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March 02, 1949 - Image 4

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1949-03-02

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THE A,MTA-N DIkiIV

WEDNESDAY, AIMR 2,1949

Uncertain Wealter

IT WAS ATLMOST APPIROPRIATR.
Snow, Ik, a hroud, came to Ann Arbor
the day after the death of the political
speakers' ban.
It almost made you believe that the
snow waited to fall, waited until political
speakers would no longer be forced to
appear in public parks where they could
become the targets of snowballs and the
victims of crowd psychology.
The snow recalled the grimmer aspects
of the speakers' ban; it pointed backward
to the winter of 1947 when Gerhart Eisler
was almost mobbed by angry students as-
sembled in Felch Park, where he had been
forced to speak after being refused use of
University property.
So, in a sense, the snow reminded stu-
dents how they themselves could become the
abusers of free speech, just as they had
accused the University of suppressing it.
IN RECALLING the Eisler incident, the
snow could serve as a tangible reminder
of the brutality of bigotry, should ridicule
the pettiness of mob tactics.
The behavior of students during Eisler's
appearance was the behavior of children
who gang up on a newcomer to the neigh-
borhood: They resent anything new as a
threat to things as they are. They fear
the unheard, the unseen, because they are
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

ignorant of it, because they do not under-
stand it.
,,uch fi rii a i dsl nof the inaTde-
quacy of their own judgment. They-the
instigators of the Eisler affair-lacked faith
in their own ability to cull truth from un-
truth, to separate emotional chaff from
factual grain.
Among children, such fear is perhaps a
necessary protection. But among college
students it is as dangerous as it is ridic-
ulouls.
The Eisler incident is a thing of the past.
Its condemnation by most students indicated
that the great majority of the student body
retained some openmindedness.
TlE DANGER of the future is that it
could happen again-that a minority
of rabble-rousers could pack a lecture hall
and harangue the speaker with verbal
snowballs, making it impossible for him
to deliver a coherent lecture. That, in
effect, would be the equivalent of another
speakers' ban-this time imposed by the
students themselves.
If campus extremists can adjust them-
selves to the inevitable existence of both
opinion poles, and if they will grant both
sides the right of unhampered expression,
then the death of the speakers' ban could
give birth to a new era of openminded
learning.
Otherwise, the liberality of the Re-
gents might be neutralized by the bigotry
of the students, and the speakers' ban
again imposed.
The forecast, if that happened, would be
grim: "Snow, followed by Eisler incidents."
-George Walker.

Policy Question

ARECENT "OPEN LETTER to Republi-
can Leaders" distributed by the Harvard
Young Republican Club, now being widely
read and discussed, contains sone sound
reasoning that might be the answer to the
GOP's troubles.
In a straightforward, vigorous manner,
these Young Republicans call for a unit-
ing of the party into a cohesive unit
through a strong and consistent policy
within Congress and throughout the na-
tion. Emphasis is laid on the failure of
Republican legislators to work and cam-
paign in harmony with the party's na-
tional Presidential candidate. "To remedy
this situation will require a new approach
and mechanism of party organization both
in and out of Congress."
In formulating proposals towards a strong
policy, the Open Letter urges rededication to
the Republican Party "ideals of freedom, of
opportunity, individual dignity, and liberty."
The group further demands consistency in
party Congressional action, miserably lack-
ing in the case of the Taft-Ellender-Wagner
Housing Bill, which is basic To a sound pol-

icy and the regaining of status as a truly
"national" party.
The most striking statement of the en-
tire article was, "The Republican Party must
decide now what kind of a candidate it
must run for President in 1952, and then
develop a consistent record in Congress
which that candidate can support and which
will support that candidate. The last two
years have shown the bitter fruit of an
opposite policy."
To other party organizations, particu-
larly those on the nation's campuses, such
as we have here the Harvard "Open
Letter" leaves the task of formulating con-
crete proposals for a party policy.
Certainly the Harvard group has shown
clearly and frankly the major failure of
the Republican Party. This self-evaluation
from within Republican ranks is a prom-
ising sign that the American public can
expect a determined drive toward discover-
ing what exactly is the policy of the Re-
publicans.
-Leonard A. Wilcox.

Po'in ted
University Lecture Committee officials got
off on the wrong foot, the same day that
the Regents ended the political speakers'
ban.
By denying former Michigan State stu-
dent James Zarichny permission to speak
here they have made the first step toward
limiting the scope of the new Regent
by-law which puts only two qualifications
on speakers who want to come to the
University.
1. They shall not advocate the overthrow
of the government by violence or other un-
lawful methods or conduct which violates
fundamentals of our accepted code of mor-
als.
2. They shall "serve the educational inter-
ests of the academic community rather than
the political interests of one party or can-
didate."
The lecture committee said that they could
find no educational purpose in what they
termed would be, "an attack on a sister in-
stitution."
The Zarichny case has been clouded
with charges and counter charges for
months now. Perhaps his appearance
would help clear things up, perhaps not.
Students are well able, through questions,
to find the facts for themselves when
they have the issues brought to them.
Following the line set down in their rul-
ing, any speaker who attacks anything.can
be deemed "non-educational."
Their decision not only denied Zarichny
himself permission to speak, but also said
that the topic, "James Zarichny and Your
Academic Freedom" was banned, according
to the Young Progressives. Reason given-
according to the progressives-It would irri-
tate the present strained relations between
MSC and the University. But our relations
with State don't bother me nearly as much
as they do the Lecture Committee
The lecture committee had better take
stock of its position. f fear of strained
relations with other schools becomes a
criterion for banning speakers, the whole
field of academic freedom would be out-
lawed for discussion, as any breach of
academic freedom automatically involves
some educational institution.
But it is not too late for the committee
to reconsider its decision. The Zarichny
case should not stand as a precedent which
would return the campus to the days of
the Regent's ban,
Two examples of the result of University
action relating to speakers might help the
committee with their decision.
Henry Wallace spoke to an overflowing
audience in Hill Auditorium two years ago.
He spoke, made his point and left.
Gerhart Eisler came to Ann Arbor over
a year ago, was refused permission to
speak, and the resulting near riot caused
by students when he tried to talk off
campus was plastered over the front pages
of the nation's press.
The Hearst papers called the mob of
snow balling students "red-blooded young
Americans." Most of us still wince at that.
If Eisler had spoken at Hill, Rackham,
Kellogg, the Architecture Auditorium or
anywhere on campus, all this would not
have happened. Little publicity would have
been given his appearance and interested
students--who certainly did not number the
five thousand who thronged Felch Park to
get at the indicted Communist-would have
listened and gone home.
Neither the students nor the University
want another Eisler incident.
The Regents, by lifting the speakers ban,
have recognized students' ability to sift opin-
ions and find fact for themselves. The Lee-

ture Committee must do the same.
--Al Blumrosen.
I'D RATHER BE RIGHT:
Chief Sufferers,
By SAMUEL GRAFTON
T SEFMS TO ME the American middle
class may turn out to be the chief suf-
ferer in the coming period of armament.
Right at the beginning you have the
fact that arms budgets of 15 billions plus
mean a continuance of relatively high
prices for the long run, regardless of
temporary dips and bobbles. This tells its
own story to that large section of the
middle class which tries to build its'se-
curity around such fixed-income props
as savings, insurance, small bondholdings,
pensions, etc. This is a class that is clothed
for the valley, and now finds itself
perched, price-wise, on a cold hilltop.
It is going to stay there. Chairman Nourse
of the President's Council of Economic Ad-
visers, says he expects prices to remain above
"the general level of the prewar period." To
the extent that there has been a permanent
price rise, there has been a permanent de-
cline in the living standards of a large
part of the middle class; it has, to that
degree, been de-classed.
This, then, is one of the issues wrapped
up in the general question of restoring peace
and order to this earth. The cost of our
present vast plans for avoiding changed
relationships in the world may be the speed-

fDAILjY OFFICIAL BULLETINI
4 4'OIwIIhid romi ta~ 2j tr a ba~ r'. . r iuiasder> (legree
il co ll . i itt:tin bu:ncss ld inis-
American Pharmaceutical Associ- t5Tion, Or eCOIOIliCs. Further in-
ation format ion and :!pplieation blanks
American Society of Civil Engi- 11"na')be obtsined in the offices at
nler S 3528 Aduin. Ild _.

Congregational Disciples Guild

Democratic Socialist Club
Deutscher Verein'
Druids
Engineering Council
English Journal Club
Evangelical and Reformed
dent Guild
F. F. Fraternity

Stu -

The Detroit Civil Service Com-
mission announces examinations
for student technical assistant
(general science, architectural,
chemical, civil, electrical, and me-
chanical engineering), occupa-
tional therapist, senior city plan-
iner, junior clerk, intermediate
clerk, junior welfare investigator,
;- ; n A cninrh>linr r r t

Fireside Group, Latter Day Saints junior ana seiorUJu1i1g V1JT-
Forestry Club ing engineer, and second operat-
Galens ing engineer (steam engines).
Gamma Delta I Further information about the
Gilbert and Sullivan Society above may be obtained in the of-
Grace Bible Guild fir eat 3528 Admin. Bldg.
Graduate Education Club - .
Graduate Student Council Summer Positions:
Hawaii Club Opportunity for seniors and
Hiawatha Club graduate students in mathematics,
Hillel Foundation I physics, physical chemistry, and
Hindustan Association electrical engineering (electron-
Hot Record Society ics) to work at Ballistics Research
Institute of Aeronautical Sciences Laboratories. Aberdeen Proving
Intercollegiate Zionist Federation Grounds. Maryland during the
of America coining summer. Applications
Intercooperative Couneil must be filed hy March 15.
Interfraternity Council Opportunity for men with B.S.
Interguild in Electrical Engineering or B.S.
International Relations Club in some other field and experience
International Students Associa- in electronics to work in abstract-
tion ing and classifying of electronic
Inter-racial Association patents during the coming sum-
Journalism Society mer. For further information call
Lutheran Student Association at Bureau of Appointments, 3528
Men's Glee Club ! Administration Bldg.
Men's Judiciary Council -
Michigamua L
Michigan Christian Fellowship #
Michigan League Undergraduate 4 University Lecture: Professor
Council Walter F. Lochwing of the State
Michigan Union Student Offices University of Iowa will speak on
Modern Poetry Club "Nutrition in Relation to Plant
Mortar Board ieproduct ion," Thurs.. March 3,
Music School Assembly 4:15 p.m., Kellog: Auditorium.
Newman Club
Panhelenic Association Education Lecture Series: "The
Philippine-Michigan Club Aims and Prograin of the Univer-
Polonia Club sity Elementary School," Willard
Pre-Medical Society C. Olson, Professor of Education
Rifle Club and of Psychology, and Director of
Russian Circle Research in Child Development,
Roger Williams Guild University Elementary School, 7
Sailing Club p.m. Wed.. University High School
Scroll Auditorium. Public invited with-
Senior Society out charge.
Social Research Group
Sociedad Hispanica Ac (e1 is1vATie
Society of Automotive Engineers L~m) INotcs
Society of Women Engineers Aerodynamics Seminar, Aero.
Sphinx Eng. 160: Wed., March 2, 4-6 p.m.,
Student Legislature 1508 E. Engineering Bldg. Topic:
Student Players Hadamard's method for solving
Student Religious Association the wave equation. All graduate
Texas Club students are invited.
Toledo Club
Turkish Club Bacteriology Seminar: Thurs.,
Triangles March 3, 8:30 a.m.,, 1520 E, Medi-
Ullr Ski Club cal Bldg. Speaker: Robert B.
Undergraduate Psychology So- Lindberg. Subject: Epidemiology
ciety of Histoplasmosis.
United Nations Council of Stu-
dents Chemistry Colloquium: 4:15.
University Bands p.m., 1300 Chemistry Bldg., Wed.,
United World Federalists March 2. Dr. Manning will speak
Victor Vaughan Medical Society on his work with "The Absorption
Vulcans Spectra of Some Diazonium
Wesleyan Guild Salts." All interested are invited.
Wolverine Club
Women's Athletic. Association Make-Up Examination in Ger-
Women's Glee Club man 1: Fri., Mar. 4, 2-4 p.m., 202
Women's Judiciary Council Mason Hall. All students who fail-
Wyvern ed to take final examination at
Young Democrats end of last semester must get writ-
Young Friends' Fellowship ten permission from the instruc-
Young Republicans tors concerned and submit this

Engineers Occupationa IIn formation Con-
ferenc: Mr. J)amUes A. Sweeny,
American Society for Public Ad- tersonnel tirector, Owens-Tllinois
ministration
American Veterans' Commit tee ssOp vtiiO i ladei-
Anthropology Club ments for University students in
Arma Clun his organization and Mr. John S.
Armenian Students' Association Campbell, Sales Representative,
AsiIsembly ''he Upjohn Co., Kalamazoo, Mich.'
Association of Independent Men will discuss opportuities - with
Association of Internes and. Medi- priua mhsso ae
alStudents; particular crEmphazsis on sales "---
cal Sudent with his company, Wed., Mar. 2,
Ba rristersM -
Busnesrdiist i'tis ouci 4:10 l) .mn..231 Angell Hall. 'There
Business Administration Council will be opportunity for questions.
Canterbury Club All students invited. Sponsored by
Cerecle Francais
e e e~at ts'ClubBureau of Appointments.
Chinese Students' Club Buj 01Apinmns
Chinese Students Christian Asso- ~~~C~e a
IRadcliff (.oltege announces a
Christian Science Organization summer Course in publishing pro-
Club Europa cedures for college graduates from
Committee for Displaced Students
IlieS_ li Y1o..1...!E i . cr v .. e ijom..-

A.S.M.E. field trip to Nash-Kal-
vinator plan in Detroit to be held
Wednesday and Thursday, March
2 and 3. Buses will leave at 12
o'clock from in front of E. Engi-
neering Bldg. Cost to members
$.50; non members $.75.
Sigma Gamma Epsilon: Busi-
ness meeting, 12 noon, 3056 Nat'
ural Science Bldg.
lDelta Sigma Pi, Professional
business administration frater-
nity: Business Meeting. 7:30 p.m.,
Chapter House, 1212 Hill.
American Institute of Electrical
Engineers and Institute of Radio
Engineers, Joint Student Branch:
Meeting of the student branch,
7:30 p.m., Rooms, 3 K-L-M.,
Michigan Union. Speaker: Dr.
Herbert R. J. Grosch, of the In-
ternational Business Machines
Company. Topic: "Electronie
Computers." Open meeting. lI(-
freshnients.
In~de rg ra diate IPsychiological
Society: Sign up on bulletin board
3129 Natural Science Bldg. for
trip to Cassidy Lake Technical
School for delinquent boys. Limit-
ed to 40.'
Modern Poetry Club: 7:30 p.m.,
Rehearsal Room, Michigan
League. Topic: "The Wasteland,"
by T. S. Eliot.
Ullr Ski Club: Meeting, 7 ::30
p.m.,Michigan League. Movie.
University of Michigan Sailing
Club: Open meeting, 7 p.m.
U. of M. Flying Club: 7:30 p.m.,
1213 E. Engineering Bldg. Those
wishing to join are invited.
A.V.C.: Meeting, 7:30 p.m., ABC
Room, Michigan League. Nomina-
tions.

Sections 4, 6 tVernon) will take
am in Roonm 25A.11.
Sections 7, 8 t.Abbott) will lake
exam in Poom 231 All,
Sertion . 1, i Br 'ion 'ill take
exam in flounm 2:11 A i
Concert: Nathan Milstcin, vio-I
linist, will give the ninth concert'
in the Choral Union Series, Fri.,l
March 4, 8:30 p.m.. hill Andito-
rium.
Mr. Milstein w\ill J)lay the Mo-
zart Adagio (K. 261): Adagio and
Fugue in G minor for %ioIiu alone ,
by Bach; Brahms' Sonata in 1)
minor; Bruch's Concerto in iG
minor; and his own VWuiaIGons E
called "Paganiniana.'.
A limited dumber of tickets are
available, at the offices of the
University Musical Society, Bur-
ton Memorial Tower: and will be
on sale after 7 o'clock on the
night of the concertii tlie hill
Auditorium box office.
Student Recital: Phyllis Clark.
pianist, will presen a program at
8 p.m., Wed., Maric 2, Ra('khan
Assembly Hall, in partial fulfill-
ment of the requirements for the
Master of Music degree. It will in-
clude compositions by Bach,
Beethoven, Mozart and Prokofieff,
and will be open to the public.
Miss Clark is a pupil of Marian
Owen.
Events Today
Motion Pictures, auspices of the
Audio-Visual Education Center.
"Human Geography"; Lobster-
town, the Story of a Community;
What is China? 4:10 p.m., Kellogg
Auditorium.

Women of the University Fac-
plty: Tea, 4-6 p.m., Room D, Mich-
igan League.
V. of 1. Dames Book Group:
Meet at, the hone of Mrs. James
P'eters 52 F. Wiuia, 8 p.m. Mrs.
(atvrge Sayet 1 ro the League
of Wom~en Voters will speak on
Council Manager government.
Mrs. James Edmian may be called
for transportation (phone 2-6755).
Sociedad lispaniea: Meeting
Hussey Room. League. 8 p.m. Mr.
Alberto Villalon andi Mr. Roberto
Cordillo will discuss the problems
which confront hlispanic students
studying in the United States. An
open disetission will follow.
Coin jug Events
Linguistic Demonstration: Us-
ing descriptive techniques for the
learning of a language, Prof, Ken-
neth L. Pike, Associate Urofessor
of uinguistics, will put on a dem-
onstration with two Japanese in-
formants Thurs., March 3, 8 p.m..
Rackham Amphitheatre: auspices
of Center for Japanese Studies
The public is invied.
Varsity Debate: Next meeting,
March 9. Assignments for the
Spring Schedule will be made at
that time.
Chemists, Engineers, Physicists:
Mr. G. M. Chute will discuss
"Technical mployment with
General Electric Company" in
348 W. Engineering Bldg., Thurs.,
March 3, 5 p.m. All students in-
terested in employment with this
firm are urged to attend.
Gilbert and Sullivan: Full meet-
ing for all members, Thurs., March
3, 7 p.m., Union.
American Society of Civil En-
gineers: Student members are in-
vited to attend the Michigan Sec-
tion meeting Thurs., March 3,
Michigan Union. Those with tick-
ets, dinner at 6:30 p.m. Meeting at
8 p.m. for those who wish to at-
tend only the meeting. Program:
";Stresses, Strains, and Permanent
Deformations, or, Four Years at
Michigan.'
U. of M. Rifle Club: Firing, 7-
9:30 p.m. Thurs., March 3, ROTC
range.
International Center weekly tIa
for all foreign students and Amer-
ican friends, 4:30-6 p.m., Thurs.,
March 5, International Center.
Hostesses: Mrs. Harlan C. Koch,
Mrs. Paul Spurlin, and Mrs. Bay-
Urd Lyon.
Arab Club: Dinner, 6:30 p.m.,
Sun., March 6, International Cen-
ter. Films: "Jerusalem The Holy
City" and "Palestine." Freign
students and Amrican friends in-
vited.
Young Democrats: Business
meeting, Thurs., March 3, 7:30
p.m. Michigan Union.

+ ART +,

S MALL AND well-integrated, the Museum
of Art's latest exhibition is probably its
best of the year so far.
"Five American Painters" concentrates
on the work of a few well-known "mod-

Discordant

A DETROIT "music lover" has encoun-
tered the insurmountable obstacle-
realization that he can't foist his musical
tastes on the world at large-so he's decided
to pick up his toys and go home.
Unfortunately, the German-style dev
otee was Henry Reichold, largest financial
backer of the Detroit symphony; and his
consternation at dissenting musical tastes
came out in the form of a mass firing of
all 90 symphony members.
Full-scale suspension is not an unusual
occurrence in the Motor City; it happens
frequently, Detroiters say. Causes vary from
year to year, but orchestra personnel say
"there is nothing to be disturbed at" in the
latest disbandment.
No, there's nothing the least disturbing
in the fact that one man will throw a
whole orchestra out of work because sev-
eral of the members did not fully appreciate
financier Reichold's and therefore, Conduc-.
tor Krueger's musical tastes.
A Reichold phrased it shortly before
the mass firing, "I like this way of play-
ing music, and it's the kind of music De-
troit is going to have." Occasion for this
learned remark was the firing of Cellist
George Miquelle, one of the players ex-
pressing unappreciative criticism at Krue-
ger's methods and tastes in conducting.
At the moment, it looks as if Detroit isn't
going to have any kind of music. Nor will
any music come out of Dltroit, as the or-
chestra's scheduled 28-concert spring tour
has been cancelled.
One point in Reichold's favor is that he
isn't venting his aesthetic indignation solely
on the musicians and those who like to
listen to the Symphony. He had previously
expanded his campaign to Detroit music-
critics, to the extent of asking that a par-
ticularly critical critic be barred from the

erns"--Max Weber, Abraham Rattner,
Karl Knaths, Marsden Hartley and Mil-
ton Avery. All work under the French
influence, representing a somewhat sim-
ilar technique, yet they have been se-
lected to give considerable variety of ex-
pression.
Max Weber, now enjoying a retrospective
exhibit at the Whitney in New York, is rep-
resented here in several excellent works.
There is a nice mood to "The Old Barn,"
painted in the Cezanne manner with that
artist's blue and green tonality, adding to
the general effect.
Neither this nor. "The Balcony," a study
of rather hefty nudes, has the light touch
evident in two later works shown. These
newer paintings, "Flowers" and "Clarinet
Player," are in no way major productions.
But, in combining the representational with
an abstract technique, they achieve com-
pletely delightful, rhythmic designs, en-
hanced with delicate color.
For topnotch color treatment, however,
we must turn to Abraham Rattner, whose
paintings dominate the exhibit with their
vibrating, vital hues. The artist creates
the interacting color effects of stained
glass in "The Butcher Shop." His "Still
Life in Green" and "Composition in Blue"
are equally eye-catching in their use of
small, bright color areas. Even surpassing
these is "Old Shoes," a highly expressive
painting which vies with Weber's for top
honors.
An interesting spatial relationship is pro-
duced by Karl Knaths in "Eeling." "Night
Window" and "Sand, Sea and Shingles" also
distinguish this artist for his unusual color
style.
Least exciting works i the exhibit are
those of Marsden Hartley and Milton Avery.
Nevertheless, Hartley's "Down East Young
Blades" will undoubtedly provoke comment.
Executed in an almost primitive manner, the
canvas is filled,with three figures, the cen-
tral one dominating in size and color.
Avery produces an interesting adapta-
tion of Matisse' style in "Interior with
Flowers." The artist's heavy handling of
color, evident also in "Still Life with
Derby," spoils his work for us, however.

r
P
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r
J

Lehigh University, Bethlehem,
Pennsylvania, announces several
fellowships and scholarships in
Civil Engineering. Applications
are due early in March. For fitr-
ther information, call at the Bu-j
reau of Appointments, 3528 Ad-
ministration Building.
The Continental Oil Company!
of Ponca City, Oklahoma, willl
have a representative here Fri.,1
March 4, to interview candidates'
for positions in sales and sales
administration, accounting, creditj
extension and collection, field and !
office work in connection with'
the scouting of oil field activities,'
acquisition of mineral leases, and'
title curing for the land depart-
ment. Students should have eith-

statement to German office, 204
U.H., as soon as possible. All other
make-up examinations will be
given by the previous instructor,
whom the student must contact.
Philosophy 34, make-up exam
for the Fall Semester: Fri., March
4, 7:30 to 9:30, 1213 Angell Hall.
Contact the Philosophy Office if
you did not receive your notice.
Political Science 1 & 2: Make-
up final examination, Sat., March
5, 9-12 a.m. Students entitled to
make-up privileges should report
to Mr. Peek in room 2034 Angell
Hall.
Political Science 52: Hour ex-
amination Wed., March 2, 10 a.m.
Sections 2, 3 (Eldersveld) will take
exam in Room 25 A.H.

United World Federalists' Wed-
nesday Evening Discussion Group:
Meet at 7:30 p.m. at the home of
Al Hurd, 318 E. Madison St.
Democratic Socialist Club: Meet-
ing, Michigan League, 7:30 p.m.
Discussion of "British Socialism
and Freedom." Everyone welcome.
Roger Williams Guild: Weekly
"chat" and tea, Guild House, 4:30-
6 p.m.
Intermediate and Advanced He-
brew classes: 7:30 p.m., Hillel
Foundation.
Westminster Guild, of the First
Presbyterian Church: Regular
Wednesday afternoon tea, 4 to
6 p.m., Russel parlor, church,
building. Everyone welcome.
T.Z.F.A:: Beginning study group,
7:45 p.m., Michigan Union. Topic:
"History of Zionism."
Michigan Christian Fellowship:
Bible Study, Book of Acts, Chap-
ter Il, 7:30 p.m., Upper Room,
Lane Hall.

Fifty-Ninth Year
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
Alegra Pasqualetti ...Associate Editor
Al Blumrosen....... Associate Editor
Leon Jaroff .........Associate Editor
Robert C. White ......Associate Editor
B. S. Brown ............Sports Editor
Bud Weidenthal ..Associate Sports Ed.
Bev Bussey .....Sports Feature Writer
Audrey Buttery.......women's Editor
Mary Ann Harris Asso. women's Editor
Bess Hayes ..................Librarian
Business Staff
Richard Halt .......Business Manager
Jean Leonard .... Advertising Manager
william Culiman ....Finance Manager
Cole Christian ...Circulation Manager
Telephone 23-24-1
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nesday, but will meet the follow- school year by carrier, $5.00, by mail,
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BARNABV

Awe-inspiring, when you stop
think that from this mere

_______________________________ I'

Chin in hand, lost in thought
like this? Fellow named Rodin

Or like this? What's his
nae hat cnn~hop ila

No!! ave it!The iscus thrower!

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