ThE AMiIIGIAN DA~IL
v i i tcrr: i , .1% (.i iy i;r#:z
- --- ---M- U ~ 94
no surprise to anyone who ]
tng, to do with at camPlIs
'hi . declaration was
of an investigation of the
out by SL members ant
campus ,groups, TheyY
lessening of the evils of'
Sthat the bloc resentation, because it requires voting I'or
t~o stay carne an: large niumber of candidates, &twoin'-
hag ever hlad aniT1 ages tic voting of sate g or ii-kets, far-
elvco i, is prf"Vectly obvoius that Ino voter cart
the P ren h possibly hnv o i be cue acquainted i010,
problem ecarried 201 or 30 candidtes"
I leader or A The idea w i,itl~ligent'' b xlc rt jog It
I leder of i JP11CC ill CamiUpu plitieC trs t 115,he (it-
bloc voti by I rrisSfdlso aonf, with the then ihous plan,
n 4n~ano¢ . .n~rti a:. ridiculous.
meam of a system of openl UjiL IIUNIs;( LiritFi)g
which the student would presumably be-
come acquainted with the candidates for
whom he would vote.
This, of course, is just so muich wishful
thinking. Although studrent interest in cam-
pus politics leas now reached i(.5 Highest;
pint in years.7 it is ,absurd Ilo suppose
tat any Imorefthtan 5i:verv fe w student
woauld take- th1wtrouble to atltenda ' meet
your candeidaIte' ta
Even if a substantial numiber didI attend
such a function, it is difficult to see bow a
handclasp or a brief 'howdy' can aid the
voter in making ar rational judgment. Clearly
there is no solution to the block voting
problem under the present eleetion setup.
The 'Hare System of proportionate rep-
LZlorials jiIhished in The Michigan Daily
dre written by members of T1he Daily staff
and represent the vivns of t he 7oriters Only.
NIGHT EDITOR: PHIL DAWSON
A part~y , ysi em. wi ujul is xvilo bevol ii ug
i 10t1aly is, 15 tiseftiI only mi'hei thre ,:tilt,
two,sharply deffined and d iverg~eiit, Opinion,
r oialsput frwardl.
We like to think thait; the daylr of strife
tweeti-n the affilid ted stu~leni ifl ud th e in-
iseipendenjt is goi ue." Sppose(dly these .w0
Camps no ,10lon-g-erhvecflc Jg110.
I tier botl the :i udepem iden t a1[1 telii te(sri te
letter rna :ip. u' orkilt Io~ itagrc tl
forinu o i stldet ,prt i lip tiolm iii thec
ft~r1 ylitticl l f Ltivtsrsi ty i~lli(~V
Any (isscl-sioiltI~etween tilt-two KniiIti
will hinder the attainmnitrt of this "omnnion
Jt (a I. since tit(,oily practival jrwu pint
of piolitical ji(w4' alltlit achie-ved almig
litres of social Affilia (ioll, the ("OlutiliotIOfi
of the bloc Voting system i s its jplaces iri
T be only solution of th~e problem appeatrs
kto lie inl the inaugu ration of an electionl
system Which redtices the nilI nbf~i of cn
didates for wiihia,3,studieenltl . ay vtte. fthi5
will tend to resul t in li t, electioliniOt cani
di-dates who are it least, fainilir rto the
twoptle who vot ed for thei.
At the Orpheuiit .
HER FIRST AFFAIR, Danielle Darrieux
;andl Louis Jourdan.
H OLLYWOOD, which under the restrain-
ing influence of the Johnson office, likes
its sex 'cold 'and neat, could never have
turned out the offering at the Orpheum
this week. Her First Affair is warms and
untidy and French; delightful entertain-
ment for all tastes short of the Puritan.
At first glance the plot verges precariously
on the edge of a Deanna Durbin epic: the
inmate of a girl's orphanage corresponding
with an unidentified "friend" through the
want ads; then escaping the orphanage to
discover that the friend is a harmless,
iniddle-age literary professor. Further comn-
plications, however, make Miss Durbin's
moist risque efforts look like a half -way
excursion with the Girl Scouts. (How should
I know, you ask?) The professor has a
youthful and very handsome protege living
with him in a two-bedroom cottage oan the
campus of a college devoted exclusively to
men; yet, (no obstacle too great) hie invites
the adult orphan to live with him. It doesn't
tape a, finely developed imagination to grasp
the peril in THAT situation. Many interest-
ing moments arise; not all relevant to the
plot but equally hilarious.
Not too surprisingly Hcr First Affair ex-
hibits no scarcity of talent,. Miss D'arrieux,
in spite of the fact that 1this reviewer was
unable to consciously associat~e her with an
orphana ge, exerts a thorough ly (101-n pet ent
effort to appear (towc~y and uninformed.
(How to cope with men with "idea1s," in
particular). It is gratifying to discover that
she does not permit such obviously eloquent
physical assets "sit in" for histrionics. The
two college professors are both excellent.
And of course, there is Louis Jourdan. Her
First Affair represents his first appearance
in the movie industry, and I fear that the
evidence indicates his artistry to be exclu-
sively in his beauty. Judging from. the
squeals of the audience every time Mr.
Jourdan so much as flexes a mu7tscle, this is
no cause for regret.
Although inuch might have been lost inl
the translation of the dialogue to0 English,
for occasional moments the sutb-t j is ox-
hibit a charm all t heir own. I ofler, for
special reference, the dialogue offeieo iln
conjunction with the first kiss exchanged
between Miss Darrieux and Mr. Jourdan. It
is an unqualified show-stopper.
_NjT'flfi(AN' HIOCKTEY "SQ(JA1,Hie Ohly
team i ) will0 ti rVit el' s.oti 5 cbS rpion
li lo 1V'fedto ill a rel i ih aseting#
INicla ig.a~ttb asket al stit l itl a
firishedhuill te firs division of the West-
mla nages to tday before 8.00011 spetatrs i
jthe rafters f 'ot ideft lhouse are ilstegi
off and t,,edwi asstai ding ,'rotlo.
A a lrestu Ii'( 1thle fi rt step of a I lielic
1 epans~ion, thle Atl ietic Administra tot has
annolneedt II il1. e existing football fa-
ciliitie> will be e~xla lidvd to1 a seatng ca-
paclitv of 97,000
ibs s il well, wh enl youz (Ot iider Iiia I
ffoot ball is; Hieiii bigest, sol rue Of athletcu
1reven: iadthat~t tlt 11,600h additional seats
Will Op 11c i ti e i rcipt'<. z li'f'atl~r ferbte
A t .anifehr yex'!. ~r
a Hiowever marly Stdents aaa id;lrtnuian
r(-ietflber thet good told days when the
enroltnient as well as the procetbook of'
file fall oa srelatively ow.
'heyicallu1i011reiniber wh elm freuhmei Iwere
absle to Obtain el at ; neat- the fa bulous fifty
yard I iie, set VI('at, was file dernllikfor
admission t o football gamnes in Ann Arbor.
They (,all renitemulr tle hilling effolet
of til t old 'Novemnber wind as it roared
thtroughi t(,e empty seats and undoubtedly
they inos t onder how it will sound il
tine vat ri'iuehtc of thle Mew 9,60, seat
H a ther u It a i i nd(Iert1 ing a m inediate
expanision ofl ihe largest, collee owned foot-
baill plan-t ini h on ifry, it would seem
bet t el, to 'allow a few more h okey andl
basket all fans to witness t heir teams in
act ion xvithout freering in the dlamp confines
01 the ic fe Lu iaie. or ruinin-lg t heir eyes in
the ried i v: I it kl r fYost field[liouse
I'd Ratlher Be Right:
Just A tother Past
ril WORST CRITICISM to be mnade of
the pr1oposed Northi Atlantic Defense Pact
is that it is irrelevant. ft isn't going to
change anything, We have never had any
intention of letting Prussia get away with
a military attack on any of the nations in-
volved in the pact, and it is nonsense to
suggest that we would let Russia take one
of these countries just because there was
All we have accomplished, through
much dliplomacy and debate, is to throw
into tluestion homv muelt aid we intend
to give, whereas before the debate there
was tno)question that we would .dol atll
we could. We are niarried to these eout-,
tries, and it, is fully for conjugal partners
to try to write down on a bit of pape' the
exact extent of their duties to eah other.
All you are ilikely to let are reservations.
exceptioiis, a l shrewd limiltations. *on-
coded il a auitin.
The notion that. only by means of this
insironlent cmil we ('arly inforn the po-
tenh jal aggressotr that e \Won't stand for
anlylnons Ilse, seems >Very far-fetched. If
lie dtoesn't know by no0w, another 1*iec(f'
pap~er isni't going toi tell him, One might
iaginle, from some of the current (dis-
c ssion, Ithat, our, distrust of Russia has
been a ewell-kept secrt, which we ail now
tact fully breaking 1toithe Kremlin, via this
pI tinik Itlse Russians iknow we, (lu't wait
thliit 11Waie: E~;'era Ef~rope, and so, as
I say, one of thel' faults of the' pact is Utht
it, bluntly parese nt 5 tlt&'l ii s5 5 t- ith it
old s:li atioi.
It is that familiar failillj' of ours, our
lust for a formal or mN'talticat soluttions,
for a f or'iutla, a documeni~t, a;. gadget, aa
finunick, a seenario, a prescription which
wiVill solve ot' lproblems. We inu(Idlle around
with the forms of things, 'earnestly rt-
bottling w Nine we already have, in full con-
victinol th'at we are niaking' Wonderful
ebhange s. We recomibine old content in new
structuares. chla ngig the shape of e~Very
thing;, an(i the gat ure of nothing. And
by'N doilitg so, we allowv oldl questions to be
redelbt d --teeour' disadvantage.
We allow T ussia. suddenly to treat our
established attituide toward her as if it. were
a new thing, . Snd to react a ccordingly. Wec
put.outntries. whicihlave been in e vcPv.
Inca ting fil v a',y allied with its, like Italy,
through unnee ssary paroxysmns of new inl-
tecrnal debate over old qtuestions,. We give
the Conmmunists in Italy exactly what they
wanted, at. chance to start a, new qutarrel
over tihe niature of Italian relations with
America, as if this were a novel problem,
and not an old one, over which an election
has already been fought.
Moreover, by forcing the issue on Scan-
dinavia, we have torn Scandinavia apart.
AndI even the Norwegians, who stand with
us, have felt obliged to assure Russia that
they will not give us bases. Because of
the pact Russia will, from now on, have a
kind: of legitimate interest in every Nor-
wegian military chan ge, of a sort she did
not previously have. It may even turn
out to be harder for us to work in close
colla boration withIi-Norway than before-
' - "t ,riel. on lie ui d t'fo etinaract
The fDaily, aciicrd-, its readers tthe
privilege of sufhmiltlng ;lettets tor
puhlivlelon i h' usm. subject
to space lml~tatltnns, the general pl-k
iey i,, to puhL',h in thie order in vwhicht
they are reeea all litters hearing
the writer's signatuioe :~nd address,
Letters exc-eeding 3:tmo wods rpel 1-
tious letters, and lettvr,. of ;s defama-
tory eharaCre r ' l'smtdletters whichl
for any other reaseon are not lin good
taste will not he pulblishied. 'The
editors reserve Itietlik lege 'ofvcon-
Misleading Ilur ibs
To the Editor:
WI STJTO ('0M1 A IMEN ' I lit
Studcut As;. ociat-illnCfoi' [)cioc .
racy, tU, of .1M. lloup>t, on i h ii'
advertisement for the mnov ie "Song,'
of the Street" inl Friday's Daily.
By printing both national and
local reviews- of the movie, SAD
has illust-rated :t pertinent- point::
that 'professionail blurbs" are too
far away from stidrenti interests
accurately to re lflect stuedent!
SAD has, shown bjy this adt~lthat,
its prelimiinary aidvertisig was,
as is often lrue inl sucth ciasesi, in-
accurate. It has shown tht. wh\ leni
we actually get t~o see; tifese -ro-
mnantically r'eal, trtincelike, aind
bizarre" pictures that they aitr
never nearly so good a s w o ihtad
been led to believe.
This illusrates, it scet to Inc. m
"Tsk Tsk! Ano iliter -Suicide"'
iNews gof the Week
Letes to the Ed-itorG-
R ELATIvELY few people in the U.S.
would walk a mile for a, cigarette, but
there are hosts of American drug addicts
who would brave blizzards and icy Wr~ists
for a dose of "the devil's capsules."
The long-standing Chinese opium prob-
lem has nothing whatsoever on the alarm-
ing popularity surge of sleeping pills here
in America, Associatedl Press survey star~
tilties front several large cities b ave
warned us. More than a, billion of the
capsules are sought and purchased bty
the public eac-h year, both by legal and
-much too extensively--illicit methods,
phsicians have pointed out.
At the present time, too mnany state con-
st~itutions have no laws at all to regulate the
sales of barbiturates, th~e soothing but po-
tcnt; drugs that go into each sleeping pill.
hithese and other states, the -only legal
40 YEARS AGO:
A local advertiser of safety razors com-
miented in his weekly ad: "Clean shaving
is a part of the college man's gospel. It goes
wit~h exercise and outdoor life."
25 YEARS AGO.
The University senate declared t-hat the
giowing professionalism of the Union Opera
was costing too much and was not repr'e-
sentative of University life. It asked that
the production be simplified.
Three U.S. Army men Will attempt to
girdle the earth on a 30,008 mile route be-
t,'een March and August,
15 YEARS AGO:
The Regents passed a" proposal to keep
the main study halls of the library open
from 2 to 9 p.m. on Sundays for the rest of
The "hot" trail of John Dillinger grew
cool as police lost clues to the notorious
killer in Port Huron.
I~ "VTWLZZAYC1 £ n'
substitute offered is a r'egister'ed loctol's
Iprescription for purchase by tihe patient..
The denial of this to0 many hard-pressed pill
addicts has resulted in w idespread xiota -
tions and illegal purchasing mneans, accord.-
ing to American f harmttaceuticakl As; ociat lon
Orcidsl ar-c te rifore' ii oude'ir for
members ot31 the ass"o iation who, irl con=-
junction-%I th they 1J,.Public fHealth S;erv=
miiistra tion, propose to revamnp thet cur-
rently Inadequate narcotics, laws. UTe sale
o1' the barbiturates would their lie admin-
istered by au strict narcotics, policing force.
If the przoposals ever becorye realities, all
pill distributors would, be comnpelled to rec-
ord every prescription arid capsule sold. Nvith
numbers. Other required information wou ld
include who manufactured the -pills, who
prescribed them, and the names of both
purchaser and seller. Records wouild be kept
at easy reference distance fom' at. least sov-
eral years after tihe sale.
Another welcome suggestion is the in: or-
tion of emetics into the pills. BrougYht to
light by Rep). Edith Nourse Rogers uit'ep.,
Mass.), the idea, if followed thlrough, would
save the person who consumned ani over'dose
of capsules, either by accident or with sui-
cidal intent. More than a thousand such
deaths occur annually, Phrmaceutical As-.
sociation data has revealed.
In linre with these revelations, reports
from New York City, Los Angeles, Denkver,
and Detroit narcotics officers fulther in-
dicate the sleeping pill problem as "too se-
rious." And in all cases, judgments were in
the face of definite laws limiting sales
to doctors' prescriptions.
The lack of uniformity of present state
sleeping pill laws is one of the principal
factors warranting their rehashing, but the
crux of the problem remains with the public
itself. Repeated warnings to pill addicts,
stressing the unholy effects that arise from
the habitual use of pills, must achieve i-heir
purpose if the craze is to be entirely wiped
out. People must be made acutely aware of
Denmark, Icelanid, Port ugal and Italy were invited to join the
pI-oposed Nor-th Atlantic security allianc.e. High U1.S, official had
earlier said1 the pactxould provide a "framework" to solve the long-
standing problem of American bases in Greenland. In Italy, however,
there was bloodshed in .Rome and Genoa as crowds ran riot in
protest against the Italian government's decision to join the nego-
Belgium, The Netherlands and Luxembourg agreed to complete
economic union by July, 1950. A first step will be elimination of
customs barriers next year.
The 12-day Senate filibuster by Southern Democrats ended in a
compromise that will apparently kill President T1ruman's civil rights
program : Two-thirds of the Senate must approve cloture, except
that debate cannot be limited on any proposal to change the rles.
Rent Control ..
With the Senate inactive, the House passed a modified rent
control bill which would allow local units to discontinue rent control
at their own option. This was also seen as a major defeat for the
Mover Commission .
The 12-man commission on government reorganization called
for trimming thne executive' powers of nine extra-departmental com-
missions and transferring those functions to the Commerce and
Interior Departments.,'rie independent government agencies affected
are: Maritime Commiss ion, Interstate Commerce Commission, Federal
Power Commission, Securities and Exchange Commission, Federal
T'ade Com mission, Communications Commission, Civil Aeronautics
Board, Federal Reserve Board and National Labor Relations Board.
Another report by the Hfoover Commission called for Congress
toi hand over to the Interior Department all major public works
projectsi. But ther'e was wide divergence of view: three members
wanlted to st lip a new "D~epartment of Natural Resources," while
a I Wo-niali iminoity registered sharp dissent with their colleagues
over the Iole of the Armny engineers.
Full Employment .
:peaking at- Masonic Temple, Wynn C. Cooper, national vice-
p~residenlt of the board of realtors told a protest meeting that if rent
controls we re lifted it would mean a return to full employment. Simul-
taneously. Gov. Williams, was :asking the State for emergency rent
controls should the notional government fail to provide them,
Olivet Trouble .
Tfiere were fi'untir indications this week that the Oivet situatoni
was not settled. A Congregationtal Church Committee recommended
sweeping changes in the administrative set-up in the mid-state
college. accortimlg to orsted faculty members,
'ITie Univexr'sity stadium will be expandedt in the near future
it was announced this xweek to make room for' 97,000 football fans.
Plans include adding 21,000 permIfanent steel seats and taking out
thle 10.000 temporary wooden bleachers now in wse.
State legislators touring the campus last week indicated that
some of the plans for expanding university facilities would not 'get
thle okay of the State. Blasting the plans for expansion, the legislators
saw as $700,000ci'teith ie University's requests..
'Phile perennial student elections bought a conference of campus
leaders this xeek on the question of block voting . . . resulted in a
decision that little if anything could be done
Tile SL candidates were starting their campaigns this week with
29 reported in the running at this time. olding a meeting .withpros-
pective legislators, the SL Election Committee announced new petition
for'ms with more qualification information. Changing procediures, it
was announced that Senior Class offices would also be filled at this
'time instead of during the fall elections.
Class Cutting .
Students weren't in favor of proposals to limit class cuts according
to a Daily survey. A check on campus last week showed 85 per cent
opposed to any attempt to curb the students cutting for themselves.
Faculty members polled were divided on the question,.6.to 6.
Ilue necc (';Il tI} ir sI:t 1hand te-
dt1C -evl 'I I 011 a11 'l uch "magnifi'-
I' I II t1 - t 'orr i l' he is-
W(leigin; IIIiprssionsIn the lliorigz-
inal adlveti iing. tudents in Ithis
case, have mIore 1insighlt into 1what
wo trl)thwhile mit apprnt-ly INit
11akes a: st,1 Il nft"Ii Io realizeto, 1hatI
"just beca';use aI prlici tirethaslalot.
I)1 dirt(y peoplr in it, th1at1doesni't
T1Ilere i-anl be01no dout ab:Iout it,
"Song' oflthe ,mt reet " is< aIdull
Gvastt'(of Iie n(.tless i>:your dtle
hlplmi t 10 be miedly ,andl isInl
a 11100(1t, ~to 1(1 ltand. Those ft
us: xMIL)sat trough eit her Ilihe pre
view olr last z II iht's shotwing w till
givi' adetl Ii' tes1( tiimony o that
11hu1, ag ain tI wish to colinpli-
mnent SAD f~o' hav~ings the coutraget
to show(ia ) tllaIt thee- Original
blurbs rw t'e muisleadin, t h t m
p)1ofe sionai' reviewelrs apparently
are not ,as;1-eile as:Ithen' posi-
tions xvould dcll(I1. amnd dcl Ltin!
The -.lily maksIatyporaphllica:l
error' oili-einl a whlile .
- aymond itlshinii
To the Editor:
(;EORGE SI1E'1ERfD and Don
QuOtellel' c'eI'ta inly de(serve som-ie
prasiseto- h)e lii-wor'k i gett ing!
t-le Unlive rsilvty(to .slplt .: allst
We hop1e that tills will enable)1
students to Po abroad) who would
oremott be ab( .I). Ile to (toso
forit f i lour Oinion hatl( very
college tuden1(itlshIold (in("i'hut:a
1ripl abIroatd during "his college oliht'
whetheli(r it 1be fou' sit tidy, t:avel, (or
There are many set-vice projects
and work camps in Europe as well
as in this country in which one
can spend the summer' very profi-
table. Last year we worked both
in France an(l Germanny with MIP's
who had - ' 'Olle ovetr the border
black" '' iol ift,' Blicountliilries;
and tht, Rssian Zone ofGe'
mnany. We thiink: that such all ex-
perience is valuable to the stu-
dent if for no other reason than
getting a more objective view of
his own country.
"Perhaps you'd have a different
outlook on life," one of the DP
students told us, "if everything
you had in the world were de-
stroyed in 20 minutes."
The Youth Hostel, World Coun-
cil of Churches, Lisle Fellowship,
NSA, and many other organiza-
tions sponsor study, travel, and
work proects here and abroad,
Students who have worked with
these organizations will be on
hand at Lane Hall S'aturday night
to answer qutestions and help those
interested ini "investing their
(COntinued from Page 2)
Students in France, Visiting Pro-
fessor at the Univer'sity of Illinois;
auspices of the Department of Ro-
mnane LIanguiag"es. 4:15 pam. Mon.,
March-21, Rtckham Amnphithea-
University Lecture:f "The Me as-
urement of Habit Strength." Dr.
Ernest R. Hilgard, Chairman of
the Department of Psychology,
Stanford University, and Pr-esi-
dent of the American Psychologi-
cal Association; auspices of the
Department of Psychology. 8
p.m., Mon., March 21, Rackham
An-ieaan Cln'minical Society L~ec-
ture: Professor L. II. Br-iggs, Auck-
land. University College, New Zea-
land. "Chemical Substances from
New Zealand Plants." 8 pam., Mon.,
March 21, 1300 Chemistry Bldi,.
Student fllee itaJ: Doris Kays,
soprano, pupil of Philip Duey, will
present a recital, 8 p.m., Sun.,
March 20, Hussey Room, Michigan
League, in partial fulfillment of
the requirements for the degree of
Bachelor of Music. Compositions
by Plurcell, H andel, Pergolese,
Mozart, Brahms, DeBussy, De-
Falla, and Manning. The public is
Fencing Exhibition: Bela De
2Tuscan and Byron Krieger dem-
onstrating the use of the foil and
sabre from 8-1 p nm.
Saturday junc+he rit )iscussiofl
Group Lane HBall, 12:15 p.m.,
Venerable Lokanaithia, Buddhist
Priest from. Burma-1 vifl speak on
U~ft nie-zvou-% for Smni er Esca -
pades: All-campus get-I og t her
for iniformatfion about summner
projects, 8:30 p Lm, anse Ball.
.Michigan. Christian lFellowship,
"Surprise Party." 7:30 p.m1., Fire-
side Room, Lane Hall.
Co rrn .gEventIs
fce Skating Clumb: Square dane-
ing par-ty, Sun., March 20, Wom-
en's Athletic BuildingR Lounge, 8-
U. of MS. Hot Iletcord Society:
Program of Omar Simion records,
Sun., 8 p.m., Michigan League
raduate Outing Clumb: Meet
Sun., March 20, 2:15 p.m. at north-
west entr-ance, Rackham Building
for stroll through woodland
haunts. Sign supper list at Rack-
ham checkroom desk before noon
t.Cl ti FtYi Mtll
Filly v- Nin1th Year
Edited riid mnagfed by students of
the Un iversity of Michigan under ths
authority of the Board In Control, of
Fdlitorial Sla ff
Harrletti Friedman .. . .MVnaglnK Ediitot
Dick Maloy .............City Editor
Naomt St- rn .......idltorlal Director
Allegra Pasqualettl ..,Assoriate Editor
Al Bium rse......Assocate Editor
L~eon .Throft ......,.. AssoiateUEditor
hItobert C. White .....Arsociate Editot
'13. S. Prown .........Sports Editor
Bud! Wvfi enthal...Associate Sports Ed,
B1ev Bussy ...Sports Feature Writer~
-Audrey Butt(ery ......Women'"s Editor
IMariy AnilHarrls Asov. Womnt'dEditoi
liess, Hayes ................1,ibrarlhrn
B us~iness Slaf f
1?tcham-d halt ...,.... Bu'.lcer;; Mnagem
.Teats Leona-d . ... Advetlsing Maugi rr
William Culiman ....Vluznct Manage~r
Cole Christian. ...Circulation Mainager
Me mber of The Assoialed Press
'ho Assoctated P 1res 1I4 extslvAy
entitled to the rwse for repub1c,.0,loau
of aill news dispatches credited to it or
otherwise credited to this newspaper.
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niatters herein are also reserved.
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Arhor, Michigan, as second-class mail
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school year by carrier, $5.00, by mall.
Hour, Mon., March 21, 41
to 6 p.m.,
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