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February 10, 1948 - Image 4

Resource type:
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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1948-02-10

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

# iNYd4 bYY

ft I--A-IN-- -4

Hold On ToYour Hats

ITJE BREA$ has come. Hold on to your
hats, because we may be going on a
down hill ride. The decline we're talking
about has nothing to do with commodities
or grain; we're noting the first drop in
enrollment here since the war.
Like the weary consumers, we just can't
believe it. We're too accustomed by now
to overcrowded classes, restaurants and
houses to adjust quicl:ly to the notion that
Contributions
The Daily attempts to present discus-
sions and features on its editorial page
which are of greatest possible interest to
its student readers. As part of this aim,
we will add to this page a student column
and a cartoon devoted principally to local
issues. Any student who wishes to apply
for the position of columnist or cartoon-
ist may submit samples of his work to
this office before noon, Friday, Feb. 13.
Positions are also open for book, movie
and music reviewers. Sample reviews
must also be in by the Friday deadline.
In addition to these permanent fea-
tures, The Daily welcomes regular con-
tributions from its readers to both the
Letters to The Editor and It So Rappens
columns.
-The Senior Editors.

from now on we may have some room in
which to turn around.
And like our price thwarted brethren, we
can't believe thati this is the real thing.
We keep telling ourselves that before the
war, enrolllment ilways went down during
the spring term, and that after all, with a
February graduating class of 1500, a drop
in registration was to be expected.
And even the fact that we still have some
19,500 students around here can't discour-
age us. All we can reahze is that there are
1,000 less.
University officials prayerfully predicted
last fall, when enrollment shot up to 20,500,
that this marked the peak of all peaks, and
we would now start the decline. They said
that enrollment would eventually level off
at about 18,000. We, who entered the Uni-
versity during the boom and have been
hustled around ever since, just couldn't be-
lieve it.
More than half the decrease is accounted
for by the drop in veteran enrollment, a
trend which is likely to continue. But we
are slightly worried about those people who
won't be applying in the future. It was com-
forting to think that 20,500 people wanted a.
college education even if it made conditions
a little crowded.
We now can go to our still-packed classes
with a lighter heart, and even next fall when
enrollment shoots back up to 20,000 there
will at least have been this moment of joy.
--Harriett Friedman.

IT SO HAPPENS.-
* Post-Mortem -

What Was the Mark?

A COED of our acquaintance was assigned
a term paper on Lucretius for her phi-
losophy course. She neglected to study up
on that philosopher, but the night before
the paper was due, deciding to trust to luck
and her "natural ability," dashed it off.
Some time later, the paper was returned.
At the end the professor had noted: "In-
genious, but not Lucretius."
ANOTHER of our femnale friends ran
into some academic trouble because of
neglecting her studies. She was consider-
ably shocked when she discovered a ques-
tion on her Shakespeare final asking
for a comparison between King John and
Uen2ry IV, part one--the poor girl had
never gotten around to King John.
Novel Campagn
A CAMPAIGN TO MAKE "racial prejudice
as unpopular as B.O." will be carried
out on a national level this year by the
Advertising Council, Inc. The latest in a
series of public welfare drives carried on
by the council, it will have the support of
the entire advertising profession. In addi-
tion, many business and manufacturing
groups, newspaper associations, labor, con-
sumer, and civic organizations have pledged
support.
The three principal points to be stressed
in the campaign are:
1. Accept-or reject - people on their in-
dividual worth.
2. Do not listen to or spread rumors
against a race or religion.
3. Speak up against prejudice, wherever
it is; in business, school, labor union, church
or social group.
Every available means of advertising will
be used to publicize the program, known as
the "United American Campaign." Striking
posters have been designed and eloquent
statements formulated. Newspapers, maga-
zines, radio broadcasts, outdoor display
panels, and subway car cards all will be
used to carry the campaign to the people.
Campaign manager Edward Royal says the
drive will be pushed strongly, in the South.
The campaign was organized by public
spirited citizens who felt that the enormous
power of advertising could and should be
used to promote public as well as private
interests. The purpose of the campaign is
the best argument for its support.
--Pat James.
Same Note
THE CRACKED Liberty Bell, historic
monument in Independence Hall, Phil-
adelphia, is. becoming a stronger tradition
with the passing of time.
A recent accident in a little Italian village
is our proof.
To express their thanks for the goodwill
of the American Friendship Train, the Ro-
tary Club, of Florence, Italy, ordered a bell
to be cast. "A new Liberty Bell," according
to the Associated Press, the bell was solid
brass, one foot high and weighed fifteen
pounds. Not as large as the original Liberty
Bell, it was large enough to express the
feeling of many hungry Italian people; so
it was shipped by rail-on its way to the
Rotary Club of Philadelphia.
Fate stopped the train at a tiny village,
whose inhabitants were eager to see the bell.
They excitedly unwrapped the elaborate

But fortunately, our friend had seen
a film of Robin Hood last summer in
which a King John took considerable part
as the villain.
She told us afterwards, ,If Shakespeare
is anything like Metro-Goldwyn-Mayer,
I got an A...
It Could Be Poor Memory
ODNE OF THE LOCAL bookstores, over-
whelmed by orders for a certain book,
reports that so far no customer has men-
tioned the title. "I forgot the name," the
usual gambit runs," but it's by a man named
Kinsey.'
* * *
Word for Word
(EDITOR'S NOTE: Bill Carter,50A, who spent
part of last summer in Europe, discovered the
following item in the "Lodon Daily Mal." We
reprint it here with no changes whatever, be-
cause we think i's pretty good as it stands-
almost too good to be true. We hope yn like it
as much as we did.)
Daily Mail Reporter
UND SHOT DEAD in the London home
of his adopted niece, Sir Leonard Swin-
nerton Dyer, 71-year-old baronet of West-
hope Manor, Craven Arms, was said at a
Battersea inquest yesterday to have been
"increasingly depressed about the political
situation."
Sir Leonard was found shot through the
heart on a settee in the lounge of Hightrees
House, Nightingale-lane, Clapham Common.
Beside him lay his pet dachshund which had
also been shot dead.
Along the back of the settee lay a sport-
ing rifle. One the seat of an armchair was
a letter addressed to Sir Leonard's niece
by adoption, Miss Marjorie Lawrence, with
whom he had been staying for the past two
years.
Miss Lawrence told the Coroner that he
had been "grievously ill and lately seemed
increasingly depressed at the political sit-
uation."
"Sir Leonard first came to my home on a
visit in September, 1945," she said, "but fell
ill and never got well enough to return
home."
Verdict: Suicide while of unbalanced
mind.
Gandhi
PULLTS FROM the gun of a Hindu
fanatic last week ended the life and the
career of one of the most amazing men that
this generation of amazing men has seen.
Mohandas Gandhi, the man who de-
veloped the technique of passive resistance
that eventually forced the British out of
his beloved India, lived to see his dream
of independence come true and died trying
to stop the bloodshed that followed.
Two weeks before his death, it was re-
ported that some of his followers were try-
ing to talk Gandhi into proclaiming his
divinity. Nothing came of it during his life-
time but it is not only conceivable but en-
tirely probable that thg people of India
will deify their liberator within the next few
years.
Gandhi has variously been called a saint
among politicians and a politician among
saints. It is certainly true that no politician
in our western society has ever had the
command over so many people as he had
over some 400 million Indians. The West
has seen powerful men but they owed their
power in part at least to their positions as
heads of states or some similar position.
Gandhi derived all of his power from the
force of his personality and his ideas.

City Editors
SCRATCH
PAD
SEVERAL WEEKS AGO students at our
sister educational institution up in East
Lansing stole a march on us by gaining ap-
proval for the formation of "political clubs."
Micbigan State President Ha nnah
okayed the move asking only that student
political groups take it easy on state politics
where appropriations"to the college were in-
volved. The. action was hailed by students
who immediately took steps to organize
young Republican, young Democrat and
Wallace Progressives clubs.
We checked with President Ruthven to
see if something of this kind might be done
here. Mr. Ruthven, in a letter, said the ad-
ministration officers of the University had
discussed the subject and turned the matter
over to Dean Erich Walter.
Dean Walter has been studying the sub
ject of political clubs for some time. Recent-
ly he approved a request by the president
of the Ann Arbor Young Republican club
to announce meetings on University Bulle-
tin Boards and include a sign-up sheet for
any student interested in joining the club.
This latest action amounts to approval
of political activity among students. Now
all that remains to be done is for a group
of Wallace backers, young Republicans or
young Democrats to apply to the Com-
mittee on Student Affairs for official
sanction.
This is an election year when many stu-
dents will be casting their first presidential
vote. Nothing could be more natural than
the formation of avowed political student
groups to back one party or the other in
the coning campaign. These groups could
secure topflight speakers for appearances
here to explain issues and ask for support.
In the past political groups have func-
tioned on campus in one guise or another.
However they have mostly been the voluble
far left ideologies, leaving the vast majority
of students, wo icalan toward established
parties, without any voice.
There is of course one touchy quetion
which will undoubtedly come up if political
groups are approved here. The Communist
party is recognized on the ballot and mem-
bers of that group among the student body
will ask for recognition. They should be
recognized and allowed to operate along
with the young Republicans and Democrats
even though the headline-hunting Detroit
newspapers will hysterically cry "Reds Ram-
pant on U Campus."
University authorities shouldn ot allow
themselves to be swayed by circulation-
building Detroit papers, It/ is generally
recognized that weil-informed students
can intelligently choose among conflict-
ing ideologies if they have the oppor-
tunity. -Dick Maloy
CURRENT MOVIES
At the State...
GOLDEN EARRINGS, with Marlene Diet-
rich and Ray Miland
A LTHOUGH the presence of Quentin Rey-
nolds adds a note of authenticity to this
charming bit of fish stew, "Golden Ear-
rings" is in reality a gypsy tale embellished
with some modern trappings. These include
an abundance of Nazi agents, secret for-
mulae and a modicum of Dietrich's legs.
Ray Milland is a rather peaked British
army officer at the start of the film, but
after a little of Dietrich's expert cooking and
care, he picks up remarkably. He is able to
dispose of several pretty nasty Nazis and
even swim the Rhine with practically no

trouble at all.V
The song "Golden Earrings" is displayed
prominently and effectively throughout the
picture in the "original" gypsy and in one
Lauren Bacallish rendition in English. Al-
though Milland is a trifle backward, the
song plus the unashamedly biological Mar-
lene finally break down his British reserve
and between the three of them, the simple
life gets quite a plug.
-Fredrica Winters.
At the Michigan ...
MY WILD IRISH ROSE (Dennis Mor-
gan, Andrea King and Arlene Dahl).
DENNIS MORGAN. as Chauncey Olcott,
is a young tugboat hand who, to no-
body's surprise, least of all his own, reaches1
the top as an Irish singer. This tuneful mel-
odrama might have been a wonderful vehicle
for Morgan's pleasing tenor. Even his superb
voice, however, could not overcome the less-
than-mediocre script and acting that left
the audience flat at the end of ,it all. Nor
could the slap-stick comedy, the technicolor
or the "love-interest" supplied by Arlene
Dahl and Andrea King. Even with its ex-
travaganza scenes, this picture could hardly
interest anyone except a Dennis Morgan fan
or an Irishman.
-John Campbell.

BIIi. A 1 1IN

"Appeal to her patriotism. T
up a Communist rally."
DAILY OFFICI
Publication in The Daily Official
Bulletin is constructive notice to all
members of the University. Notices
for thelBulletin should be sent in
typewritten form to the office of the
Assistant to the President, Room 1021
Angel Hell, by 3:00 p.m. on the day
preceding publication (11:00 a.m. Sat-
urdays).
s + s
otice,
TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 10, 1948
VOL. LVIII, No. 86
Washington's Birthday: In ac-
cordance with the decision of the
deans of the several units, Mon-
day, February 23, will not be ob-
served as , University Holiday.
Frank E. ftobbins
Assistant to the President
University Senate: special meet-
ing, Monday, Feb. 16, 4:15 p.m.
Rackhamn Aiphitheatre. Matters
which were postponed from the
agenda for the meeting of Decen-
ber 8, 1947, will be considered.
School of Business Administra-.
tion: Faculty meeting, Friday,
Feb. 13, Rin. 206, Tappan hlall...
Freshnian-Sophomore Forestry
Conference: Wed., Feb.. 11, 7:30
p.m., Rm. 2039, Natural Science
Bldg. Freshmen are expected to
attend and Sophomores are wel-
come. Prof. W. F. Ramsdell will
speak on the subject. "Getting
that. rst uumer job in forestry."
Veterans: The Veterans Admin-
istration will conduct a subsist-
ence survey on Friday, Feb. 13. All
veterans who have not received
subsistence allowance due them by
that date are asked to report to
their training officer in Rm. 100A,
Rackham Bldg.
The secretary of each approved
student organization is requested
to call at the Office of Student
Affairs, Rm. 2, University Hall, in
order to file the names o officers
for the second semester, and to se-
2ure a second semester recogni-
tion card for the organization.
This information is due by the end
-f the first week of classes, Friday,
Feb. 13.
Fraternity and sorority presi-
dents are reminded that monthly
reports for January should be sub-
mitted to the Office of Student
Affairs, Rm. 2, University Hall,
-mmediately.
Disciplinary Notice: Messrs.
Clyde Recht, President of the
Men's Judiciary Council; Paul
Harrison, Secretary of the Men's
Judiciary Council: James McCobb,
!resident of Interfraternity Coun-
ril; and Bruce Lockwood. Secre-
ary of Interfraternity Council.
aaving appeared before the Sub-
Cominnitee on Discipine in support
of a recommendation submitted
by the Men's Judiciary Council
date January 19, 1948, in regard
to the conduct of a number of fra-
ternities and their members re-
lating to the stealing of Christ-
mas trees. after the deliberation it
is ordered that the reconnnenda-
tion be approved and that the
penalties recommended be im-
posed. It was agreed that the ac-
tion taken should be given public-

ell 'er you wuz out late breakin'
[ALBULLETIN
ity in the Daily Official Bulletin.
The penalties imposed are:
Th at the following fraternities
be given eight weeks' social pro-
bation beginning Monday, Feb. 9:
Delta Kappa Epsilon, Phi Delta
Theta, and Sigma Phi Epsilon.
That the following be given four
weeks' social probation beginning
Monday, Feb. 9: Alpha Tau
Omega, Phi Gamma Delta, Sigma
Alpha Epsilon, Trigon, and Ander-
son House.
College of Literature, Science, and
the Arts, Schools of Education,
Forestry, Music and Pu,blic
Health:
Students who received marks 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 March 9. Students wishing
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 Rm. 4,
University Hall where it will be
transmitted.
Pictures of the Marching Band's
trip to the Rose Bowl are on dis-
play in the Lounge of Harris Hall.
Members are urged to place or-
ders now.
Student basketball tickets:
Preferential basketball tickets for
the Purdue game Saturday admit-
ting students to Yost Field House
before 7:15 p.m. can be procured
at the University Hall booth
Thursday upon presentation of an
ID card. One ticket will be allo-
cated for each ID card.
Women students wishing to sign
up as baby sitters are requested to
leave their names in the Office of
the Dean of Women indicating
their free hours.
Application forms for Student
Air Foundation funds for women
students are available in the Of-
fice of the Dean of Women.
Students, College of Literature,
Science and the Arts: Courses may
not be elected for credit after the
end of the second week. Friday,
Feb. 20, is 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.
I Applications for fellowships and
scholarships in the Graduate
School will be accepted through
Monday, Feb. 16. Renewals of ap-
plication should also be filed be-
fore Feb. 16. Blanks may be ob-
tained at the Graduate School Of-
fice in the Rackharn Bldg. No ap-
plications will be accepted after
Monday, Feb. 16 at 4 p.m.
Students Concentrating in Eng-
lish:"
There is now available in the
College of Literature, Science, and
the Arts a Lucinda Goodrich
Downs Scholarship for a student
concentrating in English who
gives evidence of superior ability
in that field and who is in need of
financial, assistance. This scholar-
ship will be awarded for the sec-

ond semester 1947-48. Applica-
tion blinks mnay he obtained Ii
RaW 1220, Angel Balan should
be returned to that office by Feb.
21,
Stuent. o le a o t. .A.p-
plicaions for scholarships for the
first and second semesters, 1948-
49. are now available in Ri. 1220,
Angell hll. All applications must
be returned to that office by
March 1. Applicants must have
had at least two semesters of resi-
dence in this College.
The Lucy Elliott and Alice Lloyd
FelI:aw~.ips of $750 each are of-
fered by the Alumnae Council for
the academic year of 1948-1949.
These awards are open to women
graduates of an accredited college
or university. They may be used
by a University of Michigan grad-
uate for work at any college or
university, but a graduate of any
other university will be required
to use the award for work on the
Michigan campus. Personality,
achievement, and scholastic abil-
ity will be considered in granting
the awards. Application may be
made through the Alumnae Coun-
cil office, Michigan League. All
opplications must be filed by
March fifteenth. Awards will be
annbunced by April first.
Applications for Bomber Schol-
arships: Applications may be ob-
tained at the Scholarship Office.
Office of Student Affairs, Rm. 206,
University Hall, and must be re-
turned to that office not later
than Monday, Feb. 16. To e eligi-
ble for these scholarships a stu-
dent maust have served at least one
year in the armed forces during
the last war, must have completed
satisfactorily not less than tie
equivalent of two semesters of
credit hours in any undergraduate
school or college in this University,
and shall have received no degree
of any kind from this University.
Awards will be made according to
need, character, and scholarsip
ability after comparison of appli-
cants.
Bureau of Appointments Regis-
tration for Jobs: Registration
meeting for all people interested
in jobs-camp, resort, business
and industry-for the coining
summer will be held in Natural
Science Auditorium on Thursday,
Feb. 12, 4:10 p.m.
Bureau of Appointments and
Occupational In formation:
The Trustee of Lingnan Univer-
sity, Canton, China, announce a
number of vacancies in the follow-
ing fields: English, eleitentary
grades, Library. Economics, Politi-
cal Science, Agricultu'a1 Engl.-
neering and Chemistry. An officee
secretary with accounting ability
is also needed. For further infor-
mation, call at the Bureau of Ap-
pointments and Occupational In-
formation.
Tfr- Division of Schools of the
Panama Canal is seekin experi-
enced teachers to fill vacancies in
the elementary grades; junior
high school mathematics, English,
general science, Spanish, indus-
trial arts, music, and soial stud-
ies. Senior high school positions
are open in English, Social Stud-
ies, mathematics, commercial
work, dramatics, and metal shop.
Two supervising teachers of metal
shop are also needed. Appoint-
ments will be made early in the
Spring to fill these vacancies
which are effective on Sept. 9,
1948. For further information, call
at the Bureau of Appointments.
Ohio University, Athens, Ohio,
announces a number of graduate
assistantships and special ap-
pointments for the academic year,
1946-49. These assistantships are
available to holder's of the bahe-

lor's degree. Closing date for re-
ceipt of applications, March 1. For
further -information, call at the
Buruea of Appointments and Oc-
cupational Information.
Mr. John Fox, President of the
Punahou School, Honolulu, Ha-
waii, will be at the Bureau of Ap-
pointments on Monday, Feb. 16, to
interview teachers iri the following
fields: Band, Spanish, Elementary
Grades, Librarian and Ele-
mentary Principal. For appoint-
ments, call Miss Briggs, 3-1511
Ext. 489, or call at the Bureau of
Appointments and Occupational
Information.
Student Print Loan Library:
Students interested in obtaining a
picture for the spring semester
may sign for the print between
Tuesday, Feb. 10 and Thurs., Feb.
12, West Gallery, Alumni Memo-~
rial Hall. A desk will be placed in
the Gallery for that purpose. Stu-
dents must present their identifi-
cation card and pay a rental fee
of 50 cents when making their
reservation. The prints will be is-
sued from Rm. 206, University
Hall, the week of February 16. The
West Gallery is open fr'om 10-12
a.m. and from 2-5 p m., daily.
Married Veterans of World War II
--Univ<rsity Terrace Apartments

and Veterans Emergn ey ius
Opportimity will be provlded
Tuesday, Wednesday, Thsiay,
Friday, Feb. 17, 18, 19, g(-12
noon and 11-5 p m,) for students in
the above group to file applica-
hon for residence in the Univer-
sity Terrace Apartments and tie
Veterans' Emergency HO ifsn
Project.
At present there are no vacan-
ties in these apartments, but ap-
plications will be considered for
future vacancies.
Applications for residence in
these apartments will be cnsid-
ered a(cordlng; to the followig
qualifications:
1. Only married veterans who
are at present registered in the
University may apply.
2. Only married veterans of
World War IT 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 unles
he or she has resided in this staie
six months next preceding the
date of proposed enrollment.") -
4. A person must be either a full
time student carrying 12 hours of
work or more. (2) Any person who
is a part-time teacher and pa"t-
time student, whose total hoursot
teaching and class hours elected
amount to an equivalent of 12
hours or more is eligible to apply.
5. Veterans who have incurred
physical disability of a serious na-
ture will be given first considera-
tion. A written statement from
Dr. Forsythe of the University,
HealthService concerning such
disability should be included" i~
the application.
G. Students vho are admitted to
these apartments may in no cae
occupy them for a period longer
than two years.
7. Only students who have com-
pleted two terms in this University
may apply. (Summer session 10
considered as one-half term.
8. Length of overseas servc
will be an important determiniln
factor.
9. In considering an applicant's
total length of service, A.S.T..
V-12 and similar programs will b
discounted.
10. If both husband and wif
are veterans of World War II and
the husband is a Michigan res4
dent and both are enrolled intry
University their combned appl*-
cation will be given special co-
sidieration.
11. Each applicant must fii
with his application his Militai
Record and Report of Separation.
Married veterans of World We
11 who have filed applications fr
the Terrace Apartments prior to
February 17, 1948 should not a-
ply again, since their applicatioij
are being processed in terms of tle
above qualifications.
Office of Student Affairs
Ronom 2, University Hail
University Community Center
Willow Run "Village
Monday, Feb. 9, 8 p.m., Faculty
Wives' Club:
8 p.m., Registration for secon$
semester, Cooperative Nursery
Tues., Feb. 10, 8 p.m., Wives
Student Veterans' Club.
Wed., Feb. 11, 8 p.m., Organizati "
meeting, U of M Eitelsto
Classes;
8 p.m., Play Night-(gami s
and gymnastics).
Thurs., Feb. 12, 8 p.m., The Ar.
Group.
Sat., Feb. 14, 9-12 p.m., Valentne
Dance, sponsored by thL
Wives' Club.
Lectures
Arthur Bliss Lane, for thry
(Continued on Page 5)

N

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Fifty-Eighth Year

* 1 -

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othcrv.ice credited in this newspap

BARNABY...

1~~'~~

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