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.

December 07, 1948 - Image 4

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1948-12-07

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

E E ItfICGIAN DiAILY

TUESDAY, DECEMBER 7, 1948

I - -

TUESDA. .y ,..... U lr.,...... . i9.4v.

w

I'D RATHER BE RIGHT:
No QUIET!
By SAMUEL GRAFTON
WOULDN'T know about the future, for-
eign or domestic. At home, soft goods
are slow. They say that's bad. Maybe there
will be a business dip. Maybe there won't
be. I have absolutely no way of telling. And
on the foreign scene today (to use a graceful
transitional phrase invented by the radio
industry) the Communists seem to be of a
mind to establish peace in Berlin by taking
all of it. The Communists never really estab-
lish peace, of course, they merely establish
QUIET! But since we will resist in Berlin,
it isn't going to be QUIET! So there seems
to be some uncertainty about the future
abroad, too, just as there is uncertainty
about the future at home.
I feel as if I would like to make a con-
tribution, in all this uncertainty, local and
global. It will have to be a modest one.
The only point that occurs to me, right
off, is that this is going to be a very long
period of uncertainty. We're in for long
uncertainties, friends. We call them peace,
the way the Communists call QUIET!
peace. And maybe what one needs during
a longe period of uncertainty is something
like a code of etiquette.
Here's a credo, for a time of uncertainty:
1. I will never conduct myself as if I
know the answers. I will regard the situa-
tion we are in, globally and locally, as part
of the human predicament. I will consider
that it has been brought about by the work-
ings of history, and not by any particular
persons. I will try to understand it in terms
of forces, and not in terms of specific peo-
ple. I will try to ameliorate it, but in doing
so I will not try to be theory-proud.
2. I will wish that my tongue may be
cut off before it can utter an explanation
in racial, national or religious terms.
3. I will try to understand not only
what people think, but how they feel. I
will try to understand that the Russians
feel insecure, and that Americans do, too;
even those Americans with whom I may
disagree on political and economic ques-
tions. At home, also, through whatever
coming economic strains and debates, I
will try to understand how people feel, as
well as what they think, or think they
think.
4. I will set great store by methods during
this uncertain period, and little store by
goals. I will consider that human beings
are capable of setting up decent methods,
and that they are probably incapable of
setting up perfect final goals. Thus I will
be suspciious of the man who welcomes
"a little bit of unemployment," say
as a "corrective influence"; I will op-
pose him because the method is indecent,
regardless of the abstract beauties of the
intended goal. I will apply the same test
to those who are willing to keep mankind
fir'a state of uproar for the purpose of pro-'
ducing a Utopia. But I will have sympathy
for the man who is for feeding the poor,
even though he can't show us that fifty
years of this would be a good thing; I will
be for him because his method is decent,
and because methods have more certainties
in them than goals.
5. I will bitterly oppose smart-alecks,
and my test of whether a man is a smart-
aleck will be whether he is more inter-
ested in winning an argument than in
solving a problem.
That is my contribution to our coming
period of uncertainty. I wish it were more.
(Copyright, 1948, New York Herald Tribune, Inc.)
Editorials published in The Michigan Daily
are written by members of The Daily staff
and represent the views of the writers only.
NIGHT EDITOR: CRAIG H. WILSON

Faculty Evaluation

A CHANCE TO TURN the tables on the
profs-the first big chance ever offered
in the history of the University-is yours
today and tomorrow.
For it's faculty evaluation day in some
2,200 Literary College classes.
You can flunk all your profs-give
them a row of big black "E's" if you
want to. You can say that they're no
good, that you waste the time you spend
.Pearl Harbor
FAR ACROSS the broad expanses of the
indigo Pacific stands the lonely
island of Iwo Jima. The only remaining
signs of the horrible destruction which
was wrought there five years ago is an
occasional wrecked landing barge, a rust-
ing mortar, a dilapidated half-track, anti
row upon row of bare white crosses.
Today, Pearl Harbor Day, 1948, with
the world once more in a state of fev-
erish tension, it is fitting that we
should stop and renember again the
bloody results of the treacherous Jap-
anese attack seven years ago today.
Today within the fringe of dark Soviet
secrecy, masses of Russian soldiers stand
poised for any eventuality, while in al-
ready ravaged Europe and war-torn
China; the long arm of 'Communism is
attempting to inflict its principles on
starving peoples.
Here in America, once demobilized
factories are again turning out war
munitions, atomic scientists are
searching for an even more potent
weapon of destruction, while over the
skies of Berlin, American planes brush
daily with Soviet'fighters.
It is time to stop-to think of the tre-
mendous cost of world conflict-and to be
a little more tolerant of conflicting polit-
ical philosophies.
We don't want any more Pearl Harbors
or Iwo Jimas. We have enough crosses
now.
-Jim Brown.

in their classes. By all means say it, if
that's what you mean.
Or you can give them all A's if you
want to.
But think before you jot down those "A's"
or "E's" or "C's."
Think about whether or not your pro-
fessor has given you the best kind of teach-
ing he knows how. Has he been sincere?
Has he been willing to help you out? Has
he known how to get the stuff out of you?
Decide exactly what it is you like or
dislike about him. Maybe it's just some
small mannerism that annoys you and
spoils for you what might otherwise be a
good class.
If you think your professors are fine,
say so of course, but figure out why you
like them, and what you like best about
them. You have ten questions to answer on
the blank you'll be given, which should give
you plenty of room for evaluating the finer
points.
You might even take another look at
the evaluation form printed in Sunday's
Daily, and think how you'll rate each of
your professors and instructors.'
Why all the fuss? Well, students have
been griping for a long time now about
the quality of teaching here at the Uni-
versity.
Now we have a chance to do something
about it-not by indiscriminately, unthink-
ingly filling in the spaces on those evalua-
tioi sheets, but by thinking about what
we're doing, by weighing every factor care-
fully.
For what students do in these two days
of evaluations can kill or breathe life into
the whole program of faculty evaluation
that the Literary College is beginning.
If we fluff up this chance to do some-
thing about this, our long-standing com-
plaint, we might as well stop right now
pointing accusing fingers at the Univer-
sity for saddling us with mediocre instruc-
tors.
The whole faculty evaluation program de-
pends on us-and from a long-range point-
of-view, so do the future educational stand-
ards of the University.
-Mary Stein.

KI SE Y Z
I.AZEN- \ - \-

~A.),

,-'' '
>>.
0
l y ra{ NNiNMf iW iVie' Y

SDAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN

Coming Events
Business Machine and Supply
Show:
Horace H. Rackham Building,
Dec. 9 and 10, 1 to 5 and 7 to 9
p.m. Sponsored by The School of
Business Administration.
Films-Dec. 9 and 10, East Con-
ference Room; 2 p.m., "Sitting
Pretty"; 3 p.m., "The Bell Heard
Around the World"; 4 p.m., "In
Balance."
Talks and discussion-Dec. 9,
East Conference Room.
7 p.m., Charles Fleckenstein, Of-
fice Manager, Standard Accident
Insurance Company, "Standardi-
zation of Procedures in the Small
Office."
8 p.m., Professor Leo Schmidt,
Professor of Accounting School of
Business Administration, Univer-
sity of Michigan. "Mechanization
of Accounting."
The animated sound movie KID-
NEY FUNCTION IN HEALTH
and KIDNEY FUNCTION IN DIS-
EASE, by Doctors Corcoran, Hines
and Page of Cleveland (from the
Lilly Laboratories for Clinical Re-
search) will be shown at 7 p.m.,
Thurs., Dec. 9, 231 Angell Hall.
This showing, made available un-
der the auspices of the Medical
Staff Journal Club, is designed
primarily for the Junior and Sen-
ior Medical classes. Pre-medical
and. Physiology students and all
others interested are invited.
Motion Pictures, auspices of the
Audio-Visual Education Center.
Family Relations: Know Your
Baby, Meeting the Emotional
Needs of Childhood. 4:10 p.m.,
Wed., Dec. 8, Kellogg Auditorium.
Christmas Coffee Hour: Spon-
sored by the Education Depart-
ment; Thurs., Dec. 9, 4 to 5:30
p.m., Elementary School Library.
All students and faculty invited.
Institute of Aeronautical S-
ence: 7:30 p.m., Wed., Dec. 8, Rm.
3 KLMN, Michigan Union. Speak-
ers: Prof. E. W. Conlon, Prof. W.
C. Nelson, and Prof. J. W. Luecht.
Topic: Panel Discussion on "The
Air Transport of 1955."
All Aero Engineers welcome.
Modern Poetry Club: 7:30 p.m.,
Michigan League Tearoom. Dis-
cussion of MacLeish's "Ars Poe-
tica" and Moore's "Poetry," in Os-
car Williams' Anthology.
Eta Kappa Nu invites all inac-
tive members to attend the in-
formal initiation of pledges at 7
p.m., Dec. 9. Basement, E. Engi-
neering Bldg.
Sigma Gamma Epsilon: 12:15
p.m., Wed., Dec. 8, 3056 Natural
Science. Dr. G. W. Sinclair will
speak on "The Margins of the
Canadian Shield."
Alpha Kappa Psi: ,Open Meet-
ing Dec. 8, 7:30 p.m., 130 Business
Administration Bldg. Mr. H. J.
Phillips of United States Steel will
speak.

(Continued from Page 3)

I .i

+

MUSIC

+

SERGE KOUSSEVITZKY opened his pro-
gram with the Boston Symphony Or-
chestra last night with Honegger's Sym-
phony for Strings.
The main theme is stated allegro, after
a long introduction in which it is sug-
gested, and is then developed at length
with brilliant effects in the division of
the string sections. The strings had a
highly polished though cold tone, which is
admirably suited to the refined choice
of material and its skillful treatment.
The second movement is the most im-
pressive part of the symphony. It starts
with a plaintive theme which gradually
rises to an emotional climax and then
subsides. The playing of this movement
was especially fine, maintaining a purity
of tone and phrasing to heighten the ef-
fect of the music. The third movement is
a highly syncopated vivace somewhat dis-
appointing after the high calibre of the
opening sections.
Dr. Koussevitzky then conducted two,
Gymnopedies by Satie, orchestrated by De-
bussy. These fragile, tuneful pieces were
played with the delicacy and simplicity they
demand, and served as a contrast to Pro-
kofiev's Sythian Suite.
The complex score of the Scythian Suite
begins with a savagely tumultuous evoka-
tion of paganism and continues with a

grotesque Dance of the Dark Spirits. A mys-
terious and eery tone picture, Night, and a
wildly rhythmic Procession to the Sun con-
clude the work. The orchestra under Dr.
Koussevitzky's direction took advantage of
every highlight of this brilliant score, and
produced tonal range and color amazing
for their clarity and fine orchestral balance
regardless of volume. The end of the Pro-
cession is a long screscendo. The gradual
extension of sound after the forceful drive
of the preceding music was stretched to a
remarkable degree and led to an overwhelm-
ing climax.
Dr. Koussevitzkk concluded the program
with his standard interpretation of Brahms'
First Symphony. His approach to this work
is questionable, since he changes tempi,
makes frequent use of rubato and occasion-
ally changes the nature of the music with-
out justification. The second movement was
disjointed through the slow tempo, and the
emphasis given the celli and bases created
unwonted bathos. This effectively makes
something pedestrian of an otherwise highly
melodic and moving conception. An almost
unbelievable occurrence for the Boston
Symphony, uncoordinated attacks finished
the marring of this movement. A farewell
ovation to Dr. Koussevitzky fittingly ended
the evening.
-R. E. Matlaw.

Social Studies (Jr. H. S. and Sr.
H. S.); Junior High School Eng-
lish; Kindergarten; and High
School Opportunity Class. Since
these assignments will begin the
second semester, all those inter-
ested in applying should call at
the Bureau of Appointments im-
mediately.
Occupational Information Con-
ference: Mr. D. T. Jaeger, Chief of
Employee Utilization Branch, Ci-
vilian Personnel Division, Detroit
Arsenal, will discuss employment
opportunities in the Federal Civil
Service; and Mr. T. E. Eggleton,
Supt., Bond Dept., Aetna Casualty
and Surety Co. will discuss oppor-
tunities and requirements for Field
Representatives in the insurance
business. All students are invited;
there will be opportunity for ques-
tions. 4:10 p.m., Dec. 8, 231 Angell
Hall. Sponsored by University Bu-
reau of Appointments.
Lectures
University Lecture: "The Physi-
ology and Chemistry of Plant
Growth Hormones." Dr. Kenneth
V. Themann, Professor of Plant
Physiology, Harvard University;
auspieces of the Department of
Botany. 4:15 p.m., Tues., Dec. 7,
Rackham Amphitheatre.
Lecture, auspices of the School
of Forestry and Conservation.
"Cutting Tools for the Wood using
Industries." R. D. Brooks, Field
Engineer, E. C. Atkins Company,
Indianapolis, Indiana 10 a.m.,
Wed., Dec. 8, West Conference
Room, Rackham Building.
Academic Notices
Doctoral Examination for Frank
Stiling, English; thesis: "A Com-
mentary on Byron's Don Juan,
Cantos VII-X," Tues., Dec. 7, W.
Council Rm., Rackham Bldg., 7:30
p.m. Chairman, W. G. Rice.
Political Science 52-Examina-
tion: Wed., Dec. 8, 10 a.m. Sections
1, 2, 3 and 5 in Room 231 A.H.
(Knappen, Eldersveld and Bret-
ton). Sections 4, 6, 7, and 8 in
Room 1025 A. H. (Vernon and Ab-
bott).
Public Health 115a (Dr. Otto
Engelke): The quiz set for Wed.,
Dec. 8 has been postponed to Wed.,
Dec. 15.
Bacteriology Seminar: 8 p.m.,
Wed., Dec. 8, 1528 E. Medical Bldg.
Mr. Donald J. Merchant will dis-
cuss "Polysaccharides and Virus
Hemagglutination."
Geometry Seminar: 3 p.m.,
Wed., Dec. 8, 3001 Angell Hall.
Miss M. Comstock wlil discuss
Karl Menger's Algebra of Geome-
try.
Concerts
College Musicum; Program, un-
der the direction of Louise Cuyler
and assisted by Juana deLaban,
Maynard Klein, and Andrew
Minor, will be presented at 8:30
p.m., Dec. 8, Main Concourse of
the Museum of Art, Alumni Me-
morial Hall. The program, given
in collaboration with the Museum
of Art, will feature music of the
14th-18th centuries, and include
traditional dances of the periods.
It will be open to the general pub-
lic.

Events Today
Science Research Club: The De-
cember meeting will be held in the
Rackham Amphitheatre, 7:30 p.m.
Program: "The Internal Structure
of Granitic Pegmatites," E. Wil-
liam Heinrich, Department of
Mineralogy; "Recent Advances in
North American Archeology," Al-
bert C. Spaulding, Museum of An-
thropology. Initiation of new
members.
Volunteer Naval Reserve Re-
search: Meeting for organizing a
unit of the Volunteer Naval Re-
search, 7:30 p.m., 35 Angell Hall.
Membership is open to officers
and enlisted personnel including
Waves of the Reserve engaged in
research, research administration,
and development.
Tau Beta Pi: Initiation, 5 p.m.,
Michigan Union. Banquet, 6:30
p.m.
The Gilbert and Sullivan Socie-
ty will present "Yeomen of the
Guard," Tues., Wed., and Thurs.,
Dec. 7, 8, and 9, at 8 p.m., Patten-
gill Auditorium. Tickets will be on
sale in University Hall and at the
door.
Sociedad Hispanica: Dios se lo
pague," a Mexican film starring
Arturo de Cordova, will be pre-
sented at the Lydia Mendelssohn
Theatre, 8:30 p.m. Members pay
tax only on presentation of mem-
bership cards at the box office.
Tryouts for the Annual French
Play: 3-5:15 today and Thursday,
408 Romance Language Bldg. Any
student with some knowledge of
the French language may try out.
Undergraduates Physics Club:
Meeting of the program commit-
tee, 8 p.m., Physics library.
Pershing Rifles: Meeting, not in
uniform, 7 p.m. R.O.T.C. Rifle
Range.nPledges may draw uni-
[orms now. All fees must be paid.
Sigma Rho Tau, Engineering
Speaking: Meeting, 7 p.m., 2084
East Engineering Bldg.
This meeting features the quar-
ter-finals of the extensive round-
robin debating tournament, the
two finalist teams vieing for the
championship next Tuesday.
Coed Folk and Square Dancing
will meet at 7:15 p.m., W.A. Bldg.
All those in the Christmas pro-
gram should attend.
Polonia Club: Meeting 8:30 p.m.,
International Center. Students of
Polish descent invited.
Square Dance Group: 7 p.m.,
Lane Hall.
Christian Science Organization:
Meeting, 7:30 p.m., Upper Room,
Lane Hal.
I.Z.F.A. Study Group: 7:45 p.m.,
Michigan Union, Rm. 3A.
Wallace Progressives: Meeting,
7:30 p.m., Michigan League. Prof.
Curtis MacDougall of Northwest-
ern University will speak. -
University of Michigan Dames
Handicraft Group will meet at the
home of Mrs. Harry Geitgey, 2010,
Frieze St., 8 p.m. Project: Norwe-
gian weaving on huck toweling.
Transportation chairman, Mrs. H.
R. Secrest, Phone 2-3810.

xettem
TO THE EDITOR
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 arereceived 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
taste will not be published. The
editors reserve the privilege of con-
densing letters.
* * *
Addition
To the Editor:
[N REFERENCE to your article
on the church census, we
heartily recommend the writer
either take a course in the math
department emphasizing addition,
or straighten out his facts.
The article states that 23,048
students expressed a religious
preference. Supposing for the mo-
ment we have that great number,
we strongly doubt that all have
a definite preference. Then ih the
breakdown listed, we find that
it adds up to exactly 14,078.
Shouldn't it add up to our 23
thousand. figure?
Finally, under "other religious
groups" are listed agnostic and
atheist. Even if the point were
stretched considerably, we think
agnostics and atheists would
hardly consider themselves "re-
ligious groups."
Incidentally, we'd like an an-
swer7to the 23 thousand equaling
14,078.
-Ed Phluke,
R. M. Lauer.
On Reviewers
To the Editor:
T REMAINS a total myste
why The Daily does not have
reviewers who know their jobs.
The review (one of many) of Mr.
Phil Dawson on Mr. Serkin's per-
formance is indeed lamentable. To
anyone who heard the concert it
is nothing, to anyone who didn't
it still is nothing. Mr. Dawson
might as well pack up and go
home, or take some lessons in
how to be a reviewer.
Miss Carol Anderson, in her re-
view of "Farrebique" doesn't do
much better. Poor little Miss An-
derson obviously does not have
any culture, much less French cul-
ture, hersel, or she could not
have written such a pathetic ex-
cuse for a review. The fact that
people in France who have made a
career of reviewing their own
films acclaimed "Farrebique," and
saw in it what the picture was
meant to show (which Miss An-
derson did not see) doesn't seem
to impress, bother, or otherwise
matter to Miss Anderson or The
Daily.
Poor Miss Anderson. Poor Mr.
Dawson. Poor defenseless "Farre-
bique." Poor Mr. Serkin. The poor,
sad, ole Michigan Daily!
-John H. Cosgrove.

Delta
Business
Meeting,
Chapter

Sigma Pi,
Fraternity:
Wed., Dec.
House.

Professional
Business
8, 8 p.m.,

JCIINJEMA
At Lydia Mendelssohn...
DIOS SE LO PAGUE, with Arturo de Cor-
dova and Zully Moreno. Directed by Luis
Amadori.
F YOU WANT another glimpse of the
Hollywood 'B' picture's fur-clad dam-
sels, gripping casinos, and gaudily Roman-
esque interiors, you'll find our Argentine
friends have gone into these props with a
relish.
The plot concerns an ex-convict (he was
framed, of course( who leads a double
life alternating between beggar and aris-
tocrat. The money he earns begging-he's
a begger with ideas-not only keeps him
in mansions, but leaves him plenty for
jewels to bedeck his lady. I'm afraid the
local beggars are going to find they can't
make a dime from -now on.
They're awfully sparse with their sub-
titles on this one, too. Not only are dozens
of conversations and witty comments
skipped, but repartees with several different
persons are sometimes condensed into one
sub-title. Those fairly fluent in Spanish will
find the dialogue easy to understand, how-
ever, unlike some of the Mexican films with

CURRENT MOVIES

At tthe Michigan ...
GOOD SAM, with Gary Cooper and Ann
Sheridan'.
LED ("Makes you feel good all over") Mc-
Carey has apparently turned out an-
other box-office bestseller.
It's a. peculiar sort of picture-alternating
with disconcerting abandon between hilarity
and pathos. As one leaves the theatre, how-
ever, there is the general impression that he
has seen a fairly successful comedy.
Good Sam is a likeable, bumbling fellow
who carries the "it is better to give than
to receive" dictum to such an extreme that
even the local rector is left speechless.
This, obviously, could lead to some re-
freshingly horse-laughable sequences, and
with Gary Cooper in the title role, very
few such chances are left unexploited.
Ann Sheridan is very well cast here, and
she proves-for the first time in our mem-
ory-that she is an exceedingly versatile
actress. In the comedy sequences, she is ap-
propriately Martha Raye-ish; when the
times comes for tears, she sheds them neatly
and naturally.
Further to the picture's credit, there Is
a seldom equalled abundance of hilarious-
lv familiar character narts--the neonle

well-acted, absorbing, entertaining ... and,
whataya want-egg in your beer?
--Bob White.
** . . ~"0
At the State...
FOREVER AMBER, with Linda Darnell
and Cornell Wilde.
BY NOW IT IS sheer redundancy to devote
good newsprint to Forever Amber. Sel-
dom has so much fuss been made about so
little, and like "Unconquered" it will prob-
ably be with us until every last sequin and
sword is paid for.
Its curiosity-provoking reputation will
lure you, and the technicolor, costumes,
and George Saunder's attempts to liven
things up will give you a fair return on the
popular price admission of this round.
But the Amber of her sexy serial of sin
has had her tongue and travels cleaned
up beyond the point of easy recognition.
Even the much commended fire and
plague sequences are thrown in as a mere
dit and dab between the major suitors
salvaged for the screenplay. Yet stripped
of its colorful but often tedious trappings,
the central theme stands out more clearly.
It is the essentially tragic story of a will-
ful woman who built her whole life about
an a -a alcrcl a f ..vnf. r - ."

Graduate History Club: Meet-
ing, Wed., Dec. 8, 8 p.m., Clements
Library. Dr. Irving Leonard,
Chairman of the Dept. of Ro-
mance Languages and Literature,
will speak.
Undergraduate Psychological
Society: Nomination and primary
election of officers will be followed
by a panel discussion on "The
Home" by Dr. Guetzkow of the
Psychology department, Prof.
Hawley of the Sociology depart-
ment and Prof. Titiev of the An-
thropology department,,Wed., Dec.
8, Michigan Union. Meeting at
7:15 p.m.; program at 7:45 p.m.
American Society of Heating &
Ventilating Engineers: There will
be a meeting at the Michigan Un-
ion on Wed., Dec. 8, 7:30 p.m.
Ullr Ski Club: Meeting, Wed.,
Dec. 8, 7:30 p.m., Michigan Union.
30 minute sound color movie on
skiing in Aspen, Colorado, by Dick
Durrance.
Square Dancing Class, spon-
sored by the Graduate Outing
Club, at W.A.B., Wed., Dec. 8, 8
p.m. Everyone welcome.
United World Federalists Speak-
ers Bureau: Meeting 8 p.m., Wed.,
Michigan League. Students and
faculty members interested are in
becoming members are invited.
I.Z.F.A.: Wednesday Study
Group: 7:45 p.m. Wed., Dec. 8,
Michigan Union, 3rd floor corri-
dor, Michigan Union.
Women of the University Facul-
ty: Weekly tea, Wed., Dec. 9, 4 to 6
p.m., Michigan League.

Fifty-Ninth Year
1

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
Murray Grant.......... Sports Editor
Bud Weidenthal ..Associate Sports Ed,
Bev Bussey ......Sports Feature Writer
Audrey Buttery........Women's Editor
Bess Hayes ..................Librarian
Business Stafff
Richard Halt ......Business Manages
Jean Leonard ....Advertising Manages
William Culman .....Finance Manager
Cole Christian ....Circulation Manager
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 mail
matter.
Subscription luring the regular
school year by carrier. *5.00, by mail,
!6.00.

BARNARI~

SSwami, did Mr. Merriegive you
ri a - nr-- An...n A n ..anf r rTf

,r~.

' H-e staid'"Zaka Abbat a!" And he vanished,I

ITh j~epohrfers! Mr. Merrie's &isappearrncebias

4

II

1,

Back to Top

© 2021 Regents of the University of Michigan