sought to pre-
sent the point that the veterans
of the U. of M. are a group of
long faced men and women who
think of absolutely nothing ex-
cept the outside world (business
world). He also portrays them as
dropping little morsels of advice
for the younger students to pounce
eagerly upon and digest.
In reply to the above points I
would like to say PHOOE!! I
too am a veteran with some three
years in service and have been
discharged for three years. I also
am married but I'll be darned if
I feel ready for a wheel chair. Nor
do I feel so weighted down by the
responsibilities that one day I
expect to assume that I cannot
loosen up and have a little fun.
As for your argument against
broad education, Mr. Walsh, please
remember that the U, of Mv. also
trains writers, poets, historians,
etc. T'hese people need this broad
education which you dismiss as a
non-essential frill. Many veterans
want to become writers, poets,
When you admit at the start
of your letter that you are pre-
judiced, please do not include the
whole veteran group. Remember
that there were a few people dis-
charged from service under fifty.
I do not believe that the whole
veteran group on campus have
assumed the "holier-than-thou"
attitude that you seem to have
-Lex Herrin
Michigan Manners

To the Editor:

football game, I wonder if I
am out of order in raising a ques-
tion about Michigan's manners?
True enough, everyone was prim-
ed to almost exploding with their
enthusiasm over the team's ac-
complishments and the possibil-
ity (sic) of the Rose Bowl trip,
but do these factors give us rea-
son to be rude 'to an opposing
team? Is it not generally the
practice of the home team to con-
sider their opponents, as their
guests? It was obvious, however,
that numerous times when the
Ohio band would play from the
sidelines or when the Ohio cheer
leaders would drum up some yells,
our band or our cheer leaders
were rude enough to drown them
out. Most of the fans thoroughly
enjoyed the Ohio band, the fight
of their team, and the spirit of
their followers and therefore
spoke unfavorably of Michigan's
Certainly we do not invite guests
into our homes and then try to
talk louder than they or turn up
the radio to drown them out; so
why should we treat our guests
at the University in such a fash-
Michigan has not risen to such
heights that we can forget to
accept our fame in good taste.
-,Marjorie Ruoss

"Items Relating to the Dutch Set-
I tlements in Michigan," 160 Rack-
ham Bldg. Daily, 8-5; Sunday
2-5. Through November 28,
Architecture Building. Century
of Photography; from the Muse-
um of Modern Art. November 2F
through December 15.
Events Today
Canterbury Club: Open house
for students remaining in Ann Ar-
bor Thanksgiving Day at the stu-
dent center, 218 S. Division, 3-6
International Center weekly tea:

Michigan Historical



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