100%

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

Share

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.

April 16, 1948 - Image 4

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1948-04-16

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


THE MICHIGAN DAILY

t

FRIDAY, APRIL 16, 1948

____ ___ ___ ___ ___ ___ ___ ___ ___ ___ ___ ___ ___ ___ ___ ___ ___ _______ __ I_

",

I

Unwanted Offer

pRESIDENT TRUMAN celebrated an an-
niversary recently-the close of his third
year as President. He has already announced
that he is willing to direct, or misdirect, the
destiny of this country for another four
years if the people are so minded,
It has been a long step from the Truman
War Investigating Committee to the Tru-
man Doctrine and by no means can it be
called a step forward. Although the main
effect of the Investigating Committee's work
was to act as an irritant and hindrance to
the war effort, it did disclose some needless
expense and waste of manpower in prose-
cuting the war. As for the Truman doctrine,
it has merely proved that money alone will
not buy men's souls.
In the three years since Truman's ac-
cession to the Presidency, our foreign policy
has aroused increasing antagonism abroad.
At the close of the war it could only be de-
scribed as one of well-meaning but nebu-
lous intentions. In spite of all hopes to the
contrary, this country persisted in acting as
if the UN wete an interesting but inconse-
quential body, and shied away from assum-
ing even a pose of decisive world leadership.
Deprived of any constructive guidance,
the European countries saw themselves be-
ing sucked downward into an abyss of hope-
less poverty and economic disintegration. In
Editorials published in The Michigan Daily
are written by members of The Daily staff
and represent the views of the writers only.
NIGHT EDITOR: HAROLD JACKSON

desperation they turned toward Russia, the
only other country with both the means and
the impetus for rebuilding Europe.
By now our policy-makers had shaken
off a little of their international lethargy,
and turning to Europe, they discovered to
their horror that Communism was making
dangerous encroachments upon the West.
So, quickly and simply we found we had a
foreign policy-to stop Communism at all
costs. As part of the price of fighting
Communism, we have made ourselves prey
to dangers equally as great-Fascism, dic-
tatorships, and the suppression of civil
liberties within our own country.
Despite all the money, arms, food, and
pledges of friendship that we have poured
into Europe in the last year, our foreign pol-
icy has been so completely unconvincing that
right now we are holding our breath for
fear at the possible outcome the the Italian
elections. Our quick reversal of policy on
the partition of Palestine made us a laugh-
ing stock in the eyes of the world and dem-
onstrated effectively that American foreign
policy is still based, not on considerations
of national or world welfare, but on eco-
nomic expediency.,
This is what Truman is offering as proof
of his devoted service to the b mst interests
of the country-the fact that we haven't
ever been able to bribe Europe into accept-
ing our conception of a way of life.
Not once has he shown himself capable
of the leadership in foreign policy that his
position demands, nor of being consistent
in the kind of leadership he has chosen to
follow. -Pat James

IT SO HAPPENS...
q jug of Witte

Snake L ed
ONE INSTRUCTOR in logic, who is evi-
dently addicted to very graphic ex-
amples, was explaining a principle to his
class a few weeks back.
"Now take the statement, 'All the snakes
in my pocket are poisonous,'" he said "Now
for you that statement is perfectly true. But
for me, it's not true at all."
And with that, he drew a live snake from
his pocket.
It Can't Happen Hen?
CONFRONTED WITH a question on an
exitm which said, "write all you know
about such and such," a Harvard stu-
dent did just that-he wrote one meager
paragraph. When handed back a flunking
grade, he brought the paper up to a board
MATTER OF FACT:
Nebraska Notes
By STEWART and JOSEPH ALSOP
rT'HE REPUBLICAN FUTURE begins to
boil down to a simple question: "Can
Dewey and Taft stop Stassen, and if so, with
whom?" The primary returns had hardly
been counted in Nebraska before a stop-
Stassen movement began to be grimly dis-
cussed in the camps of both his beaten
rivals.
The present position is easily described.
The Stassen forces are like an old-fashioned
heavyweight football team which has just.
completed two triumphantly successful line-
bucks, in Wisconsin and in Nebraska. Two
more line-bucks are planned, in Ohio and
Oregon, against an opposition seriously
weakened by hard knocks taken to date. If
sucdessful in Ohio and Oregon, the Stassen
forces will be in scoring position. The op-
position will then be able to halt Stassen's
onward march only by a really tough effort,
which means a stop-Stassen movement
uniting Governor Thomas E. Dewey and
Senator Robert A. Taft.
IThat Governor Dewey and Senator ''aft
will wish to unite in this manner if neces-
sary, hardly needs to be pointed out. To be
perfectly plain about it, both men hate
Stassen's guts.
Both men mean to fight it out with
Stassen to the best of their ability, and a
real win in Oregon might yet save Dewey.
Even a victory in Ohio will hardly rescue
Taft.
The rat leaving, the sinking ship is a loyal
old slowpoke compared to the delegate flee-
ing from the weakening candidate. The
political livestock picked up in the Southern
delegate auctions have this grave disad-
vantage: They don't stay bought if they
don't wish to. This endangers one of the
basic assets of the Taft forces. Dewey will
have an equally hard time hanging onto
delegates until now strongly inclined to him,
but not controlled. as in Kansas and Iowa.
Certainly there will be a fair number of
defections from both the New York gov-
ernor and the Ohio senator if Stassen scores
in Ohio and wins in Oregon.
Even allowing for reasonable defections,
however, Dewey and Taft will still consti-
tute a formidable combination, provided
they find a way to combine.
Meanwhile, one lesson sticks out a mile
from Wisconsin and Nebraska. Dewey's
showin noor in Wisconsin ws riistinctlv

of authorities claiming he had answered
the question to the letter.
lie was awarded A in the exam.
* A'* e
Expansive astes
ONE OF OUR professors has the solution
to the problem of juvenile delinquency
at least in so far as it is related to drinking.
When lecturing on the subject of the pro-
hibition experiment, said professor declared
that the way to stop drinking by young
people is to sell liquor for twenty-five cents
per barrel.
No young lady, he said, will let her boy
friend show her a good time for only a
quarter.
PERHAPS AN investigation of the in-
vestigators is in order . . . We note
that a program portraying the fight
against criminal and un-American forces,
"The FBI in Peace and War" is still
using as theme a tune by Communist-
inspired composer: Sergei Prokofieff's
"Love for Three Oranges" March.
* f * *
Empty Space
7fHUMBING THROUGH some files the
other day, we discovered an omission
which could be vaguely symbolic.
The general heading of the section in the
files was "Peace." Under "proposals and
conferences," we found a goodly pile of ma-
terial.
But under "action," we couldn't find a
thing.
Inteli orentWay
r HE SRA CONFERENCE on racial dis-
crimination in the United States, open-
ing here today, sounds a theme in encour-
aging contrast to the usual attack on the
problem by anti-discrimination groups i.
Ann Arbor.
Acting on the assumption that intelli-
gent action against discrimination cannot
be taken until the underlying reasons for
it are known, the conference has gath-
ered four prominent speakers in the field.
Featured speaker will be Dr. Allison Davis,
a Negro and professor of education at the
University of Chicago, who has done dis-
tinguished work especially in the study of
Southern Negro life.
In addition, a series of round table dis-
cussions on discrimination in public posi-
tions, in religious institutions, and general
life are being planned for tonight and to-
morrow afternoon, along with discussions
on the economic and psychological aspects
of racial prejudice.
In the past. Ann Arbor's anti-discrimina-
tion groups have shown through such ac-
tions as the barbershop picketing and boy-
cott that they don't care how disruptive
their methods are if they have a chance to
possibly influence public opinion.
In contrast, these round table groups,
with prominent local faculty men as dis-
cussion leaders, have a chance to illus-
trate what can be done against prejudice
when an honest attempt is first made to
reach some understanding of why dis-

I'D RATHER BE RIGHT:
More Definitions
By SAMUEL GRAFTON
FRANKLIN D. ROOSEVELT: The thirty-
first President of the United States of Amer-
ica (1933-1945), the third anniversary of
whose death is being commemorated this
week. During his four terms in office there
was a tremendous upsurge of faith among
the people that all their problems could be
solved by normal democratic process. This
sentiment was manifested in an influx of
new personalities into government, especi-
ally able young people; and during this time
explicit agitation for socialism, natioraliza-
tion etc., dropped to a fifty years' low.
Though his administration was a period of
expanding labor organization, there were
few long drawn-out strikes, and there was
an unprecedented disposition on the part of
labor to give faith and credit to the advice
of its government. This record is held by
conservative thinkers to prove indisputably
that Franklin D. Roosevelt was an enemy of
society, and a foe of that stable way of life
which, for instance, we have been enjoying
ever since his death,
MATERIALISM: A low, repulsive phil-
osophy of life, held by our Russian oppo-
nents, who consider that major world deci-
sions are shaped by superior force. It is or
feeling that we shall be safe against this
degrading belief so long as we alone possess
the atomic bomb.
* * *
STABILITY: A blissfully secure condition
of affairs, in which one can be reasonably
certain that there will be no sudden changes
in the face of life, and no abrupt rearrange-
ments. Men and nations dearly love sta-
bility, and search for it constantly. But the
search is baffling, because there are two
roads to stability, and it is hard to know
which to pick. We can work for stability by
making everybody's condition of life more
stable and secure, by creating a general sta-
bility, so to speak, in which we can share.
But this is a little frightening because it
involves lifting up so many who are low, and
trusting so many whom one doesn't know,
that the effect, paradoxically, is to make
certain people feel extremely insecure. The
other road is to preserve one's own stability
by putting a defensive wall around it, and
trusting no one; but that means a wide and
general instability. The choice is therefore
between feeling slightly less stable in a more
stable world, and feeling slightly more stable
in a less stable world. Thus, at the end of
the war, we might have stabilized and paci-
fied Europe by promptly giving enough of
our substance; but the sight of the scarce
goods going out made us feel unstable, and
the chose the other way. In the end, na-
tions usually choose individual stability,
which men find it necessary to defend by
grasping each other frequently by the lapel
and shouting to each other to wake up and
be afraid. Fortunately nature, or time,
sometimes takes a hand, and forces on us a
combination of individual and group secur-
ity, which, if we are lucky, sort of works.
* A' *
CONSERVATIVE: A character who de-
votes his manhood to trying to get a law
passed which says things were better when
he was a boy.
* * *
CHAIN REACTION: A curious political
phenomenon manifested among certain hot-
head publicists in any country lucky enough
to control the atomic bomb. The possession
of this weapon encourages them to shout de-
fiance to all opponents. This produces a
situation in which they become slightly
afraid, so they shout more defiance, which
is followed by still more fear and still more
defiance. The result is an output of energy
equal to that of the sun, expressed in oratory,
(Copyright 1948 New York Post Corporation)

100 Eager
WHEN JOSEPH KORNFEDDER labelled
three campus organizations "Red domi-
nated," before a State Senate committee in-
vestigating subversive activities, he could
scarcely have realized the weakness of the
limb on which he was placing himself.
It is one thing to suspect Communist
infiltration in flesh and blood organiza-
tions, but quite another to find it in phan-
tom groups. When Kornfedder said he saw
big bad Bolsheviks under the collective
beds of AVC and the Lawyiers Guild, there
was a possibility, far-fetched or otherwise,
that he was right. After all perhaps "Red"
is strictly a matter of definition.
Kornfedder was not content after having
paraded his suspicion as facts before the
committee. He felt constrained to venture
into the realm of phantasy. According to a
Detroit newspaper, Kornfedder also named
the Jewish Congress as the third member of
the group of "Innocents" clubs at the Uni-
versity. No amount of research, however,
will succeed in uncovering the congress. No
such organization has ever been known to
exist on or off campus.
All of which suggests that Kornfedder's
testimony was something less than unim-
peachable.
In the rush to be the first to identify
Communist fronts, let all would be Red-
baiters profit from Kornfedder's mishap. It
requires more than bad names and protes-
1.fitrc ~fr^n irfirn1^trn tit e c+nlnt

DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN

i

____

xCo8tinued from Page 2)
the Secretary of the Committees
at that office.
Women students attending the
Slice Rule Ball on April 16 have
1:30 a.m. permission. Calling hours
will not be extended.
Women students attending As-
sembly Ball on April 17 have 1:30
a.m. permission. Calling hours
will not be extended.

accounting for Property, Tax and

General Accounting Departments.
Salvay will have a representa-
tive here on Wed., April 21, to in-
terview men with a chemistTy
background for sales positions.
Swift & Company will have a
representative here on Thurs., Ap-
ril 22, to interview men for sales
positions; design work for archi-
tectural, civil and electrical engi-
neers; time and production work,
and general office work (includ-
ing credit).
National Tube Company will

The Delta Delta Delta local have a representative here an
scholarship fund at the University Thurs.. April 22, to interview me-
of Michigan is for the benefityof chanical, industrial, electrical, me-
any junior women who is working tallurgical and chemical engineers.
towards a Bachelor's Degree who The W. R. Grace Company will
shows evidence of superior citi- have a representative here on
zenship, has a financial need, and Fri., April 23, to interview men
who fulfills the scholarship re- interested in transportation, im-
quirement. Affiliated or unaffil- porting, and exporting. For the
iated women may apply. majority of the jobs, single men
Any regularly enrolled junior are preferred. All men must be
woman on the Michigan campus free to go abroad.
is eligible who has maintained For complete information and
an overall average of two-tenths appointments, call the Bureau of
of a point above all-campus wom- Appointments.
en's average (of the preceding
year.) (The minimum required L cu e
average for eligibility this year is,
2.82).University Lecture: Joseph C.
Application blanks may be se- Satterthwaite, Foreign Service Of-
cured from the Office of the Dean ficer and Deputy Director, Office
of Women. They are to be filled of Near Eastern and African Af-
out and returned to that office fairs, U.S. Department of State,
accompanied by three letters of will speak on the subject "What
recommendation, a's specified. the U.S. Foreign Service Is and
'Applications must be fled by April Does" at 4:15 p.m., Fri., April 16,
26, 1948. mutb ie yArlRm. B, Haven Hall; auspices of
$75.00 will be awarded to the the Department of Political Sci-
winning applicant early in May to ence. The public is invited.
bea. uUniversity Lecture: E. A. Have-
lock, Associate Professor of Clas-
sics at Harvard University will
Approved student sponsored so- speak on the subject, "The Greek

cial events for the coming week-
end:
April 16
Alpha Kappa Kappa, Alpha Tau
Omega, Chi Omega, Collegiate
Sorosis, Gamma Phi Beta, Kappa
Alpha Theta, Phi Gamma Delta,
Sigma Nu, Sigma Phi Epsilon,
Zeta Tau Alpha.
April 17
Alpha Delta Phi, Beta Theta Pi,
Delta Gamma, Delta Tau Delta,
Hiawatha Club.
Kappa Kappa Gamma, Kappa
Sigma, Lambda Chi Alpha, Nu
Sigma Nu, Phi Delta Epsilon, Phi
Epsilon Kappa, Phi %Delta Theta,
Phi Delta Phi, Phi Kappa, Psi, Phi
Kappa Tau, Phi Sigma Kappa,
Phi Rho Sigma, Pi Beta Phi, Pi
Lambda Phi, Sigma Alpha Epsi-
lon, Sigma Nu, Sigma Phi, Theta
Chi, Theta Delta Chi, Theta Xi,
Winchell House, Zeta Psi.
April 18
Intercollegiate Zionist Federa-
tion oif America (afternoon),
Congregational Disciples Guild,
Intercooperative Council.
Bureau of Appointments and Oc-
cupational Information, 201 Ma-
son Hall.
Ordnance Department Headquar-
ters, Aberdeen Proving Ground,
Maryland, has openings for ma-
thematicians, physicists, chemists,
and engineers (mechanical, elec-
trical, electronic, and ordnance
fields). Positions range from P-1
at $2,644.80 per year to P-8 at $9,-
975.00 per year. Vacancies also ex-
ist as statistician, P-3 at $4,149.60
per year, ballistician P-6 at $7,-
102.20 per year, and training in-
structor, P-6 at $7,102.20 per year.
The Mene Grande Oil Co., Bar-
celona, Venezuela, is looking for
experienced teachers for the child-
ren of its American -employees.
Vacancies in the following fields:
Kindergarten, First Grade (somej
library experience preferred); Sec-
ond Grade; Third Grade; Fourth
and Fifth Grade; Junior High
School Mathematics and Science;
and Music and Art, all grades.
Servel, Inc., will have a repre-I

Origin of Intellectual Man" at
4:15 p.m., Friday, April 16, Kel-
logg Auditorium; under the aus-
pices of the Departments of Clas-
sics and Philosophy.
University Lecture: Dr. Tilley
Edinger, Research Associate in.
Paleontology, Museum of Com-
parative Zoology, Harvard Uni-
versity, will speak onthe subject
"Brains and Fossil Brains" (il-
lustrated), Fri., April 16, 7:30
p.m., Rackham Amphitheatre;
auspices of the Museum'of Pal-
eontolgy and the Department of
Anatomy. The public is invited.
Academic Notices
Astronomical Colloquium: Fri.,
April 16, 4 p.m.,* Observatory. Dr.
Sidney McCuskey, of the Warner
and Swasey Observatory at
Cleveland; will speak on the sub-
ject, "Schmidt Telescope Per-
formance."
Biological Chemistry-111: Be-
cause of a large anticipated en-
rollment in the laboratory course
in biological chemistry for the
summer session, students are ad-
vised to make advanced registra-
tion as promptly as possible. It is
desired to care for students from
this campus in preference to stu-
dents from outside, but already
the course is filled to approxi-
mately 75% of its capacity. Please
see Mrs. Cox in room 317 W. Med-
ical Bldg.
Electrial Engineering Collo-
quium: Fri., April 16, 4 p.m., Rm.
2084 E. Engineering (Addition).
Mr. Gunnar Hok on Piezo-Elec-
tric Crystals for Frequency Con-
trol."
Concerts
' 'Carillon Recital: The first in a
series of spring carillon programs
will be presented by Percival Price,
University Carillonneur, at 2:15
p.m., Sun., April 18. To open the
series Professor Price has chosen

The Daily accords its readers the
privilege of submitting letters for
publication in this column. Subject
to space limitations, the general pol-
icy is to publish in the order in which
they are received all letters bearing
the writer's signature and address.
Letters exceeding 300 words, repeti-
tious letters and letters of a defama-
tory character or such letters which
for any other reason are not in good
Itaste will not be published. 'The
editors reserve the privilege of con-
densing letters.
*« * *
Recreatom Irice
To the Editor:
r[HIS MORNING I arose early
with another medic to play
a bit of tennis before going to the
hospital. We played on one of the
sixteen courts in the biting spring
morn from 7:15 to 7:45. As we
finished a gentleman approached
us and wanted to know if we were
Phys. Ed. majors. When answered
in the negative, he calmly told us
we had to pay twenty-five cents
per person per hour for the priv-
ilege of playing on Palmer Field.
I am a senior medic and have
been on this campus eight years
ments for the degree of Master of
Music, the recital will be open to
the public.
Exhibition
Museum of Archaeology. Early
American Coins and Guns. Pictor-
ial Maps of Italy. Through April
25.
College of Architecture and De-
sign First Floor Exhibition Corri-
dor until May 1; Photographs
and Drawings of the Work of
Bruce Goff, Architect. Auditorium
Foyer, First floor, Architectue
Bldg., Student Work in Design and
Architectural Courses.
Museums Building rotunda, Chi-
nese Porcelain-Celadon and Blue
and White Wares. Through April
30.
Events Today
Radio Program:
2:30-2:55 p.m., WKAR, On Cam-
pus Doorsteps, Mr. Walter B. Rea,
Associate Dean of Students,
5:45-6 p.m., WPAG, Music Fra-
ternities and Sororities, Mu Phi
Epsilon.
International Center's Instruc-
tion in American Ball Room
Dancing will resume classes Fri-
day, April 16th in Room 302, Mich-
igan Union, 8-10 p.m. (Note
change in place of meeting.)
German Coffee Hour: 4:30 p.m.,
Coke Bar, Michigan League. All
students and faculty members in-
vited.
Hillel Student Council Sabbath
Eve Service: 7:45 p.m., B'nai
B'rith Hillel Foundation. Council
members will serve as hosts and
hostesses during the program fol-
lowing the service.
YPCM: Executive meeting, 5
p.m., 3rd floor, Michigan Union.
Women of the University Facul-
ty: Tea Hour, 4:30 p.m., Club
Lounge, Michigan League. Mem-
bers from the faculties of the col-
leges of Literature Science and
Arts, Business Administration,
and Architecture and Design will
be in charge.
Coming Events
Stamp Sale: 4:15 and 7:30 p.m.,
Wed., April 28, Lane Hall; aus-
pices of the Public Affairs Com-
mittee of Student Religious Asso-
ciation and the Social Action
Committee of Inter-Guild. This
sale is being held in an effort to
raise money to send food and
clothing to needy persons in Eu-

rope. Students and faculty mem-
bers who have stamps and would
like to contribute to this worthy
cause may send them to Lane
Hall. A display of stamps offered
for sale will be shown at Wahr's
book-store a week before the sale.
Michigan Sailing Club: Work
parties Saturday and Sunday at
Whitmore Lake. Meet at 9 a.m.,
Sunday, Michigan Union for ride.
Raconteur Contest (Story Tell-
ing): All engineering students are
urged to enter. 2 p.m., Sat., April
17,, Michigan Union. See Sigma
Rho Tau on the bulletin board.
Russian Circle: Meeting Mon.,
April 19, 8 p.m.,, International
Center. Russian stage program
and tea.
Hawaii Club members be at Pat-
tengill Auditorium, Ann Arbor
High School, Sat., April 17, 12:30
p.m., for dress rehearsal.

EDITOR'S NOTE. Ernest B. McCoy,
assistant to the director of physical
education and athletics, has ex-
plained that anyone can use the
courts, but everyone must pay the
25 cents an hour. le said tihe charge
is needed because $60,000 from ath-
letic contest receipts have been used
to install cement floors in Palmer
and Ferry Field courts, and "there-
fore a charge is necessary."
* * *i

Letters to the Editor

Query
To the Editor:
WE, the undersigned, wonder
when they plan to start a
"Help The Arabs" campaign.
-B. J. Drouillard
D. A. Kerr
W. L. Loveland
* a L*
Lawn Love

during my pre-med and medical
studies. I have twatched the fa-"
cilities for recreation for the
women dwindle with the increase
in male enrollment during the
war and with tile increase in the
building program. I have paid the'-
increase in bowling fee; tennis is
the last stand.
Recreation should be one of the
opportunities of education and
the right to play on university
courts should be part of one's
college life. Must we students drift
to the city courts to bat a few
balls?
Granted that the student en-
rollment has swelled the ranks
of would-be racket swingers and
that the Phys Ed majors deserve
a chance to practice and perfect
their game. But couldn't there be
some adjustment somehow as to
hours?
I am irate. I hate to see the
University taking over this last
free chance for a bit of recreation.
Next we'll be paying admission to;
the Arb.
Barbara C. Fry.

A

11"

~IIw I

I

To the Editor:

NOTICE with dismay the woe-
fully inadequate amount of ma-
nuring the front lawn around An-
gell Hall has received. Surely the
Grounds Department cannot ex-
pect favorable results from this .
parsimony.
There is a small plot of ground
in front of Henry Wallace's Park
Avenue, New York mansion. It
measures five by fifteen feet (5 x
15). The national press recently
reported that Mr. Wallace had
ordered one-half of a ton of ma-.
nure for his seventy-five square
feet of garden. It seems to me that
if THE common man can afford
such fertilization, the Grounds
Department of the well-kept Uni-
versity of Michigan can easily ap-
ply the same concentration.
Yours for better lawn,
Edward Tumin
Fifty-Eighth Year

sentative here on Monday and 18th century Flemish carillon mu-
Tuesday, April 19 and 20 to in- sic by M. Van den Gheyn, a group
terview engineers for manufac- of choral melodies used by J. S.
turing, engineering, and sales. Bach and arranged by Mr. Price,
They are primarily interested in and Samuel Barber's Suite for
mechanical engineers. There are Carillon.
one or two openings for electrical Other programs in the series
or chemical engineers. Men with a will be played Thursdays at 7:15
combination of business admin- ! p.m., and Sundays at 2:15 through
istration and engineering are ac- June 10.
cep table.
The Crane Company will have a Organ Recital: 4:15 p.m., Sun.,
representative here on Mon., Ap- April 18, Hill Auditorium, by An-
ril 19, to interview mechanical na Ruth Wiersma, student of or-
and chemical engineers. gan with Charles Vogan. Mrs.
Westinghouse Air Brake Com- Wiersma's recital is presented in
pany will have a representative partial fulfillment of the require-

Edited and managed by students of
the University of Michigan under the
authority of the Board in Control of
Student Publications.
Editorial Staff
John Campiell......Managing EdItor
Dick Maloy...............City Editor
Harriett Friedman .. Editorial Director
Lida Dalles...........Associate Editor
Joan Katz........... Associate Editor
Fred Schott......... Associate Editor ~
Dick Kraus............Sports Editor
Bob Lent ......Associate Sports Editor
Joyce Johnson.......Women's Editor
Jean Whitney Associate Women's Editor
Bess Hayes................ Librarian
Business Staff
Nancy Helmick .......General Manafruw
Jeanne Swendeman ......Ad. Manager
Edwin Schneider .. Piance Manager
Dick Halt....... Circulation Manager
Tele phone 23-24-4
Member of The Associated Press
The Associated Press is exclusively
entitled to the use for re-publicatltn
of all news dispatched credited to it of
otherwise credited in this newspaper.
All rights of re-publication of all other
matters herein are also reserved.
Entered at the Post Office at Ann
Arbor, Michigan. as second-class mal
matter.
Subscription during the regunsi
school year by carrier, $5,00. by mail,
$6.00.
Member
Associated Collegiate Press
1947-48

here on Tues., April 20, to inter-
view men for their Engineering
Training Class. Twenty mechan-
ical engineers and one or two elec-
trical or aeronautical engineers
are needed.
Peoples Gas Light and Coke1
Company will have a representa-
tive here on Wed., April 21, to in-
terview mechanical, civil, chemi-
cal, and electrical engineers. They
are also interested in .talking to
Business Administration men with

ments. for the degree of Bachelor
of Music, and will be open to the
general public.
Student Recital: 'Catherine Jean
Morgan, violinist, will be heard in
a program of compositions by
Handel, Bach, Brahms, Bartok,
Bacon, and Copland, at 8:30 p.m.,
Mon., April 19, Rackham Assem-
bly Hall. Miss Morgan is a pupil
of Gilbert Ross. Presented in
I partial fulfillment of the require-

BARNABY..

As sponsor #of this program,
1 + a a. ri..nt 1 r

I'm worried about the studio audience. Pefe, i
eh Snndman, mm, not be oronerlv hebenhrenic.

Yes. It's my new audience-warming techniue
A mon like this instead of funny hats before

:.I

Back to Top

© 2021 Regents of the University of Michigan