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.

October 05, 1948 - Image 4

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1948-10-05

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

Lost Truth
7H E STATEMENT, "The world's fate de-
pends on the world's children," has be-
come a truism, but unfortunately one which
is being ignored by a large segment of the
American people.
The aforementioned statement received
much publicity and fanfare last April
when 15,000, children paraded through
Times Square in New York in honor of the
opening of the American Overseas Aid-
UN Appeal for Children.
The drive, which was to coordinate the
activities of 26 foreign relief agencies, ended
Sept. 30th, in admitted failure.
60 million dollars was the goal. Less than
five million was collected.
At the University, the faculty goal of
three thousand dollars was topped, but evi-
dently the rest of the country didn't have
the same interest in the 230 million children
the campaign was to help feed and clothe.
For instance New York City set a quota
of six and a half million dollars, and ac-
tually contributed a million and a half.
Responses similar to this all over the
country are the cause for the failure of
the Children's Crusade.
Dr. Aake Ording, founder of the UN Ap-
peal for Children, has announced that he
will continue to fight for world-wide con-
tinuance of the plan. He also said that he
received "hundreds" of letters from Amer-
icans encouraging him in his determination
to give aid to Europe's children.
But letters aren't enough, and hundreds
of Americans aren't enough either.
It is difficult to believe that the Amer-
ican people, who have long been regarded
as extremely generous by the rest of the
world would callously turn their backs
on underfed, underclothed children, some
of whom have never tasted milk.
Dr. Ording is leaving for Paris Oct. 8
to present his story to the General As-
sembly. He is hopeful of receiving support
there. In the meantime, there are still pri-
vate organizations which will accept gifts
and contributions from those who neglected
to give when the Children's Crusade was
in operation.
-Fredrica Winters.
Editorials published in The Michigan Daily
are written by members of The Daily staff
and represent the views of the writers only.
NIGHT EDITOR: MARY STEIN

Perfected the Art?

"You Think He Reads It Better Than I Do?"

EITHER the American representative at
the United Nations Assembly are rank
amateurs at diplomacy or the Russians have
become experts at the art, but the entire
proceedings seems to be a one-sided show,
with Andrei Vishinsky starring for the Mos-
cow players.
Such sweeping statements as one third
disarmaments and elimination of the
Atomic Bomb are just the kind of offers
that play on the heart strings of people
who are anxiously praying that the world
can see a few years of peace. It seems to
be some quirk of the American foreign
policy that we always let Russia get the
lead on us in these emotional appeals.
A good example was the Wallace-Stalin
exchange last spring. Any one who con-
sidered the letters at all, found that Stalin
had merely muttered in his beer something
about Wallace's statements being a "basis
for negotiation," and openly favoring only
those things which he thought were nice
from a Russian point of view. The sum
total, however, was to make the Truman-
Mashall-Vandenberg foreign policy appear
one of absolute refusal to compromise with
the Russians.
Now comes the Vishinsky demands. Moth-
er Russia wants peace. Deduction . . . Amer-
ica wants war.
Actually, there has been every effort

made by the United Nations to do just
what Russia demands, but with frustra-
tion coming from you guess where. The
Atomic Energy Commission has been try-
ing to get Russian approval on a plan for
disarmament for the past two years. The
results are history.
Also, the Commission for Conventional
Armaments reported to the United Nations
that "a system for the regulation and re-
duction of armaments and armed forces can
only be put into effect in an atmosphere of
international confidence and security."
In other words, the UN has decided that
the Chicken comes before the egg. There
may be arguments to the contrary (if so,
rest assured that Mr. Vishinsky will find
them) but it is common knowledge that at
least American mobilization began AFTER
the distrust and not before.
We demobilized at the end of the war
to a point where even the Swiss Army Mr.
Hearst always holds up could have taken
us over. At that point, Mr. Vishinsky's gov-
ernment made not the slightest move to
disarm. Why, we ask, the change of plans?
It would seem, then, that Russia has seen
the reckoning that had to come in the Third
United Nations Assembly with regards to the
threat to peace Russia's Berlin stand has
created.
-Don McNeil

V WSNAtt
'fey, MA p4AN
VOICE of i
A yER !A
FP

i,
, _

Letters to the Editor ..

cGl FOI

%-f

E c .aCK.
uty4R WP{H dG tVU fY Tr fa

r

I'D RATHER BE RIGHT:
Overconfidence

DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN

MATTER OF FACT:

}

Party Bust
By JOSEPH ALSOP
CHICAGO-One act, at least, should en-
courage the despairing Democrats. Henry
Agard Wallace's Progressive party is prov-
ing a bust: That is why the party's Com-
munists and fellow-traveling master minds
have hastily decided not to oppose such
proven anti-Communist liberals as Repre-
sentative Helen Gahagan Douglas. The sac-
red party line has been briskly reversed in
order to salvage something from the ruins.
The motive is clearly disclosed by the
history of two successive deals which the
Illinois Progressive leaders tried. to make
with Jake Arvey, the able new chieftain
of the old Kelly-Nash machine here in
Cook County.
Deal No. 1 was offered in the period when
the Communists hoped great things from
the Wallace venture. The Illinois 'Progres-
sives demanded boldly that Arvey keep the
staunchly anti-Communist Paul Douglas off
the state Democratic ticket for the Senator-
ship. If he refused, they added, they would
put in a Progressive stooge against Douglas
and thus help to re-elect Colonel Robert R.
McOormick's private Senator, brassy "Curly"
Brooks.
Arvey naturally rejected the deal and
the Progressives accordingly trotted out the
threatened stooge Senatorial candidate.
Not long ago, they offered Arvey Deal
No. 2. They would jettison their Cook
County nominees. They would stop the
write-in movement for the anti-Douglas
stooge and throw all their other Illinois
hopefuls on the dust-heap. And in return,
would Mr. Arvey please just fix a judge
or two, in order to get the single name of
Henry Wallace onto the state-wide ballot?
This incredible proposition was of course
rejected by Arvey with astonished indigna-
tion. The fact that the Illinois deal fell
through, however, does not weaken the in-
cident's obvious meaning.
All this chopping and changing has had
its comic side. The Communists at first had
trouble convincing Henry Wallace and their
other front men of the wickedness of all
independent American liberals. Wallace and
the others like him were of course convinced
in the end. Unhappily they then became
more royalist than the king.
Consequently, when Baldwin abruptly dis-
closed the new strategy at a public dinner,
poor muddled Wallace gave an audible cry
of anguish.
What is significant, however, is the panic
disclosed by these events. The American
Communists will be shown up as incompe-
tents and liars in the terrible eyes of the
Kremlin. They have promised the Kremlin a
great mass uprising. If no mass uprising
materializes, one can be sure the poor'
wretches will be required to make humiliat-
ing recantations or ordered to admit Brother
Browder to their midst or be subjected to
a ruthless purge. No wonder they are running
for cover.
Copyright, 1948, New York Herald Tribune Inc.)

By SAMUEL GRAFTON
THE MAJOR CANDIDATES agree that
there is no war spirit in the United
States, and I notice that a number of other
speakers and writers have been latching on
to this theme lately, going out of their way
to show that we are a peace-loving people.
And so we are, and I feel that these expres-
sions are, basically, correct. There are so
few Americans who would really want war,
and these few are part of a country so big,
that, statistically, it might be said they don't
exist.
But it is possible to draw too much re-
assurance from this fact, too great a feel-
ing of security that we won't slip into war
because, after all, we don't want war. For
here, we get into one of those problems
dear to the hearts of modern philosophers:
the conflict between what men think and
what they do. We do not want war, for
example, but we have a draft, which is
what a country would have if it did want
war. We do not want war, we really do
not, but we are spending eleven billons on
arms this year, which is what a country
would do if it did want war. We do not
want war, but we talk increasingly of force
as our major safeguard, which is the way
a country talks when, perhaps, it does
want war.
And we do not want war; our emotion on
this point is sincere. But it becomes increas-
ingly hard to demonstrate that emotion by
what a philosopher would call an opera-
tional test. We know we have these feelings
but how would we show them by what has
been happening? In what way have the
objective realities around us been altered by
our anti-war feelings, and how can the con-
crete effects of those feelings be measured?
It is a little dangerous, I think, to assume
that because we have strong anti-war feel-
ings, we can go ahead with a draft, and a
huge arms budget, and a new kind of respect
for the uses of force, and still keep ourselves
entirely safe and whole - as compared, say,
with someone else doing the same things but
without these feelings.
For the objective world takes on a life of
its own; it begins, in time, to shape events,
just because it is what it is, and it does so
regardless of the inner emotions of those
who have set it up. It is a hard line of busi-
ness to find oneself suddenly in, that of
carrying on a course of action which could
indicate the existence of feelings we don't
approve of, and of considering that we are
safe because we know that our feelings are
otherwise.
And we don't want war. But the best
comparison is with inflation. We did not

want inflation; there was nobody who
went around saying he wanted inflation;
statistically and otherwise such persons
did not exist. Yet here is inflation, firmly
in operation, in a country entirely con-
vinced that it was against it, and that it
didn't want it. We did not want inflation,
we merely dropped controls and let prices
rise a little, etc. - that is to say, we did
all the things we would have done if we
had wanted inflation, and the difference
in our feelings, our very sincere feelings
against inflation, proved rather unavail-
ing.
I am entirely convinced that our country
does not want war. But we would make
ourselves and the world much happier, I
think, if we could find some striking opera-
tional method for displaying those feelings,
some inspired stroke of diplomacy or nego-
tiation that would show that our feelings are
really altering the world around us. For it
is only when an emotion alters events, in
spite of all obstacles, that it can truly be said
to attain maturity, power and grandeur.
Copyright, 1948, New York Post Corporation)
Current Movies
At the State .
ROMANCE ON THE HIGH SEAS, with
Jack Carson and Doris Day.
YOU WILL COME AWAY from "Romance
on the High Seas" humming "It's Magic"
but you certainly won't be referring to the
picture. Judging by this offering, Hollywood
is MIGHTY low on plots for musicals, but
they still have some attractive sets and yards
of color film to play around with.
Originally dubbed "high C" instead of
"seas," the emphasis remained on the
music, and to get the whole thing off to
its creaking pace, Don DeFore and Janis
Paige as a rich, attractive but not too
bright society couple start SUSPECTING
each other. Janis sends Doris Day, a low
brow little singer in her place on a South
American cruise, so zhe can stay home
and spy on hubby, who meanwhile hires
detective Jack Carson to trot after wifey.
While the two jerks sit home counting
their money, thinking nasty thoughts and
footing the bills, detective and singer are
out doing what any two sensible people
on an expense account would be up to. Os-
car Levant provides some nice quips and
piano, the ocean looks terrific from the first
class deck, and if you aren't proud about
how you waste your time, it's a thoroughly
innocuous bit of fluff.
At the Michiga .. .
"THE STREET WITH NO NAME," with
Mark Stevens and Richard Widmark.
HOLLYWOOD'S new-found formula for
making good pictures of a sort has
apparently clicked again.
The still tasty recipe: put the crime
element in an authentic setting, add Lloyd
Nolan and the FBI, mix in an intriguing
plot, and photograph well. "The Street
with No Name," like its semi-documentary
predecessors, is fine intertainment.
This story of how a deftly organized gang
collapses when the G-Men move in gives
Richard Widmark the chance to prove that
he has definitely "arrived" as a first-rate
actor. In the juicy role of the gang leader,
he gives the most believable portrayal of
a high class crook in this reviewer's memory.
Mark Stevens is something more than
capable as the realistically unspectacular G-
Man who is charged with trapping the gang
by becoming a member.
The several excellent individual per-
formances are overshadowed, however, by
the overwhelming effect of the picture as
a whole. No one of the many exciting
scenes is without bearing on the plot.
There is no incidental love lost on pretty
RPrar..h 1 ,.wr thenniIy fema n ha

of the University Musical Society,
Wed., Oct. 6, 8:30 p.m., Hill Audi-
torium.
Miss Farrell will sing Handel's
Caresselve; "I'll est doux" from
Massenet's "Herodiade; Brahms'
Immer leiser wird me Schlummer
and Botschaft; Wagner's Der En-
gel and Schmerzen; and 'Pace,
pace" from Verdi's "La Forza del
destino," in the first half of her
program. After the intermission
she will sing two songs by Debus-
sy-Beau soir and Nuit d'etoiles;
La Pavane by Bruneau; and Chere
nuit by Bachelet. She will close
the program with a group of songs
by contemporary composers.
A limited number of tickets are
available at the offices of the Uni-
versity Musical Society; and at
the Hill Auditorium box office on
the evening of the concert.
University Musical Society Con-
certs.
Choral Union Series:
Eileen Farrell, Soprano, Octo-
ber 6; French National Orchestra,
Charles Munch, Conductor, Octo-
ber 25; Cleveland Orchestra,
George Szell, Conductor, Novem-
ber 7; Ezio Pinza, Bass, November
18; Clifford Curzon, Pianist, No-
vember 27; Boston Symphony Or-
chestra, Serge Koussevitzky, Con-
ductor, December 6; Ginette Ne -
veu, Violinist, January 8; Vladi-
mir Horowitz, Pianist, February
11; Nathan Milstein, Violinist,
March 4; Chicago Symphony Or-
chestra, Fritz Busch, Guest Con-
ductor, March 27.
Extra Concert Series:
Marian Anderson, Contralto,
October 14; Cincinnati Symphony
Orchestra, Thor Johnson, Con-
ductor, November 15; Rudolf Ser-
kin, Pianist, December 3; Jascha
Heifetz, Violinist, February 19;
Indianapolis Symphony Orches-
tra, Fabien Sevitzky, Conductor,
March 13.
A limited number of tickets are
still available, at the offices of the
University Musical Society in Bur-
ton Memorial Tower.
Tickets for the "Messiah" per-
formances December 11 and 12;
and for the Chamber Music Fes-
tival, January 14, 15 and 16, are
now on sale.
Exhibitions
Drawings and Water Colors from
the collection of John S. Newber-
ry, Jr., and Prints by the Graphic
Circle: Museum of Art, Alumni
Memorial Hall, daily 9 a.m.-5 p.m.
Sundays 2-5 p.m. The public is
invited.
Events Today
Tjpewriting Demonstration
Mr. Cortez Peters, world cham-
pion typist on the portable type-
writer, will give two demonstra-
tions ow typing in Rm. 268 School
of Business Administration at
10:30 a.m. and 11 a.m. today (Oct.
5). Students in Business Educa-
tion or Business Administration
who are interested in typewriting
are invited to attend at one of
these times.
Science Research Club: 7:30
p.m., Rackham Amphitheatre.
Program: "Bones Considered as
Mechanical Structures," by Wil-
frid T. Dempster, Department of
Anatomy.

(Continued from Page 2)

"Regulation and Asymmetry in
the Digestive Viscera in Amphi-
bians," by Norman E. Kemp, De-
partment of Zoology.
Zeta Phi Eta, Speech Arts: Bus-
iness meeting, Tues., Oct. 5, 4:30
p.m., Rm. 4208 Angell Hall. Bring
eligibility cards.
Le Cercle Francais: First meet-
ing of the year, 8 p.m., Rm. 305
Michigan Union. Election of offi-
cers. All students (including fresh-
men) with one year of college
French or the equivalent are eligi-
ble to membership. Foreign stu-
dents are invited to join.
Prof. G. C. Grismore, of the Law
School, will give a popular talk on
"Some Aspects of Life and Dis-
ability Insurance Law," at 4:15
p.m., East Lecture Room, Rack-
ham Bldg.; auspices of the Michi-
gan Actuarial Club. All those in-
terested are invited.
Gilbert and Sullivan Society:
Full rehearsal, 7:15 p.m., Michi-
gan League. Compulsory atten-
dance for all. Eligibility cards
must be signed.
Casbah floorshop tryouts, 7:30
p.m., Wed., Oct. 6, Garden
Room, Michigan League
Polonia Club Meeting, 7:30 p.m.,
International Center. All mem-
bers are requested to attend. Stu-
dents of Polish descent are invit-
ed.
I.Z.F.A. song and dance group
meet at 8 p.m., game room, Michi-
gan League.
Christian Science Organization:
Meeting, 7:30 p.m., Upper Room,
Lane Hall.
Coming Events
American Society for Public Ad-
ministration: U. of M. Chapter,
first social seminar, 8 p.m., Wed.,
Oct. 6, East Conference Room,
Rackham Bldg. Speaker: Mr. Na-
than Maccoby, StudyCDirector of
the Survey Research Center. Per-
sons interested in public adminis-
tration are invited to attend.
Delta Sigma Pi, Professional
Business Fraternity: Open meet-
ing. Wed., Oct. 6, 8 p.m., Michigan
Union. Mr. Ralph Showalter of
the Research Department of the
U.A.W.-C.I.O., will speak on "The
Economic Program of the U.A.W.-
C.I.O." All interested students are
invited to attend.
American Institute of Electrical
Engineers and Institute of Radio
Engineers, Joint Student Branch:
First meeting of the fall semester,
Wed., Oct. 6, 7:30 p.m., Rm. 348 W.
Engineering Bldg. Dr. Jame T.
Wilson will discuss and demons-
trrate "Electrical Engineering Ap-
plications in Geophysical Pros-
pecting." All interested are wel-
come.
U. of M. Rifle Club: Business
meeting, Wed., Oct. 6, 7 p.m.,
Michigan Union taproom. All old
members are urged to attend
Plans for this semester will be dis-
cussed.
U. of M. Radio Club: Meeting,
Wed., Oct. 6, 7:30 p.m., Rm. 1084
E. Engineering Bldg.

The Daily accords its readers theC
privilege of submitting letters fort
publication in this column. Subjectf
to space limitations, the general pol-
icy is to publish in the order in which
they are received all letters bearingg
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
taste will not be published. The
editors reserve the privilege of con-1
densing letters.1
* * .
Russian Motives
To the Editor:
IN AN EDITORIAL in the Sept.
30 number of The Daily, Miss
Janet Watts makes an attack on
the Western Powers' refusal of
Russia's peace offer. She main-
tains that the motive was preser-
vation of prestige. I point out to
Miss Watts the long series of talks1
on the Berlin situation: an earnest
attempt by the Western NationsI
to solve a critical problem in-
volving the welfare of the German
people. I point out the contents of
the recent "White Paper" as evi-
dence of Russian insincerity, stall-
ing, and definite unwillingness to
cooperate for peace. How can she
say that the Russians would not
make a disarmament proposal if
they did not intend to abide by it,
when the above evidence shows
they could and would do just such
a thing?
As for the two points which the
Western Powers gave in support
of their refusal, they are perfectly
logical. In the first place one
would be naive to believe that dis-
armament could be carried out
without inspection. (See your his-
tory books.) In the second place,
the crisis that exists today in the
U.N. would indicate that there is
every possibility of the great pow-
ers splitting up.
The only way for Miss Watts
to become a good, sound- liberal
progressive (as is the latest thing
to be on this campus), is to check
her facts more carefully, make her
articles show her misguidededness
more subtly and obscurely, and
never turn out articles so obvious
as this last.
-Robert J. Gardner.
A* A
To the Editors:
WHENEVER CLASSROOM and
homework drugery has me
singing the blues, I can always re-
gain my good humor by perusing
your editorial page. There I am
certain to find at least one article
so far off center that it becomes
hilariously funny. I am not a Rus-
sian lover, (nor a Russian hater
either.) Thus I find such nincom-
poop expressions of worldly ideas
as expounded by a certain Janet
Watts as so pro-Russian and "pro-
stupidity" as to become laughable.
The United Nations was con-
ceived and put into existence
mainly through the efforts of this
decadent old capitalistic nation of
ours. One of the initial goals of
the UN was and still is to disarm
the world and bring about a posi-
tive method for control of atomic
warfare development. All this
country asked was that a UN com-
mission be allowed to inspect every
nation as a sure check that all
nations were complying. Vishinsky
said NO!
Miss Watts desires us to dump
our "A" bombs in the ocean, close
up Oak Ridge, and sit back con-
fident that Joe Stalin has in-
structed his scientists to convert
from atomic research to the pro-
duction of a two-headed didee doll.
Baloney! We sunk most of our
navy after the first World War

only to be dismayed by the fact
that some other nations hadn't
followed suit. It will come as quite
a shock to Miss Watts when an
atom bomb falls in our midst; but
why should it involve such drastic
results as this to convince her that
Russia has done nothing since the
war except break its word. If Rus-
sia really wants world disarma-
ment, why not accept the U.N.
proposition?
We have no reason to respect
Russia's promises, . and when, it
comes'to disarming with no way
of checking up on Uncle Joe, I for
one can't be so gullible as to
swallow such a plan.
-Clifford Clarke.
College Aims
To the Editor:
After several periods of trying
to understand Emerson, our Eng-
lish course became very dull, but
the professor had only to ask one
question and it was the liveliest
group of students I have seen in
four years at Michigan. The ques-
tion was, "Do you feel that the
University of Michigan is fulfilling
its responsibilities and aims to
prepare each student for life or is
it merely giving out incidental
facts that will provide a means of
subsistence?"
There are twenty thousand stu-
dents in this town who should
have a thorough conception of
why they are in college, and what
they expect to take with them
when they leave college. Any
thinking student will agree that
notebooks full of collected inci-
dental facts are a small part of
what they hope to have when they.
leave. The majority of students
are here to learn how to make
money, but there is a deeper pur-
pose than that in going to college.
I would suggest that many stu-
dents are seeking a personal phil-
osophy of life that will guide them
in success and support them in
failure and mediocre success.
I think there are three phases
of the original question each stu-
dent must consider:
I. Am I getting a proper prepa-
ration for life or just incidental
facts?
II. If not, what changes can
the University make to help me?
III. How can I aid in accom-
plishing thesechanges?
There is a current effort being
made to introduce courses in Re-
ligion. However, Michigan stu-
dents cannot help in this effort if
they are not informed as to what
is being done, nor can their think-
ing be as close to the real diffi-
culties if a report is not forth-
coming. Possibly individuals and
campus organizations will have
some other suggestions.
-Norman C. Jimerson

* Bty
Fifty-Ninth Year
I

11

Looking Back

I,
20 YEARS AGO TODAY:
The inaugural program of 25 "Michigan
Nights" to be given over the radio was broad-
cast and termed a huge success.
15 REARS AGO TODAY:
The Chicago Tribune in a quarter page
advertisement in The Daily told the campus
why "it is the world's greatest newspaper."
10 YEARS AGO TODAY:
Daily columnist Roy Heath defends the
campus turnout to a football rally rather
than to the "Save Czechoslovakia" rally.
Said Heath: "I am practically sure that
army would pinch my bunions."
Meanwhile on Page 1 an (P) dispatch
reported that the Soviet Union had broken
her alliance with France. The Russian de-
clared that isolation was the price France
must pay for her capitulation to Hitler.
MINIMUM needs of the Western sectors
of Berlin-only the things required to
keep the people alive-call for a daily aver-
age of 4,000 tons of supplies. Of this half
represents food. Coal and liquid fuel, at
this minimum, will go mainly for industrial
power.

E
a

Sigma Gamma Epsilon: Busi-
ness meeting, Wed., Oct. 5, 12:30
p.m., Rm. 3055, Natural Science
Bldg. Programs for the year will
be considered.
U. of M. Young Republicans
meet at 7:30 p.m., Thurs., Oct. 7,
Hussy Room, Michigan League.
New members invited. A debate
with the Young Democrats will
take place.
Women of the University Facul-
ty: Afternoon tea, Oct. 6, 4-6 p.m.,
Rm. D, Michigan League.
United World Federalis s
Roundtable on World Federation,
Thurs., 7:30 p.m., Michigan Union.
Subject: Why World Federation
Now? Proponents and opponents
of world federation are invited to
attend (student and faculty).
United World Federalists: Pub-
licity Committee meeting, Wed.,
7:30 p.m., Michigan Union. Stu-
dents interested in writing news-
releases, editing a chapter paper,
drawing posters, etc., are invited
to attend.

Edited and managed by students of
the University of Michigan under the
authority of the Board in Control of
Student Publications.
Editorial Staff
Harriett Friedman ...Managing Editor
Dick Maloy ............... City Editor
Naomi Stern.........Editorial Director
Allegra Pasqualetti .... Associate Editor
Arthur Higbee.........Associate Editor
Harold Jackson ......Associate Editor
Murray Grant..........Sports Editor
Bud Weidenthal . .Associate Sports Ed.
Bev Bussey. 'Sports Feature Writer
Audrey Buttery........Women's Editor
Business Staff
Richard Hait .......Business Manager
Jean Leonard ....Advertising Manager
William Cuiman.. Finance Manager
Cole Christian .... Circulation Manager
Bess Hayes ................Librarian
Telephone 23-24-1
Member of The Associated Press
The Associated Press is exclusively
entitled to the use for republication
of all news dispatches credited to it or
otherwise credited to this newspaper,
All rights of republication 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 regular
school year by carrier, $5.00, by mall,
$6.00.
Member
Associated Collegiate Press
1948-49

I

BARNABY
What's going on here? Look at my office-
Barnaby's Fairy Godfather
said to save the Principal's
records. From the fire-e

Nonsense, Jane.
There's no fire- And Barnaby's not even
here-Say! Where IS he?
I know.
But-

Hello! Operator! Get me the
new spaper!... Barnaby, ourg
heroism shall notgo unsung!
If this last call gets through.
~g j Before the flames-Hello?..

Back to Top

© 2021 Regents of the University of Michigan