Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue


Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

October 03, 1947 - Image 4

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1947-10-03

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.

-- _._


rRTDAY, OC ODIA 8,_1947 -

_ _.

Miracle Needed

Edited and managed by students of the Uni-
versity of Michigan under the authority of the
Board in Control of Student Publications.
Editorial Stafff
John Campbell ...................Managing Editor
Clyde Recht ........ ..................City Editor
Stuart Finlayson ................Editorial Director
Eunice Mintz ...................Associate Editor
Dick Kraus ....................... Sports Editor
Bob Lent ..................Associate Sports Editor
Joyce Johnson ....................Women's Editor
Betty Steward ..........Associate Women's Editor
Business Staff
Nancy Helmick.......... General Manager
Jeanne Swendeman ........Advertising Manager
Edwin Schneider .................Finance Manager
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 new 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 Office at Ann 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.


Freedom T raina
T ISN'T OFTEN that a railroad train gets
a chance to be controversial and the Free-
dom Train is making the most of a rare
The Freedom Train has taken on all
the various aspects of a gigantic promo-
tion stunt. Reams of publicity material
flow regularly to all newspapers. Special
films are shown in all movie theaters as
advance publicity. Heart-warming editor-
fpli are written by editors who feel that all
this effort deserves some recognition.
By this time almost every literate citizen
is aware that a special fire-extinguishing
system has been installed in the train. He
is ignorant if he does not realize that the
precious documents are protected by fire-
resistant, water-resistant and shatterproof
plastic. If he is the observing type, he will
be able to reel off the fact that there are 41
crew members, of whom 24 are U.S. Marines
assigned to guard duty.
Facing such an array of unrelated facts
and public relations, which is journalese
for "whooping it up," the average citizen
might have a little difficulty in ascertain-
ing the more significant purpose of the
tour. He will be further confused accord-
ing to what newspapers he reads or what
commentators he hears.
In fact, we ourselves are not sure whether
the Freedom Train is going to be a breeding-
place for Communists or a cover-up for the
National Association of Manufacturers.
But we are not too worried about it.
Somehow we can't see what difference it
can make if they let a few Communists
look at the Declaration of Independence
or the Constitution-even if they do take
advantage of "freedom of speech and
And somehow we can't see the CIO and
the AFL being duped into co-sponsorship of
a tour which is in reality a cover-up for the
. From where we stand, a visit to the Free-
dom Train looks like an unprecedented op-
portunity for the citizens of the United
States. Liberals, conservatives, "middle-of-
the-roaders"-even "pinks" and "diehards"
-must realize that the documents which the
Freedom Train will exhibit to the American
people are the foundations of a govern-
mental system which has given us more
freedom and prosperity than that enjoyed
by any other people on earth.
At the same time, we would be foolish
to let it go at that. There are documents,
yet unwritten, some perhaps not yet vi-
sioned, that will some day ride the Free-
dom Train. There are a lot of people to
whom freedom is not much more than
something politicians talk about. There
are a lot of people who have noticed that
a slow freight often makes a lot more
noise than a crack passenger express.
Right now the Freedom Train is being
made a playground for issues-everything
from racial prejudice to the Taft-Hartley
Labor Bill. And everyone has his own inter-
pretation of the motives behind the current
tour. Most of them aren't complimentary.
Staring at an old historical document is
a lot like shaking hands with a celebrity,
but the Emancipation Proclamatbn is big
enough to outdraw most celebrities. Maybe
we're being played for suckers but we would
kind of like to see the Freedom Train stop
here in Ann Arbor some day.
-John Campbell

WASHINGTON-The genius for anti-cli-
max which is one of President Harry S.
Truman's most notable characteristics has
served to obscure the great importance of
the decisions taken at this week's White
House conference between the Administra-
tion and Congressional leaders. At his press
conference after the meeting, the President
seemed to say that while a desperate crisis
is clearly upon us, the Administration has
no real plan for dealing with it. In point of
fact, the Administration has a plan. It is a
plan which involves a calculated risk, a risk
which is very great. Yet the plan has at
least been made after a careful assessment
of the political dangers of any other course.
What in fact emerged from the White
House meeing was a complete schedule of
action. Although it is, of course, subject
to change, this timetable calls for the
hearings of Senator Arthur Vandenberg's
Foreign Relations Committee and Repre-
Booths and Bikes
TIHE UNtVERSITY campus is gradually
becoming a thriving market center filled
with bicycles and booths.
Booths are sprouting everywhere, motor
bikes and pedaled bikes whiz by and thou-
sands of students struggle to get through
bottlenecks like the Engineering Arch. Just
like a helpless fish-market when the ships
come in!
Getting off the campus during the
lunch hour calls for the line-bucking
prowess of Capt. Bruce Hilkene of the
Wolverine football team!
University employees have difficulty keep-
ing their regular working hours because of
the time it takes to cross the campus.
"It was so crowded, I had to just stand
and wait," one University employee said in
describing the situation at the Engineering
Arch Tuesday noon.
"Bicycles dined the inside of the arch and
there were two booths (Michiganensian pica
ture appointments and the Engineering
Council's King Cole Trio Dance) opposite
each other at one end of the Arch," she
"Once in the crowd, I couldn't even move,"
she said.
Three factors combine to make the cam-
pus appear to be a market-place:
1. Booths placed indiscriminately in
bottleneck positions.
2. Students riding bicycleson campus
3. Bicycles parked like bushes around
classroom buildings.
It is time for the Student Legislature to
step in and take positive action.
Rules set up to prohibit the use of bicycles
on campus should be vigorously enforced.
A special standing committee of the Legis-
lature should be set up to regulate the erec-
tion of booths on campus. Booths should be
distributed over the campus so they can-
not strangle traffic lanes.
To correct this situation effectively would
be one of the best ways the Student Legis-
lature could serve the students on campus-
for now students should carry shopping bags
and shin guards!
-Craig H. Wilson.
At the StateĀ®...
THE MICHIGAN KID, with Jon Hall,
Rita Johnson and Victor McLaughlin.
WHY THE HERO of a story that takes
place in Rawhide, Arizona, should be
called The Michigan Kid goes unexplained

in this saga of the wild west, but Jon Hall
does our state proud. Discharged from the
Indian Wars, he heads for the quiet ranch
life, but en route becomes involved in a stage
coach robbery. The next two reels are de-
voted to clearing his good name, getting
the hidden money to the right gal, and ac-
quiring said gal in the process. Victor Mc-
Laughlin and Anay Devine provide the
heavy villain stuff, while Rita Johnson goes
through considerable anguish to recover her
just inheritance. The title alone should
warn away those who want culture and
drama for their hard earned pesoes, but
to that unique cult that thrive on western
lore, this is good red meat.
At the Michigan 0
Ryan, Joan Bennett and Charles Bick-
TAKE THPEE PEOPLE with large-sized
maladjustments, quantities of dashing
sea, sand-swept beach and some crashing
mood music; mix well, and you will likely
come out with just such a psychopathic yarn
as this. On the much used beach set, Coast
Guardsman Robert Ryan, who is upset by
his war experiences, encounters Joan Ben-
nett, an equally agitated individual.
Charmed by her Lorelei song, he makes it

sentative Charles A. Eaton's Foreign Af-
fairs Committee to end toward the middle
of November. It is hoped that the House
and Senate Appropriations Committees
will complete their work by the end of the
If the four committees can work on this
tight schedule-and Vandenberg and Eaton
wvill try to complete their work in a matter
of days-then a special session of Congress
will be called on or near Dec. 1. And at the
White House conference the President clear-
ly indicated his hope that the Congress will
approve the desperately needed appropria-
tion by Dec. 25, or by the new year at the
latest. Asked by one of the Congressional
leaders who will take responsibility for call-
ing the special session, Truman firmly re-
plied, "the President of the United States."
Thus the meeting accomplished far more
decisive results than has generally been sup-
posed. Truman himself set the grave tone
of the conference. He spoke briefly of the
nature of the European crisis, calling it the
most serious which has ever confronted the
United States and saying that the stakes for
which the United States was playing in
western Europe were higher even than those
of the two world wars. Then Secretary of
State George C. Marshall spoke, for no more
than three or four minutes. Soberly and un-
dramatically, he described the real meaning
to this country of the economic and political
chaos which would ensue in Europe if the
United States failed to act in time. Char-
acteristically unimpassioned though he was,
Marshall left a deep impression on his
He was followed by Under Secretary
of State Robert A. Lovett. At Marshall's
request, Lovett filled in the factual back-
ground of the crisis. Gravely, with an im-
pressive grasp of detail, Lovett talked and
answered questions. Before he had fin-
ished, few doubts lingered ofrthe reality
of the crisis or of the need for action.
Yet grave doubts remained that action
could be taken in time on the schedule out-
lined by the President. The President and
his advisers had concluded that it was bet-
ter to take the risk of calling the special
session at the last moment, rather than to
call it earlier and risk the wrecking of the
whole American foreign policy by a Con-
gressional refusal to act. Yet it is privately
admitted that even if the Administration
timetable is adhered to, there is a fearful
risk that American action will come too late.
As Under Secretary Lovett has
pointed out, there will be at least a month
-the month of December-in which the
pipeline will run dry, and in which the
French and Italian people will be face to
face with starvation. In December, the
French and Italian Communist parties
are expected to redouble their efforts.
But will Congress stick even to the risky
Administration timetable? At the White
White House meeting, one of the Congres-
sional leaders asked the President whether,
on the basis of his own experience as a Sen-
ator, he could really expect the Congress to
act on so grave a matter within a mere three
or four weeks. His point gained weight when,
after Congressional plodding, it was reluc-
tantly admitted that the stopgap aid could
not be the only business before the Con-
gress. It will almost certainly be necessary
to request not only $246,000,000 to under-
write British dollar costs in Germany, but
possibly as much as $300,000,000 for in-
creased American occupation costs.
Thus more than a billion dollars
will have to be asked, and as a mere first
installment, from an economy-minded
Congress, its resistance already stiffened
by ominous reports from home that
more and more people are blaming high
grocery bills on "all this foreign spend-
ing." Finally, by the time Congress is
called, the Presidential election will be
less than a year away. As one of the
Congressional leaders remarked after
the meeting, "It will take a miracle."
Yet miracles have happened, when mira-
cies have been essential. "We've got to re-
member," said the aging Charles Eaton,
toward the end of the White House meeting,
"that we will be taking action against the

background of the most terrible crisis this
country has ever faced. Let's remember that,
and forget about November, 1948." Perhaps
Eaton's advice will be followed.
(Copyright 1947, New York Herald Tribune)
WE AMERICANS today face a challenging
opportunity, perhaps the greatest ever
offered to a single nation. It is nothing less
than a chance to use our full strength for
the peace and freedom of the world. This
opportunity comes when many of us are
confused and unready. Only two years ago
we triumphantly ended the greatest war
in history. Most of us then looked forward
eagerly to the relative realization of peace.
Reluctantly we have now come to under-
stand that victory and peace are not syn-
onymous. Over large areas of the world
we have nothing better than armed truce;
in some places there is open fighting;
everywhere men know that there is yet no
stable settlement. Close on the heels of vic-
tory has loomed a new world crisis.
.-Henry L. Stimson,
in Foreign Affairs Quarterly

NEW MEXICO-I fell into con- and scrub brush in the vicinity.
He had understood that western
gntemantfomnhenasFt Coasht.stirrups are longer than those in1
gentleman fron the East Coast, the East. but the stirrups issued
who had a noisy and stinging him had evidently been adjusted7
opinion of western horses and to fit a very tall man, because my
western riding customs in general. acquaintance said he couldn't even
Having grown up in this state, touch them with his toes after
and having learned what little I he was aboard the horse. Not that
know of horsermanship here, I it mattered. Stirrups are designed
think all styles of riding but the to help keep you steady, relaxed,.
western style are designed for and balanced, and anyone who
ornamental rather than useful could sit a rocking chair could sit
purposes. I have never been able this horse.because he moved very
to understand the point of strad- slowly.
dling a horse with an English i
saddle the size of a postage stamp, The gentleman had been sus-"
with stirrups so short your knees picious of the horse's quality when
almost poke you in the chin, and the creature yawned and displayed
hoisting. your bottom into the almost toothless gums, and had
air this is called -"posting") every become even more suspicious when
time your mount takes a step. So he noticed harness scars around
I was naturally curious to know the animal's hide, denoting long
what caused this gentleman's out- years in plowing service. He un-
burst. derstood why the customers were
* C *taken out in single file when he
It seems he rides a great deal at realized that the horse was so
home, eastern style, and when he aged it had a hard time seeing
found himself in the West, he was anything but the rump of the
anxious to try doing things the horse ahead, and might have be-
western way. He went to a rather come lost on a solo trip. The years
well-known riding stable not far of plowing had made the horse's
from Santa Fe, paid an exorbitant hoofs so large that he had trouble
price for the rental of a horse and negotiating hills. The gentleman
saddle, and was put in line 'ith told me he led the horse most of
a lot of other tourists (few of the way, because he didn't have
whom knew how to ride) for a the heart to add his weight to the
guided ramble through the hills burden of its years.

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-
FRIDAY, October 3, 1947
VOL. LVIII, No. 10
Faculty, College of Literature,
Science, and the Arts: October
Faculty meeting,AMon., Oct. 6, 4:10
p.m., Rm. 1025, Angell Hall.
Hayward Keniston
1. Consideration of the minutes
of the meeting of June 2, 1947 (pp.
2. Presentation of new mem-
3. Resolutions for Professors I.
D. Scott and C. B. Vibbert.
4. Memorials for Prof. Emeritus
Morris P. Tilley and Prof. David
5. Consideration of reports sub-
mitted with the call to this meet-
a. Executive Committee-Prof.
William Haber.
b. University Council-Prof. A.
W. Bromage. No report.
c. Executive Board of the Grad-
uate School-Prof. K. K. Landes.
d. Senate Advisory Committeel
on University Affairs-Prof. R. V.1
Churchill. No report.
e. Deans' Conference - Dean
Hayward Keniston. No report.
6. Report of the Dean on salary
7. Announcements.
8. New business.
Faculty, College of Engineering:
Faculty meeting, Mon., Oct. 6, 4:15
p.m., Rm. 311, W. Engineering
Choral Union Ushers: The fol-t
lowing report at Hill Auditorium
4:30 to 5:30 today for Main Floor
Ablin, Arthur R.; Anderson,
Hod.; Anderson, M. W.; Aquilina,
Peter; Athay, Mary Jean; Beach,
Neil W.; Bender, Richard M.;
Bergmann, John G.; Brandeis,
Erich; Brandt, R. W.; Chase, Allen
H.; Collins, W.; Coughey, Patricia;
De la Torre, Jose; Dexter, Mary
Jane; Dexter, W. D.; Doctor, Mar-
ilyn; Edmunds, William; Essen-
burg, Frank; Essenburg, Mrs.
Frank; Fries, Carol; Garwood,
Victor P.; Goldfarb, Shirley;
Goldfarb, Stuart; Goren, Alvin;
Grey, Mary Ann B.; Guttentag,
Joseph ;
Hahn, Mary Alice; Harner,
Jackie; Harper, Jacqueline; Hew-
itt, Ned E.; Hitchcock, H. Wiley;
Howland, Bob; Howland; June;
Hultquist, Aline; Hultquist, Har-
old; Kleymeyer, Martha; Kuzel,
William; Laetz, Ernest C.; Laetz,r

M's. Ernest C.; Lowry, William H.;
McIntosh, Donald B.; Malkus, Hu-
bert Paul; Marheine, Edward A.;
Mehlman, Gerald Jay; Merrill,
Mary; Muhlbach, Nick; O'Hern,
William C.;
Pasquariello, A. M.; Prange, Ar-
thur J. Jr.; Puglisi, Elizabeth A.;
Rasmussen, Robert; Redder,
Worth; Richter, H.; Roulier, Phi-
lippe; Sadowski, Faith; Shadford,.
W. C.; Sislock, Robert; Stewart,
James R.; Stockwell, Priscilla;
Suthergreen, Bruce B.; Thompson,
James P.; Thoresen, Robert W.;
Vetter, George; Walker, Jean;
Walker, Betty; Wenk, Corrine.
Choral Union Ushers: The fol-
lowing report at Hill Auditorium
4:30 to 5:30 today for First Bal-
cony assignments:
Albert, Allan H.; Augsburger,
Daniel; Barna, Betty M.; Berg,
Noreen; Beyer, Elnora M.; Bos-
key, Ira M.; Bowers, Gerald;
Coughey, Reed J.; Curtis, Jean;
Davis, Joan J.; Desai, R. P.; Diet-
rich, Shelby; Dobbins, Edith; Dol-
an, Nancy; Dvorman, Naomi; Eg-
gerth, Helen; Fahrenkopf, Geral-
dine; Feldman, B. O.; Fontaine,
Howard F.; Fletcher, Marilyn;
Gaborne, Jacquelyne; Gerlach,'
John R.;
Haber, Sylvia; Hamilton, David
R.; Herrigel, Bruce D.; Hewitt,
Beth Ann; Hills, Charles; House,,
Clyde V.; Hoyt, C. Jay; Kantor,
M.; Keck, Marilyn; King, Jean;
Landy, Harriet; Leeder, Robert
W.; Leistma, Mrs. R.; Lewis, Bar-
bara; Literaty, Nadine M.; McIn-
tosh, Harold; MacMillan, William
M.; Marx, Helen; Mast, Virginia;
E Morey, Claire; Morgan, Jean;
Naymik, Mrs. Anne M.; Naymik,
Daniel; Patton, Nancy; Porter,
Stephanie; Puff, Harold;
Ranganathan, G. S.; Schoen-
feld, Barbara; Schutt, Jean;
Schwendener, Ben; Shube, Mar-
ilyn; Smith, Phyllis; Swarthout,
Nelson; van der Harst, Marria;
Vasunia, D. F.; Weinberger, Mel-
va; Worth, Mrs. Phyllis; Wyman,
Irma M.
University Directory changes of
address and phone number must
be reported this week.,
Ira M. Smith, Registrar
To Deans, Directors, Departmentj
Heads, and Others Responsiblej
for Payrolls:
Payrolls for the Fall Semester
are ready for approval. Please call
in Room 9, University hall before
October 15. Prompt action will
help the Payroll Department com-
plete their rolls for October.
All veterans in training under
P.L. 16 are reminded that they
are required to file a report of ab-
sence. Those P.L. 16 trainees who
failed to obtain an absence re-
port card during registration
should obtain one at the Veterans

Service Bureau, Rm. 1514 Rack-]
Identification Cards: Any stu-
dent may leave a stamped self-]
addressed envelope in tile office ofr
Student Affairs, Room 2 Univer-
sity Hall before Oct. 4, in order to
have his identification card
mailed to him.
Women's Housing Applications
for Spring Semester, 1948:
1. Women students now living
in dormitories are reminded that
their present contracts extend
through the spring semester, 1948.
Retiuests for release will be con-
sidered by the Office of the Dean
of Women only until January 10,
2. Women students wishing to
remain in the same League Houses
they now occupy may request the
housemothers for spring contracts
immediately. Women students
now living in League Houses who
wish to move toother League
Houses for the spring semester
may secure application forms
from the Office of the Dean of
Women beginning November 1,
1947. Between November 1 and
15, those applicants will be re-
ferred to the first vacancies avail-
able for the spring semester.
3. New women students not now
on campus admitted to the Uni-
versity for the spring semester
will be given the opportunity to
apply for housing through the Of-
fice of the Dean of Women as fol-
a. A limited number of women
admitted as first semester fresh-
men for the spring may apply for
dormitory accommodations on
and after November 15, 1947.
b. All other women newly ad-
mitted, including those with ad-
vanced standing and graduate
students. may apply for supple-
mentary housing on or after No-
vember 15, 1947.
(Announcement of application
procedure for housing for fall 1948
will appear at a later date)
Students, College of Literature,
Science, and the Arts: Courses
may not be elected for credit after
Saturday, October 4. Saturday,
October 4, is therefore the last
day on which new elections may
be approved. The willingness of
an instructor to admit a student
later will not affect the operation
- of this rule.
Research openings in Mathe-
matics: There are at present sev-
eral openings for graduate stu-
dents to do research in mathe-
matics on a part-time basis for a
project in the Mathematics De-
partment, sponsored by the Office
of Naval Research. Topics cover-
ed include the following: random
processes and other problems in
probability, non-linear differential
equations, analytic functions, min-
imal surfaces, subharmonic func-
tions, and divergent series.
Openings are available at var-
ious levels of achievement, with
the majority at the dissertation
level. Interested persons (includ-
ing any who may have applied
last spring) should contact Prof.
R. M. Thrall, Rm. 3004, Angell
Hall, for further information.
Applications for Grants in Sup-
port of Research Projects:
It is requested that faculty
members desiring grants from the
Research Funds in support of re-
search projects begin early in 1948
to file their proposals in the Of-
fice of the Graduate School by
Wednesday, October 15, 1947. Re-
quests for continuation of present
projects or for projects to be initi-
ated during the next fiscal year
should be made at a date early
next year to be announced later.
Application forms will be mailed

or can be obtained at the Secre-
tary's Office, Rm. 1006 Rackham
Building, Telephone 372.
Married Veterans of World War
H-University Terrace Apart-
ments and Veterans' Emergency
Housing Project.
Opportunity will be provided
Friday, October 3 for students in
the above group to file application
for residence in the University
Terrace Apartments and the Vet-
erans' Emergency Housing Project.
At present there are no vacan-
cies in these apartments, but ap-
plications will be considered for
future vacancies.
Applications for residence in
these apartments will be consid-
I ered according to the following
1. Only married veterans who
are at present registered in the
University may apply.
2. Only married veterans of
World War II may apply.
3. Only Michigan residents may
apply. (The Regents' definition of
a Michigan resident follows. "No
one shall be deemed a resident of
Michigan for the purpose of reg-
istration in the University unless
he or she has resided in this state
six months next preceding the
date of proposed enrollment.")
4. Veterans who have incurred

physical disability of a serious na-
ture will be given first consider-
ation. A written statement from
Dr. Forsythe of the University
Health Service concerning such
disability should be included in
the application.
5. Only students who have com-
pleted two terms in this Univer-
sity may apply. (Summer session
is considered as one-half term.)
6. Students who are admitted to
these apartments may in no case
occupy them for a period longer
than two years,
7. Length of overseas service
will be an important determin-
ing factor.
8. In considering an applicant's
total length of service, A.S.T.P.,
V-12, and similar programs will
be discounted.
9. If both husband and wife are
veterans of World War II and the
husband is a Michigan resident
and both are enrolled in the Uni-
versity their combined application
will be given special consideration.
10. Each applicant must file
with his application his Military
Record and Report of Separation.
Married veterans of World War
II who have filed applications for
the Terrace Apartments prior to
October 1, 1947 should not apply
again, since their applications are
being processed in terms of the
above qualifications.
Office of Student Affairs
Room 2, University Hall
All Students, Graduate and Un-
dergraduate, are notified of the
following revised regulations
adopted by the Committee on Stu-
dent Conduct:
The presence of women guests
in men's residences, except for
exchange and guest dinners or for
social events approved by the Of-
fice of Student Affairs, is not per-
mitted. (This regulation obvious-
ly does not apply to mothers of
members.) Effective February,
Exchange and guest dinners
must be announced to the Office
of Student Affairs at least one day
in advance of the scheduled date,
and are approved, chaperoned or
unchaperoned, provided that they
are confined to the hours 5:30
p.m. to 8 p.m. for week day din-
ners, and 1 p.m. to 3 p.m. for Sun-
day dinners. Exchange dinners
are defined as meals in men's resi-
dences or women's residences at-
tended by representative groups
of members of approved organi-
zations of the other sex; guest
dinners are defined as meals in
men's residences and women's
residences attended by guests of
the other sex who may or may not
belong to University organiza-
The use or presence of intoxi-
cating liquors in student quarters
has a tendency to impair student
morale, and is contrary to the
best interests of the students and
of the University and is not per-
itted. Effective July, 1947.
Former naval oersonnel (offi-
cer and enlisted) who were con-
nected with Communications Sup-
plementary Activity during the
war, and who are interested in
joining an organized reserve unit
on campus call Mr. Gray, tele-
phone 25-8433.
College of Literature, Science,
and the Arts, Schools of Edu-
cation, Forestry, Music and
Public Health.
Students who received marks
of I, X or "no report" at the close
of their last semester or summer
session of attendance will receive
a grade of E in the course or
courses unless this work is made
up by October 22. Students wish-
ing an extension of time beyond

this date in order to make up this
work should file a petition ad-
dressed to the appropriate offi-
cial in their school with Room 4
U.H. where it will be transmitted.
Undergraduate women: Each
organized undergraduate women's
residence is required to choose a
house president and to establish
quiet hours by the end of the sec-
ond week of classes. The names
of the house director, president,
and signout sheet official (if A
person other than the president is
in charge of these), and a list of
quiet hours must be turned in to
the Women's Judiciary Council,
Undergraduate Office, Michigan
League, by Friday, October 3. This
applies to all dormitories, sorori-
ties, and league houses where un-
dergraduate women reside.
Women's Judiciary Council
Academic Notices
Doctoral Examination for Wil-
liam Resnick, Chemical Engineer-
ing; thesis: "Mass Transfer in
Beds of Fluidized Solids," Sat.,
Oct. 4, 3201 E. Engineering Bldg.,
9:30 a.m. Chairman, R. R. White.
Doctoral Examination for Harry
Hammond Wilcox, Zoology; thesis:
"Description and Adaptive Modi-
fications of the Pelvic Muscula-
ture of the Loon, Gavia immer,"
Sat., Oct. 4, 3091 Natural Science
Bldg., 1:30 p.m. Chairman, A. .
Freshman Health Lectures for


Barnaby, is this one of

Hello, Shrdlu ...i'm glad the Press,
at loast, realizes the impartance of4

3ut it isn't much of a rally, is it?
11 Of course. I knew it couldn't be.

Back to Top

© 2021 Regents of the University of Michigan