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March 03, 1948 - Image 4

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The Michigan Daily, 1948-03-03

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Distortion and Venom


About time, when a foolish little man
can turn part of our "supreme" representa-
tive body into .a mouthpiece for his own
distorted views.
Rep. J. Parnell Thomas, (Rep., N.Y.) has
declared through his committee for-the-
preservation-of-the-American - way - of-life
(sub-commitee of the Un-American Activ-
ities Committee), that Dr. Edward U. Con-
don, atomic scientist and director of the
J.S. Bureau of Standards, is a Communist
leak, and "one of the weakest links in our
atomic security."
There are, of course, no facts to sup-
port this accusation. But that doesn't stop
Parnell. Using his powers as head of the
group, he saw to it that his own mania
against Wallace, Condon and liberals in
general was spread into the headlines as
an official statement.
Thomas, through the committee, demand-
ed that Condon be removed from his fed-
eral job, which is important in atomic ener-
gy development. The reasoning involved
should be of great interest to students of
logic, ethics, politics, psychology, medicine,
geology, history, mathematics, English, en-
gineering and law.
1. Condon was appointed to the govern-
ment post by Henry A. Wallace when the
latter was commerce secretary.
2. Wallace is the Communists' "candidate
for president."
3. Condon's wife was of "Czechoslovakian
4. Condon is a member of the American
Soviet Science Society. This group is affil-
iated with the National Council of American
Soviet Friendship," which was recently cited
as a subversive organization by Attorney
General Clark. (The science society is also
distinguished by a $25,000 grant from the
Rockefeller Foundation, which, evidently,
should be investigated also.
5. There is no evidence that Condon is a
Communist Party member.
Ergo: from these "facts," Condon should
be removed from his post.
\ But Parnell "forgot" to note several minor
1. The Department of Commerce loyalty
Editorials published in The Michigan Daily
are written by members of The Daily staff
and represent the views of the writers only.

board had completed a special investigation
of Condon on Feb. 24 and stated in unani-
mous opinion that "no reasonable grounds
exist for believing that Dr. Condon is dis-
loyal to the United States."
2.This investigationuwas requested by
Condon, who provided full information and
cooperation. Condon took this action after
Thomas had made similar charges last year,
and then refused to reply when Condon
offered information and assistance.
3. The sub-committee also, probably
naturally, refused to consider the career
and nature of the man himself-a man
who has contributed greatly to the de-
velopment of science in America and the
In America, Parnell; that is the magic
word isn't it?
If you are still interested in what is hap-
pening in your Congress, we might conjec-
ture a little bit on Parnell's motives, and
jot down the following:
1. Condon was adviser to the Senate
committee which wrote the unanimously
approved bill taking atomic matters from
the military and putting them under a
civilian committee.
2. Condon is a liberal.
3. Parnell Thomas likes to see his name
in headlines.
4. Thomas wanted to hit Wallace and
used Condon as a tool to get his own, al-
most libelous, comments into the papers
as an official report. This comment on Wal-
lace was included under remarks on Com-
munist in the following interesting literary
form :
"In this country they haven't gotten as
far as they did in Czechoslovakia, but they
got pretty far, because they got a man as
Vice President of the United States, and he
is now their candidate for President . .."
The story of Parnell Thomas' latest fling
is just another link in a long chain of dis-
gusting incidents. But it is serious. Thomas
and the men on his committee were elect-
ed by you, and are able to continue their
activities because you sanction them.
We don't expect everyone to agree with
all of our conclusions. But you must recog-
nize that no man, who is as obviously in-
competent and biased as Parnell Thomas,
should hold power which permits him to
place the prestige of Congress behind his
own unfounded attacks on loyal and con-
scientious Americans.
-Harriett Friedman.

A Tale
MARGARET ENJOYED spending Saturday
afternoon alone in the flat. Her friend
Ann would drop in later for a dish of tea,
but until then it would be a good hour, too,
filled with fine small things.
She straightened the flatware in the kitch-
en drawer. Then, as she picked up a teaspoon,
and looked at it, she had a shudder.
It was worn. It was definitely worn. They'd
had the plated ware only two years, and here
was a teaspoon worn, with something showing
unpleasantly through the silver.
We've been married long enough to wear
out a spoon, she thought. They hadn't rotat-
ed them, they'd used the same two at the
end of the compartment over and over, that
was the trouble.
She dropped the spoon and walked,
rather quickly, into the living room. It was
a troubling thought, that they'd been mar-
ried long enough to wear out a spoon.
They had not intended to wear out their
silver in this little flat. It was one of the
things they had meant to take with them,
"later," when Harry finished his studies,
and when they had more money, and
could get a bigger apartment, or a house.
She almost scurried to the mahoganysec-
retary that Uncle James had given them.
Was it worn? That was one of the things
they were going to take with them, "later"
too. She looked at it anxiously. A scratch,
at the bottom of the left door?
Was it impossible, then, to carry things,
unhurt, through the hard years of getting
And what about themselves, getting older?
Maybe they, she and Harry, would be rather
damaged, too, by the time the good years
came, if ever. Margaret ran to the bathroom
mirror, and looked at herself. No, she didn't
look older; the face wasn't any different from
the face she had seen in the mirrors of three
and four and five years ago. Except maybe
for the look of apprehension that there might
be a difference.
The doorbell rang.
* * *
It was Ann. She hadn't seen Ann for three
or four months. Ann was a year older, but
they had been good friends once, at school.
Margaret helped him off with her coat and,
as she noticed Ann's careful hair-do, it did


Letters to the Editor ...

not escape her that Ann was
noticing the flat, and its things.
"Joe wants us to get married,"
first thing, as they sat down.
"I don't know. Then we have to
business about finding a place to
getting furniture, at a time like

said Ann,
start this
live. And
this. And

Better Housing Criteria

STANDARDS DESIGNED to safeguard the
welfare of the occupants have taken the
place of race qualifications in a recent Chi-
cago housing project agreement approved
for a "mixed occupancy" area. Race restric-
tions were lifted in favor of blanket stand-
ards applying to all comers.
In the one housing project at least,
the interviewing official can no longer
say, "I'm sorry, this project is restricted,"
as soon as he sees the applicant. t
He can say something life "Yes, we have
an apartment. By the way, here is a list of
the health restrictions we expect our tenants
to obey." And this will be his t only basis of
selection until the 1800 family quota for the
project has been filled.
General standards prescribed by the
agreement are:
(1) Maintain properties in accordance

with certain minimum standards of health

and safety.
(2) Limit per room occupancy

and pre-

vent overcrowding.
(3) Make no conversions except into self-
contained units having private kitchens and
The third provision is aimed against the
practice of making several families occupy-
ing kitchenette apartments share a common
It is encouraging to know that valid cri-
teria have at last replaced irrational prej-
udice even if only in this one case. It would
seem that man has gained a bit in his race
to raise his rationality to the level of his
technological and scientific achievements.
The incident marks a laudable step
forward on the path of human progress.
But the responsibility doesn't end with.
the setting up of standards. The crucial
issue is whether they will be enforced im-
partially or merely made a blind behind
which flimsy excuses and trumped up
charges will become bases of refusal and
-Alice Brinkman.


STALIN SEEMS to have had more success
in controlling the chisel than the musical
His Napoleonic (hand thrust in coat) fig-
ure dominates the exhibit 6f Soviet sculpture
now being shown at Rackham from more
than the one panel devoted to him in the
Russian work.
None of the sculptors has gone beyond
the confines of actual life. Their subject
matter-great Russians of the past and
present or handsome representatives of the
proletariat youth.
In most, the technique is excellent with
strong, dynamic heads and figures skill-
fully portrayed. Great strength charac-
terizes each of the pieces-in some con-
tained, in others lashing out with tre-
mendous force. Even a rather grotesque
porcelain figure exhibits this quality.
"The Sentinel," a full figure by Leonid
Sherwood, is one of the better works in the
show. From the rough, flowing mass of his
coat the soldier's face peers out with calm
Busts of Leo Tolstoy by two different
sculptors are notable for their textural
qualities. Anna Golobkina has built the
writer's head from a swirling mass to
create a fine rhythmic effect.
Maxim Gorky is also depicted in two
works, one a very striking bronze bust which
catches all the keen, intentness of the
The graceful rhythm and nice feeling in
"Woman Pulling on her Stocking" is some-
how marred by the awkward position of the
figure. In the only other works which get
away from the general theme of the exhibit,

this talk about a recession. I'm a little
Margaret looked at her curiously. She
really was scared; there was something in
her eyes.
"It gives me butterflies," said Ann. She
put her hand to her middle, with a little-girl
* * * *
Margaret went to the kitchen for the
tea. She reached back into the drawer for'
two of the unworn spoons. As she dropped
them on the tray, something made her
stare at them. They seemed too aggressively
new. She put them back, and took out the
pair that showed the marks of use. They
seemed familiar and good, somehow, as if
their oldness was not a damage but a
badge of many good teas and days ac-
complished. She put them on the tray, and
smiled, as she went into the living room
to the trembling girl on the sofa.
(Copyright, 1948, New York Post Corporation)
Negative Stand
Taft observed that the development of
Wallace's third party may mean a loss of as
much as 20 per cent of the Democratic
strength., 40
If Senator Taft weren't such a dignified
gentleman, and a presidential candidate at
that, we could see him jumping up and down
with glee at the thought that with Wallace's
help, he, or a fellow Republican, may end
up in the White House. And we wonder if
that is the kind of attitude we want in our
chief executive.
The whole situation has been discussed
before but it needs to be repeated because
the idea of "let Henry win the election for
us" is getting to be an occupational disease
of Republican candidates. Democrats, at-
tempting to collect their straggling voters,
will have to present a strong platform. The
Republicans are faced by no such necessity
and from all indications they plan to take
full advantage of their position.
Perhaps years of being the minority party,
accustomed the GOP to merely offering op-
position instead of planning a constructive
program. If this is so, then it's time there
were some changes made.
A party whose only plan for victory is a
strong negative attitude and a hope for a
split in the opposition, shows a fundamental
internal weakness which should provoke
some serious questioning of its claims to the
power it is seeking.
-Allegra Pasqualetti

(Continued from Page 2)
Phi, Cooley House, Delta Tau Del-
ta, Kappa Phi, Lambda Chi Alpha,
Lloyd House, Michigan House, Phi
Alpha Kappa, Phi Kappa Psi, Phi
Kappa Tau. Phi Rho Sigma, Sig-
ma Chi, Sigma Nu, Theta Chi,
Zeta Beta Tau
March 7
Sigma Alpha Mu,* Theta Xi*
Bureau of Appointments and Oc-
cupational Information:
The Boy Scouts of America will
have a representative here on
Wed., March 3, to interview senior
men and graduate students who
are interested in opportunities in
scouting executive positions. Un-
dergraduates who are interested in
information about scouting oppor-
tunities should attend the meeting
on Wed., March 3, at 4 p.m. in the
Natural Science Auditrium.
Detroit Civil Service: Annoumfe-
ments have been received for:
Junior Typist, $1960 to $2188;
Intermediate Typist, $2469 to
$2601; Stenographer, $2535 to
$2667. Closing date, June 4.
For further information, call at
the Bureau of Appointments.
State of Michigan Civil Service:
Announcements have been receiv-
ed for:
Gasoline Tax Examiner A and I,
$2340 to 3240, Closing date March
17, 1948, Geologist I and III, $2760
to $3240 and $4020 to $4740, clos-
ing date March 24, 1948; Tabu-
lating Clerk A2, A, Al, $2160 to
$2700, closing date March 24, 1948;
Tabulating Machines Supervisor
I, $2760 to $3240, closing date
March 24, 1948.
For information, call at the Bu-
reau of Appoinments.
Camp Jobs
Mrs. Cugell of Camp Q-Gull on
Lake Charlevoix will be at the Bu-
reau of Appointments on Thurs.,
March 4, to interview experienced
arts and crafts, music, and riding
counselors; waterfront man with
current instructors rating; also,
registered nurses for position of
camp nurse.
A representative from Camp
Wathana, Detroit Council of
Campfire Girls camp, will be at
the Bureau of Appointments on
Thurs., March 4, to interview ex-
perienced instructors in riding,
archery, camperaft; also, female
waterfront director with current
Water Safety Instructor's rating.
For appointment or further in-
formation call at 201 Mason Hall
or call extension 371.
University Lecture: "Public Ad-
ministration as the "'Eighth' Poli-
tical Process," Dean Paul H. Ap-
pleby, Maxwell Graduate School of
Citizenship and Public Affairs;
auspices of the Institute of Public
Administration. Thurs., March 4,
4:15 p.m., Rackham Amphitheatre.
University Lecture: Mr. Edgar P.
Richardson, director of the Detroit
Institute of Arts, will lecture on
the subject, "The Real and Ideal,
Subjective and Objective in Amer-
ican Painting," Fri., March 5, 4:15
p.m., Rackham Amphitheatre;
auspices of the Department of
Fine Arts.
Russel Wright, Industrial De-
signer, New York, will lecture on
the subject, "Mechanisms of Mag-
ic," Thurs., March 5, 4:15 p.m.,
Auditorium, Architecture Bldg.
La Sociedad Hispanica will pre-
sent a lecture entitled "Algunos
Aspectos Literarios del Barroco
Espanol" by Sr. Jose F. Cirre,
Thurs., March 4, 8 p.m., Rm. D,
Alumni Memorial Hall.
Aademic Notices

Anthropology 152, The Mind of
Primitive Man, will not meet Wed.,
March 3.
Bacteriology Seminar: Thurs.,
March 4, 4 p.m., Bacteriology Li-
brary, Rm. 1562, E. Medical Bldg.
Mr. John M. Dickerman will dis-
cuss the "Studies on the Resist-
ance-lowering Mechanism of Ac-
tion of Hog Gastric Mucin." All
interested are invited.
Concentration Discussion Series:
Wednesday, March 3
Classical and Modern European
Languages-4:15 p.m., 25 Angell
Prof. F. O. Copley: The Place of1
Classics in a Liberal Education
Prof. O. M. Pearl: Various Fields
of Research Open to People Fa-
miliar with the Classics
Prof. Otto Graf: Values in the
Studies of Modern Foreign Lan-
Geology and Mineralogy - 4:15
p.m., Terrace ;Room, Michigan

Prof. K. K. Landes: Preparation
for Concentration in Geology
Prof. J. T. Wilson: Preparation
for Training in Geo-Physics
Prof. C. B. Slawson: Concen-
tration in Mineralogy
Geometry Seminar: Wed., March
3, 3 p.m., Rm. 3001, Angell Hall.
P. S. Jones will discuss "Mathe-
matical Theories of Vision."
Make-up Examinations in Ger-
man 1, II, 31, and 32 will be given
Sat.. March 6. 10-12 a.m. in Rm.
201, University Hall. All students
who failed to take final examina-
tions at the end of last semester
must get written permission from
the instructors concerned and sub-
mit this statement at the time of
the examination.
History Language Examination
for the M.A. Degree: Fri., March 5,
at 4 p.m., in Room B, Haven Hall.
Each student is responsible for his
own dictionary. Please register at
the History Dept. Office before
taking the examination.
M. S. 462-4th year Ordnance
students will meet in uniform at
ROTC Headquarters, Wed., March
3 promptly at 1300 hours. The
class will visit Argus Inc. as a por-
tion of the course on Fire Control
Physical - Inorganic Chemistry
Seminary Wed., March 3, 4:05
p.m., Rm. 303, Chemistry Bldg. S.
Lewin will speak on "Electron Im-
pact," and R. S. Hansen will speak
on "Kinetics of Phase Formation."
Political Science 1, 2, and 52,
Make-up Examinations: Sat.,
March 6, Rm. 3011, Angell Hall.
Political Science 273, Public Per-
sonnel Administration: Because
of illness Mr. Wilson must post-
pone his meeting with the seminar
until Wed., March 10. The group
will meet this week in the regular
room, 202 Mason Hall.
University of Michigan Concert
Band, William D. Revelli, Conduc-
tor, will present its annual spring
concert at 8:30 p.m. Thurs., March
4, in Hill Auditorium. The pro-
gram will include compositions by
Rimsky-Korsakov, Bach, Gomez,
Holst, Wagner, Tansman, Schu-
bert, and Dvorak, as well as three
Michigan songs. The public is in-
Events Today
Radio Program:
2:30-2:45 p.m., WKAR, The
Hopwood Room, Kathleen Hughes.
2:45-2:55 p.m., WKAR, The
School of Music, The University
Symphony Orchestra.
5:45-6 p.m., WPAG, Today's
World and Local Problems. George
Kiss, "The Balkans After World
War II."
Sigma Gamma Epsilon: 12 noon,
Rm. 3055, Natural Science Bldg.

EDITOR'S NOTE: Because The Daily
prints every letter to the editor re-
ceived (which is signed, 300 words
or less in length, and in good taste)
we remindourreaders that the views
expressed in letters are those of the
writers only. Letters of more than
300 words are shortened, printed or
omitted at the discretion of the edi-
torial director.
'Ensian Attacked
To the Editor:
sales campaigns all year by the
Michiganensian. They call their
book a student publication. How
can that be when the University
pays for most of it? Their adver-
tising says that they may go in
the hole. Other Universities pay
for their books and have better
books. As long as the University
is backing the book-why can't we
have a better year-book than the
one in. 1947?
-Robert Anderson.
(EDITOR'S NOTE: The 'Ensian and
other student publications pay for
themselves, and are notbacked by
University money. As for a better
year book, do you have a subscrip-
tion to this year's issue? "It's ter-
rific.'-phrase used by courtesy of
Duck Dawson.
* * *
Facts Distorted
To the Editor:
I REGRET to find that a number
of the group which is usually
described as the "intellectuals,"
and who must by their training
and education be champions of
the truth, I regret to find that
they have subscribed to the idea
of "the end justifies the means."
Even if the means were the dis-
tortion of all the facts with ut-
ter disregard to the intelligene
of the audience,
I refer to the ICZFA's rally on
February 25, in which they tried
to win their point by playing on
the emotions of their audience
by pretending that "Christianity
and democracy cannot exist un-
der the feudal tyranny of the Is-
lamic world."
I am an Arab Christian myself
and let me say, and in this all the
Arab Christians agree with me,
that above everything we are
Arabs, we are Arabs before we are
Christians and we are treated in
our countries as such. Just as a
simple illustration: the Lebanese
Government is Christian with a
Christian president. In Iraq, in
the last number of years, the min-
ister of supplies was a Christian,
all during the critical period of
the war and after it. The director
general- of Higher Education is
a Christian. The director of the
Department of Industrial Re-
search is a Christian. The assis-
tant director general of the De-
partment of Immigration and Na-
turalization is a Christian. The
deans of the College of Engineer-
ing and the Higher Teachers
Training College were Christians
until a year ago.
I don't want to numerate all
the Christians in high positions
in the different Arab countries
as, naturally, that needs many
more than the 300 words to which
this article must be limited. Let
me add that in this University
there are five Iraqi Government
students and two of them are
May I submit humble advice,
to the Zionists, that the Ameri-
can public is endowed with more
than an average share of com-
mon sense, and let us hope that
in their future attempts, they will
use more untruthful and sounder
-Emanuel M. Amir
* * *
To the Editor.

READ IN Saturday's Michigan
Daily the comments given by
Rev. Franklin K. Littell, Student
Religious Association Director,
concerning the Palestinian ques-
tion and I as a Palestinian Chris-
tian Arab have something to say
concerning this matter and hope
that you, publish it in your paper.
Religion is something which is
altogether different from the po-
litical situation in Palestine. We
Arab Christians in Palestine are
not struggling for Christianity but
are struggling for the people of
Palestine regardless of their relig-
ious beliefs.
The Palestinian problem is a
conflict between the people of
Palestine and foreign imperialistic
elements, and Zionism in Pales-
tine is nothing more than an im-
perialistic element strengthened
by English imperialism for polit-
ical purposes. And so Zionism it-
self is not working for the benefit
of the Jewish pepole but is alto-
gether against them.
Religion is something personal
and is different from the political

beliefs of a person who is from
the people and believes in working
for the people.
In conclusion I would like to
emphasize that attempts to make
distinctions between Christian and
Moslem in Palestine will surely
fail. And we Palestinians are very
strongly opposed to those who ex-
ploit religion for political pur-
Our unity in opposing religious
distinctions and discriminations
is a proof of our democratic feel-
---Wadi S. Rumman.
Music Censorship
To the Editor:
RALPH A. RAIMI's letter of
February 24th sounded like
some unctious gibberish expound-
ed by an art-colonist,
He writes, "I cannot go along
with the notion that the rulers of
Russia are stupid in supposing
that music can be political."
Brother R. can easily refute this
"curiously prevalent" notion if he
will present the public with an ex-
ample of "political music'."
Of all the edifying accomplish-
ments attributed to music, poli-
tical expressions and other senti-
ments of that nature remain in-
expressible. No talk-no gab-
just produce an example.
To quote further from the scrip-
tures: "Whence came this idea
that art is some special sphere not
subject to moral interpretation."
(Now he expands the subject of
music to "art.")
Remember, Brother R., the Rus-
sians censored music. Nobody can
deny that a painting or a poem
may contain political connota-
tions but the Russian censorship
was on music and music alone.
Music has the singular attribute
of being incapable of political ex-
If this thesis is distastef l to
with your theology, if it irritates
you, Brother R., if it doesn't fit in
your civilized spleen, convert us
with an example.
-Robin Cruce
* * *
Save Mehary
To the Editor.
IN THE DAILY'S editorial of
Saturday last, an issue of para-
mount importance, it seems to us,
was neatly skirted in righteous in-
dignation over the long-bemoaned
discrimination of southern insti-
tutions of higher learning. Far
more important than the feeble
attempts of the God-preserve-the-
white-race - supreme demagogue
governors of certain states to get
around the recent Supreme Court
decision is the one burning ques-
tion: why should Mehary have to
Why, indeed, should the pop-
ulation of this nation stand by
and see the greatest source of the
sorely-needed southern Negro doc-
tors be stopped? Can not the peo-
ple of a nation who have con-
tributed so generously to drives
to curb cancer, polio, heart dis-
ease, etc., dig down just a little
deeper to preserve one of the main
hopes of the oppressed Negro
masses below the Mason-Dixon?
Would it not be appropriate for
the medical students and faculty
of this university to launch a
drive, first on this campus, then
to others, and finally throughout
the nation to collect enough
money to "Save Mehary." It
would be indeed a noble and
worthwhile undertaking.
Manard Pont.
Herbert Brode.
Conrad Goode.

Fifty-Eighth Year



the radio

Delta Chi: 7:30 p.m.,
Union. Discussion of



A WANDERING GYPSY violinist found
his way to Hill Auditorium last night
and provided a varied concert which ranged
from the magnificent towthe mediocre.
Georges Enesco, well-known composer of
the Romanian Rhapsody, reached real
heights with his concluding selection of
gypsy airs, giving the number more feeling
and enthusiasm than any other on the pro-
gram. To prove his versatility, he earlier
produced a most satisfactory Bach pre-
ludium and fugue and encored with a spar-
kling Mozart Rondo.
Perhaps the fact that Mr. Enesco started
out with a singularly monotonous Vivaldi
rendition dampened audience reaction; in
any case, it took them some time to warm
up to his playing. However, he began re-
deeming himself during the Tartini cadenza,
in which the double trills were marvelous.
By the time he launched into his own son-
ata, which was, incidentally, a very intrigu-
ing piece of music, he had his audience pre-
pared for the moodiness of the work and
they evidently enjoyed it. The second move-
ment was especially interesting with its
weird harmony.
Noticeable intonation difficulties and oc-
casional harshness of tone which seemed to

Institute of Aeronautical Scien-
ces: 7:30 p.m., Rm. 1042, E. Engi-
neering Bldg. Business: Plans for
joint meeting between the Univer-
sity of Detroit, Wayne University,
and the University of Michigan.
Discussion on possible field trip to
Cleveland on March 26.
Mr. Henry H. Kerr, United
States Rubber Co., will give a talk
on "Aircraft Wheels and Brakes."
New members welcome.
Tlwe American Society of Mb-
chanical Engineers: Field trip to
Great Lakes Steel plant in Ecorse,
the afternoons of Wed. and Thurs.,
March 3 and 4. All Engineering
students are invited. Sign up for
the trip at the A.S.M.E. bulletin
board outside the Heat Engine
Lab. in W. Engineering.
Gilbert & Sullivan Society: Full
chorus rehearsal, 7 p.m., Michigan
Union Opera Committee meet-
ing 4:30 p.m., Rm. 302, Michigan
Student Chapter, National Law-
yers Guild: 4:15 p.m., Michigan
Union. All members and those in-
terested in joining are urged to
attend. Discussion of plans for se-
U. of M. Rifle Club: 7:15 p.m.,
ROTC rifle range. All students in-



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YPCM: Executive Meeting,
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(Continued on Page 5)



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