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January 09, 1949 - Image 4

Resource type:
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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1949-01-09

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The
City Editor'sX
SCRATCH
ONE OF THE new concepts which emerg-
ed from World War II was the idea of
designating certain military and civilian,
leaders as war criminals and then trying
them before an international tribunal.
The original idea of punishing those
who were supposedly responsible for
plunging the world in a conflict which
cost countless thousands of human lives
may have been a good one. Few will ques-
tion that the Allies had the force of moral
righteousness on their side.
But lately the evolution of this war crim-
inal concept has taken some pretty queer
twists. According to a recent dispatch from
" the Far East the Chinese Communists have
issued a list of Chinese National Govern-
ment leaders who they consider as war
* criminals.
The Reds would seem to be on pretty
shaky ground here because it is they who
are seeking to overthrow an established
government. Whether this government, or
s the Communists, have the support of the
x people is virtually impossible to determine.
In any event there's little justification for
either side to indict the other on criminal
' charges.
Another of the less healthy develop-
ments in this idea of punishing those re-
sponsible for war deaths has been the in-
dictment of military men on the lower
levels. For a time the dispatches from
Germany carried items about convictions
of subordinate officers and men for "atro-
cities" in the killing of Allied prisoners of
war taken in combat.
This is a hypocritical attitude for Allied
officials to take. Anyone familiar with com-
bat life knows that the Allies were also
guilty of many of these so-called atrocities.
War is not a pretty thing. In the heat of
battle our infantry and Marines also dealt
harshly with enemies.
But we won. And since then we have
A been busy trying and sentencing to death
enlisted men and subordinate -officers of
'the Axis powers. The first reversal of
this trend was revealed yesterday in a
dispatch from Washington saying that
death sentences imposed on certain Ger-
man soldiers for combat "atrocities" had
been commuted to life imprisonment.
The commission which recommended re-
ducing these sentences should not be criti-
cized for its "leniency." It has merely taken
a realistic view of the situation.

Teachers' Dearth

Far-Away Places

A LTHOUGH there is a serious overcrowd-
ing of students in schools throughout the
country, many voices from the educational
driver's seat have told us that an influx of
satisfactory instructors is yet to come, and
probably won't.
This much-discussed faculty shortage
has been attributed, among other things,
to a far-flung reluctance among college
men and women to appreciate the import-
ance of teaching. Evidently, it is believed
that a dire lack of interest in the future
welfare of the United States, as hinged to
education, is the principal blame, and that
present-day students are more than con-
tent to leave well enough alone.
Paradoxically, no such state of well being
exists in teaching circles today. Our edu-
cational status quo, if we may be so bold
as to call it such, has rapidly dipped far
below prewar normalcy.
Dean J. B. Edmonson of the University
education school has enlightened ears with
this bit of statistical sayso: the number
of students in teacher training programs
dropped from 20 per cent in the late 30's

to a drastic 7 per cent as of the new year.
Surely this decline has been occasioned by
tempting offers of higher paying jobs,
seemingly more weighty than the task of
preparing youth for the big job ahead.
A surprising amount of former teachers
have responded to the selfsame lure, leav-
ing their posts for other occupations.
The question remains, what is to be done
when instructors, older and, naturally, com-
manding a great deal of respect, set such
an example for young men and women to
follow? Not only in universities, but in
grade schools, high schools and outlying
rural districts, the swing has been away
from rather than toward teaching oppor-
tunities.
If this trend is to continue, proper educa-
tion soon will be a thing of the past. Fo
those who want and need it, it will be offer-
ed as a mere stopping-over place and not
as 'a concrete: foundation with which to
shape their views and actions. No, teaching
cannot function as it should young and old
alike see it as something to be scorned.
Don Kotite

r e 'K
"4 I v 7
1 Ae

HAILE SELAS~SIE
N 5PEE(H TO THE
LEAGUE Of NA11O4NS

Letters to the Editor ...

4
yi2

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 306 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.
* * *
Thought Control
To the Editor:
On what day did this country
become totalitarian? Was it back
in the previous two centuries when
free men on our western frontiers
such as Jesse James and his friends
were using their American free-
dom to plunder, murder and rape,
uninhibited by such crude things
as laws.
Or was it back in 1949 when
hundreds of American citizens
were sentenced to prison for mur-
der? Who has the right to say
that their philosophy is wrong?.
Who are we to say that murder

(+ ART+
REFLECTING the tastes of Ann Arbor art Paintings by contemporary Mexican ar-
lovers, the current exhibit of works from tists are the most outstanding of the works
local collections shows a fine variety of shown in the West Gallery. Jesus Reyes'
styles and periods, as well as mediums of "Carnival Rider" and "Dancer" are highly
expression. And, aside from pure art in- decorative, expressions brilliant in color and
terest, it is rather fun to see the type of dynamic in movement. In another style,
paintings your professors prefer. Romero's oil portrait, "La Mascara," depicts
The fact that an exhibit of this type, a Mexican woman in cool grays and browns
almost necessarily features major works with flat planes.
A light blue tonality adds to the "aerie
by lesser knowns, and minor works by faerie" quality of Carl Priebe's "Young
better known artists, of course in no way Gr whBrs"adecaey aned
detracts from the quality of the art in Girl with Birds," a delicately handled
the show. The Ann Arbor Art Associa- gouache. In the same medium, but a very
tion and the University Museum of Art different style is Aaron Bohrod's "Lincoln
are certainly to be complimented on the Park Zoo." The artist captures well the
total effect. vital feeling of the people, contrasting as
it does against the peaceful mood of the
The "name" artists are of course best park.
represented in the drawing collection, on Two water colors, "Seascape" by Kupfer-
view in the North Gallery. Picasso, Daumier, man and "Landscape" by Paul Peter are al-
Durer and Gaugin are each in evidence with so excellent scenic works. Both are done in
single works. Here, too, one may see two a technique which surrenders the looseness
Kollwitz' lithographs, "Peasant Head" and of water color to linear bounds in a very
"Self Portrait." The first is a colored draw- satisfyin manner.
ing, handled with the deep feeling and us- The abstract paintings in the show are
ual skill of this artist. Her self portrait is few and less worthwhile in contrast with
simpler in line, depending fully on the black the more realistic works. The best is
and white impression. probably Kandinsky's "Abstraction." Two
"Beach Scene" by Paul Klee at first by Hofmann seem a little too far gone, as
glance looks as if it might have come from if the artist had become over-frenzied in
a kindergartener's pad, but on another view working out his ideas.
one accepts it as the highly educated Of the sculptural works, which number
scrawl of the artist. His "Skis" is equally quite a few, Maillol's small figure, "Sea
charming. Nymph," is very fine. A mahogany sculp-
Among other notable drawings is Gwen ture by Leo Amino, "Resistance" is an ex-
Lux' "Dancing Figure," executed in a sweep- cellent modern work, with great rhythmic
ing red pastel line. An ink brush drawing feeling. A number of other interesting art
by Karl Hofer, "Figure," and one by Nogu- objects are included, with Oriental works
chi. "Nude," are likewise important for particularly noteworthy among them.
their linear effects. -Joan Katz
MATTER OF FACT:
Inoec in Questiont

-. .

,.,

DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN

(Continued from Page 2)

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Editorials published in The Michigan Daily
are written by members of The Daily staff
and represent the views of the writers only.
NIGHT EDITOR: AL BLUMROSEN

MUSIC

GINETTE NEVEU made her Ann Arbor
debut last night in a program ranging
from staples of German music to trifles
of Ravel, Scriabin and Szymanowski.
Miss Neveu's interpretation of the Con-
certo No. 3 in G Major was certainly not in
the Mozart tradition. She exaggerated vi-
brato and phrased in a sentimental manner
acceptable to Scriabin but not at all con-
sistent with the spirit of Mozart's music. As
an antidote, M. Jean Neveu, the accompan-
ist throughout the evening, played in so
brittle a manner that almost all of the
charm of the concerto evaported.

Miss Neveu quickly returned to redeem
' herself with a fine performance of Bach's
f Chaconne for unaccompanied violin. Miss
Neveu's dynamic range is not large, but
within it she brought to the Chaconne
power and persuasive eloquence, by un-
folding the composition in a unified and
consistent manner that coupled a maxi-
mum of clarity and warmth.
The first half of the program concluded
with Brahms' A Major Sonata, opus 100. As
might have been expected from the playing
of the Mozart Concerto and Miss Neveu's
moving reading of the Chaconne, this turned
out to be a fiasco. A violin and piano sonata
supposedly is a composition that requires
two instrumentalists who have a common
conception of the music and who intend to
play it in order to express the idea. M. Jean
Neveu would probably have liked to elim-
inate all expression from his playing, but
he did consent to vary the volume occasion-
ally to indicate a change in mood. His state-
ment of the secondary theme in the first
movement was totally devoid of expression.
Miss Neveu, on the contrary, played the son-
ata with unusual drive and warmth. Con-
trasted with the piano, however, such play-
.ng was wasted, since the gap between the
two instrumentalists was too large.
After intermission, Miss Neveu played
Ravel's Piece en form de habanera, in which
she used her lyrical tone perfectly to convey
the music. The concert ended with Scria-
bin's Etude in thirds and Szymanowski's
Nocturne and Tarantelle. Miss Neveu's tal-
pnf nxa vinlinist are tnn good to be handi-

By STEWART ALSOP
WASHINGTON-The weight of the evi-
dence which has been brought forward
against Alger Hiss has seemed so overwhel-
ming that many people have been tempted
to prejudge his case, to assume his guilt be-
fore his guilt is proven. Therefore it is
worth describing an analysis of the avail-
able evidence by a highly capable lawyer,
who has become convinced that it is at least
possible that Hiss may be innocent.
SThe lawyer's analysis is too long for
brief summary. But the most interesting
portions of it concern hypothetical ex-
planations of the two episodes most dam-
aging to Hiss - the episode of the Ford
car, and the more recent episode of the
stolen documents.
It will be recalled that Hiss testified that
the car, worth about $25, was "thrown in"
when he sublet his apartment to Chambers,
whom he claimed to have known only as
"George Crossley." Chambers denied this,
charging that Hiss actually turned the car
over to the use of the Communist party,
through a Communist-owned service station
in Washington.
The title certificate of the car was finally
located, and seemed wholly to corroboratej
Chambers. It was signed by Hiss, notarized
by a notary who worked at the time with
Hiss in the Justice Department, and dated
well after the time when Hiss claimed to
have included the car in the apartment
deal. Moreover, the man to whom the car
had been transferred appeared before the
Un-American Activities Committee, and re-
fused to answer whether or not he was a
Communist. At this point, many people con-
cluded that Hiss had been lying.
But the lawyer does not consider this
evidence conclusive. Chambers, he asserts,
could have received the car when Hiss said
he did. He could have used it for some
time. He could then have passed it along
to the Communist party through the
Communist-owned service station, which
Chambers testified he knew about, al-
though he had, oddly, forgotten where it
was. Through the service station, Cham-
bers could have secured a form of trans-
fer of title, inserted the name of a repu-

table automobile agency, and mailed the
form to Hiss for execution.
According to this theory, Hiss, remember-
ing that he had given the car away, might
have signed the form, had it notarized by
an acquaintance working in the same de-
partment, and then forgotten all about it,
as busy men will. Such a lapse of memory
would be no more extraordinary, the law-
yer claims, than several which Chambers
has suffered.
As for the more recent episode of the
secret documents, the lawyer points out that
these documents fall into three categories;
(a) notes allegedly written by Alger hiss,
(b) documents alleged to have been typed
on a typewriter owned by Hiss, and (c)
photostats of actual State Department docu-
ments. The papers supposed to have come
from Hiss fall into the first two categories.
This suggests to the lawyer that if Hiss
were indeed a spy, he was a remarkably
stupid spy for so intelligent a mar. For un-
like the agents who provided only photo-
stats, he must have made available papers
which obviously could be traced back to
him.
The lawyer develops a strictly hypothet-
ical explanation for this aspect of the
case also. Chambers could briefly have
secured the Hiss typewriter durig the
time he knew Hiss, and used it to copy
secret documents. lie could also have used
the espionage network of which lie was
a part to obtain notes written by Hiss for
legitimate use in the State Department.
And Chambers could have saved these
papers for use when he sa %v fit.
Clearly, it is impossible t: imagine that
Hiss is innocent without also accepti, the
possibility that Chambers had long plan-
ned something like what has now happened.
There is no real evidence of any sort to
support such a supposition. Yet, according
to the lawyer's analysis, if tle hirss case is
not to be prejudged, it must be asi'ned as
possible.
There is nothing in all this to indicate
that Chambers may not be telling the truth.
The lawyer's hypotheses are merely an at-
tempt to explain how Hiss might conccivab-
ly be innocent. Certainly the available evi-
dence weights very heavily agaunst lliss

formation and application blanks
may be obtained at the Bureau of
Appointments, 201 Mason Hall.
The Institute of Gas Technol-
ogy, Chicago, Illinois, will have a
representative here Jan. 11 to in-
terview math majors, chemists,
and chemical and mechanical en-
gineers. Decisions will be made on
March 15, and assignments will
not take place before summer. For
further information and appoint-
ments call Ext. 371 or at 201 Ma-
son Hall.
J-Hop Weekend: Student groups
wishing to have parties on J-Hop
week-end must file applications
for approval for specific events in
the Office of Student Affairs, 1020
Administration Building, not later
than Friday, Jan. 21.
Arrangements for house parties
involving women overnight guests
in men's residences must be ap-
proved at the Office of the Dean
of Women, 1514 Administration
Building. Any woman student in-
vited to be an overnight guest at a
house party at a men's residence
is instructed to call in person at
the Office of the Dean of Women
before the week-end to secure a
written permission slip to present
to her own housemother. This ap-
plies only to overnight permission
to stay in men's residences.
Women students have 4 a.m. per-
mission on the mornings of Feb-
ruary 5 and 6. Calling hours will
not be extended.
Lectures
University Lecture: First of two
lectures on the subject, "Inside the
Cancer Cell. Enzyme Studies." Dr
Van R. Potter, Professor of Oncol-
ogy, McArdle Memorial Labora-
tory, University of Wisconsin Med.
ical School; auspices of the Medi-
cal School and the Department o
Biological Chemistry. 4:15 p.m.
Mon., Jan. 10, Rackham Amphi-
theater.
University Lecture. Second o
two lectures on the subject, "In
side the Cancer Cell. Enzyme Stud-
ies." Dr. Van R. Potter, Professo
of Oncology, McArdle Memoria
Laboratory, University of Wiscon
sin Medical School; auspices o
the Medical School and the De
partment of Biological Chemistry
4:15 p.m., Tues., Jan. 11, Rackham
Amphitheater.
University Lectures in Journal
ism: Prof. Clyde R. Miller, foun
der and director of the Institut'
for Propaganda Analysis, will ad
dress journalism students an
other interested students on th
subject, "Why Public Opinio
Polls and Propaganda Sometime.
Backfire," 3 p.m., Mon., Jan. 10
Rm. B, Haven Hall. Coffee hour.
A c ad eime Noti1ues
Doctoral Examination for Juliu
Miklowitz, Engineering Mechan
ics; thesis: "The Influence of th
Dimensional Factors on the Mod
of Yielding and Fracture in Mdi
um-Carbon Steel," at 4 pm., Tues
Jan. 11, 413 W. Engineering Bldg
Chairman, F. L. Everett.
Students Planning to do Direc
ted Teaching Please Note Chang
of Date: Students expecting to d

[directed teaching for the second-
ary-school certificate in the spring
term, are requested to secure as-
signments in Rm. 2442, University
Elementary School, Wed., Jan. 12
(not Thurs., Jan. 13 as previously
announced), according to the fol-
lowing schedule.
English, 8:30-9:30
Social Studies, 9:30-10:30
Science and Mathematics, 10:30-
11:30
All foreign languages 11:30-12
All others, and any having con-
flicts at scheduled hours, 2-3 or
by appointment.
It is suggested that all students
who have not yet made applica-
tion for the teachers' certificate
in the School of Education office
do so before reporting for their as-
signment.
Students who expect to do di-
rected teaching in the elementary
school during the spring semester
should make application immedi-
ately in Room 2509 University Ele-
mentary School.
Chemistry 3, Section 25. Exami-
nation, 8:07 a.m., Mon., Jan. 10,
410 Chemistry Bldg.
Organic Chemistry Seminar:
7:30 p.m., Mon., Jan. 10, 1300
Chemistry Bldg. Speaker: Mr. El-
mer Raunio. Topic: Recent Studies
on the Resin Acids,
Mathematics Club and Mathe-
matics Colloquiun: Meet in a joint
session, 8 p.m., Tues., Jan. 11, West
Conference Room, Rackham Bldg.
Prof. E. Stiefel of the Swiss Fed-
eral Institute of Technology, Zur-
ich, will speak on "Old and New
Applications of Cartan's Polyhe-
dron in the Theory of Closed Lie
Groups."
- Concerts
University of Michigan Concert
f Band, William D. Revelli, con'duc-
tor, will play its annual mid-win-
ter program at 8 p.m., Tues., Jan.
11, in Hill Auditorium. Program
Overture to "Il Matrimonio Segre-
f to" by Cimarosa; Siegfried's Rhine
- Journey from "Die Gotterdam-
merung" by Wagner, Symphony
r No. 1 in B-flat by Fauchet, Toc-
,1 cata and Fugue in D minor by
- Bach; March for Americans by
f Grofe, Sequoia by La Gassey, the
- Finale from Shostakovich's Fifth
Symphony, the first performance
a of Skyscraper by Phillips. The
program will close with five Michi-
gan songs. The public is invited.
- Student Recital: J, Bertram
c Strickland, Organist, will present
- a program at 4:15 p.m,, Sun., Jai
d 9, Hill Auditorium, in partial ful-
e fillment of the requirements for
a the Bachelor of Music degree. A
s pupil of Frederick Marriott, Mr.
, Strickland will play works by
Pachelbel, Bach, Franck, Peeters,
Dupre, and Sowerby. The public is
invited.
s Exhibitions
C Museum of Art: Work in Pro-
e gress in Michigan, through Jan.
- 30; Art Locally Owned (Ann Arbor
Art Association), through Jan, 26;
Alumni Memorial Hall, daily 9-5
Sundays 2-5. The public is invited
Events Today.
o Michigan Union Opera: Meeting

at 3 p.m., Rm. 3A, Michigan Union,
for all persons interested in work-
ing on the promotions committee
of the Michigan Union Opera to
be held March 23, 24 and 25, Mich-
igan Theatre. The work will in-
clude contact work with radio sta-
tions, newspapers, students, alum-
ni, and other interested people and
groups.
U. of M. Hot Record Society:
"The greatest recordings of Sid-
ney Bechet" will be presented in
the Michigan League Ballroom,
8 p.m. Everyone is invited.
Inter-Guild Council: Last meet-
ing of semester, 2:30 p.m., Lane
Hall. Discussion of religion in the
cirriculum and the election of a
vice-president.
U.W.F.: Informal discussion
group, 7:30 p.m. Garden Room,
Michigan League. Everybody wel-
come.
Student Religious Groups:
Lutheran Student Association:
Supper meeting, 5:30 p.m., Zion
Parish Hall. Topic to be discussed:
"If We Obey Him We Have a Mis-
sion to the Hindu."
Michigan Christian Fellowship:
Dr. V. Raymond Edman, President
of Wheaton College will speak on
"Spiritual Perspective in History,"
4:30 p.m., Fireside Room, Lane
Hall.
Congregational-Disciples Guild:
Supper meeting 6 p.m., Memorial
Christian Church, followed by
New Year's Dedication Service in
the Sanctuary.
Roger Williams Guild: Dinner,
Fellowship, Worship, 6 p.m., Guild
House. Debate: Resolved that we
should have church union now.
Unitarian Student Guild: 6:30
p.m. Discussion of the Far East-
ern Crisis. Snack supper and so-
cial activities.
Coining Events
Economics Club: Prof. Kenneth
E. Boulding, of Iowa State Col-
lege, will speak on "Economic Be-
havior," 7:45 p.m., Mon., Jan. 10
Rackham Amphitheatre. The pub-
lic is invited.
PJi Mu Alpha Sinfonia, Na-
tional professional and Honorar3
Music Fraternity: Meeting, 7
p.m., Mon., Jan. 10, Michigan Un-
ion. Picture for the Ensian will bt
taken at 7:15, Dress-busines
suits.
La p'tite causette: Mon., 3:3(
p.m., Grill room, Michigan League

4
t,
y

is wrong? Let us do away with
prisons.
These and similar bitter ques-
tions arise in my mind whenever
I read such articles as "Thought
Control" by Hy Bershad, as pub-
lished in your column lately.
Everyone pity the poor Commu-
nist who is only exercising his con-
stitutional rights by sabotaging
our decadent government. What
a shame that in a free country
anyone should be called to task
for advocating overthrow of this
free country.
Maybe many people at this point
will say, "Oh, but these Commu-
nists weren't in the same class as
the murderers you mention!" Well,
I happen to believe' that Czecho-
slovakia and a few other coun-
tries -have been murdered lately!
-Charles Fuller
* * *
Political Expulsion
To the Editor:
For the first time as far as I
know, an American student has
been expelled from a University
for political reasons.
James Zarichny, a student at
Michigan State College has. been
expelled from that university for
attending an off-campus meeting
addressed by Carl Winters, one of
the 12 indicted communist leaders.
This is not merely the concern
of Mr. Zarichny but directly af-
fects all of us. The thousand per--
sons who heard the Dean of Can-
terbury are now threatened. The
500 students who heard Sen. Glen
Taylor speak here are threaten-
ed. Those who heard Communist
James Jackson are threatened.
And those of us who did not at-
tend any of these affairs also have
lost something. We have lost our
right to attend any future meeting
with a "controversial" speaker, if
we so choose.
No doubt the men responsible
for Mr. Zarichny's expulsion loud-
ly proclaim their devotion to De-
mocracy and their belief'* in free
speech and free expression. Yet
these same men have seen fit to
deny an education to a person be-
cause he does not hold beliefs sim-
ilar to theirs.
If this action goes unchallenged
we may very well witness a na-
tionwide witch hunt wherein thou-
sands of students will be brought
before committees, asked about
their political beliefs, questioned
about 'the books they've read and
what men they've heard speak.
James Zarichny must be rein-
stated.
I wish to urge a flood of letters
to President Hannah at Michigan
State College and to Gov. Williams
protesting the expulsion of James
Zarichny and demanding his re-
instatement.
Let us keep our Universities as
places where intellectual curiosity
is not a crime but an attribute,
-Ed Freeman

Student Religious Groups:
Student Peace Fellowship:
p.m., Mon., Jan. 10, Lane
'Easy Chair Group, 7:30
Mon., Jan. 10, Lane Hall.

~I~g
3i4~i~uu
~atIll
F4ty-Nrntb Yeat
I

7:30
Hall.
p.m.,

hillel Foundation Central Drives
Committee: Meeting 4:15 p.m.,
Tues, Rm. 3A, Michigan Union,
for all members and other inter-
ested students.
U. of M. Dames: General meet-
ing, 8 p.m.., Assembly Room, Rack-
ham Bldg., Jan. 11. Guest speak-
er: Miss Marjorie Sanger, Direc-
tor of Merrill-Palmer School of
Detroit. Topic: "What Is Good
Discipline?"
Gilbert and Sullivan Society:
Final meeting of the semester, 7
p.m., Tues., Jan. 11, Michigan Lea-
gue. Election of officers. Final
chance to order pictures, hear the
recordings of the show, and obtain
refunds.

Edited and managed by studentsaof
the University of Michigan under the
authority of the Board in Control of
Student Publications.
Editorial Staff
Harriett Friedman ...Managing Editol
Dick Maloy ................City Editor
Naomi Stern.........Editorial Director
Allegra Pasqualetti ....,Associate Editoi
Arthur Higbee ........Associate Edito
Murray Grant .......Sports Editor
Bud Weiclenthal - Associate Sports E,.
Bev Bussey ...... Sports Feature Writes
Audrey Buttery......Women's Edito
Bess Hayes.............Librarian
Business Staff
Richard Halt .......Business Manager
Jean Leonard ....Advertising Manages
'William Culman ....Finance lae
Cole Christian ... .Crculation Manages
Telephone 23-24-1
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All rights of republication of all other
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Entered at the Post Office at Ann
Arbor,.Michigan, as second-class mal
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Subscription EurIng the regulau
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$0.00.

BARN-ABY

I found oche of the hailstones.
Look! It's practically square!
lnmaan

If WAS an icecube, Mom.
Mr. O'Malley flew up with
a bagful. To make snow-
Nonsense.
And it's

The tl#ngs that kid
imagine-@h, Ellen,
-it's begun to snow.

See, m'boy?
We DID it!
Mr. OMalley!

I*melfed C .? 1 1

I

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