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.

May 26, 1949 - Image 4

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1949-05-26

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

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

THURSDAY, MAY 26,149

. ..

. ,!

IT SO HAPPENS...
9 Academic and Otherwise

Revolutionaries. .

STUDENT LEADERS last night blasted the
final exam schedule, saying it will pro-
vide "a hellish ordeal" and calling for "posi-
tive steps to remove the ill effect of this edu-
cational gas chamber."
A manifesto drawn up by the group hint-
ed at direct action planned for tomorrow.
It concluded with the words: "Seniors, arise;
you have nothing to lose but your degree!"
Scientific Test .. .
"OBJECTIVE" TESTS are the greatest in-
vention since lipstick, according to one
toed who encountered them in a psych
test.
Armed to the ears with irrelevant facts,
t he went into a make-up exam in which
t her instructor handed her the usual sheaf
of ambiguous questions. She was stymied
by some of the questions, but gritted her
! teeth and filled in all the blanks.
The next day, the instructor greeted her
'With the information that he had mistakenly
given her a test for a course three steps
,.rnore advanced than the one she was tak-
He asked her if she'd like to accept the
grade on the test as the make-up mark.
She nodded, and got a B-plus.
AND SPEAKING of the demon drink, a
friend of ours described a wonderful in-
vention at a party we attended recently.
It was a beer keg with an adjustable
spigot that would pour forth milk at the
sound of a knock on the door or the sound
of a window being jimmied.
Now all he has to do is invent the gadget.
Fisler Ex
Pro...
AFTER MONTHS of profound silence the.
name of Gerhardt Eisler has hit the
front pages of the nation's newspapers once
again.
The man who arrived in 1941 on an illegal
passport, and spent eight years of unwel-
come visiting in the United States, decided
to go home.
In spite of being under $23,500 bail, and
awaiting deportation proceedings, Eisler
managed to slip out and stow away on a
freighter bound for Communist-dominated
Poland, only to end up in a London prison.
The British government which removed
Eisler from the ship and is holding him
iU without bail asks only one question: Is
Eisler a political refugee, or a fleeing con-
vict?
The extradition treaty between England
and the United States guarantees England
the right to harbor political refugees, but
specifically demands the return of fugitive
* criminals.
While it may be true that Eisler's in-
famous political activities in the United
States, and his numerous lecturing cam-
t paigns (to which even Ann Arbor was
subjected) did earn him the title of the
nation's No. 1 Communist, these facts are
irelevant in the extradition proceedings.
For the American government hardly
wants Gerhardt Eisler back in order to
prosecute him.
The fact that he is a Communist, or any
t other "ist," means nothing; Gerhardt Eisler
fled the United States after being released
'on bail.
Eisler is guilty of passport fraud and
contempt of Congress, and has been con-
victed of both these charges by a high
American court. His appeal has been
denied,
The British lawyers defending Eisler may
* shout "persecuted Communist" till the tow-
er of London crumbles an falls, but Ger-
hardt Eisler must come back to the United
States and face whatever punishment Amer-

ican justice may mete out to him.
S--Herb Cohen.
Editorials published in The Michigan Daily
are written by members of The Daily staff
and represent the views of the writers only.
I
NIGHT EDITOR : PAUL BRENTLINGER

Intercepted Letter ...
AN "INTERCEPTED letter" printed in a
Detroit newspaper was addressed to the
president of the Sigma Phi house. It said:
"It is shocking to learn that there is
drinking at Michigan fraternity houses.
When did this terrible vice begin?"
Fitting Tribute
UNIVERSITY STUDENTS yesterday
paid tribute to an outstanding teach-
er and scholar, Prof. Hereward T. Price.
The recognition was noteworthy, not
only because Prof. Price's long career
as THE teacher of Shakespeare at the
University is ending, but because the
tribute is completely appropriate.
With funds collected from many pres,
ent and past Price students, a special
Shakespeare lecture has been established
for next year.
This lecture will also be published for
the benefit of all students, here and else-
where.
In addition, shorthand notes were tak-
en in both Shakespeare and Chaucer
courses this semester, and have been
transcribed and bound to "form the mat-
rix for the most outstanding contribution
in the history of Shakespearean criti-
cism ..."
There could be no better recognition
of Prof. Price's long career at the Uni-
versity. His students have provided as-
surance that Prof. Price's work will be
continued and preserved, and that his
enthusiasm and love for Shakespeare's
works will still be transmitted.
-Harriet Friedman.
tradition
Con...
GERHARDT EISLER, anti-Fascist and
Communist, fled Germany in 1941. On
his way to Mexico, he unwillingly landed in
the United States.
Eisler's transit visa was completely ig-
nored by American custom officials. As a
result, he was forced to remain here for
four years, until he finally received an
exit visa. Four months later it was re-
voked without an explanation. He was
called before the House Un-American Ac-
tivities Committee and for refusal to dis-
close his political affiliations, was sen-
tenced to a year's imprisonment.
Before thi sentence had terminated, he
was convicted of misstatements on his appli-
cation for an exit visa and an additional
prison sentence of one to three years was
imposed. Eisler has repeatedly protested his
innocence.
In 1948 he was sent to Ellis Island and
held for a time without bail, which he ob-
tained after staging a prolonged hunger
strike.
Held in this country as a political prisoner,
with occasional court sentences passed on
him, Eisler saw one way out. He attempted
to flee this country in the same manner
that he fled Germany eight years ago. He
stowed away on a Polish shop, Batury, of
the Gydnia-American Line. He was discov-
ered, whereupon he disclosed his identity
and paid his passage to Gydnia, Poland.
When the ship docked at Southampton,
Scotland Yard detectives were there to greet
it. The British, under an extradition treaty
with the U.S., are authorized to free any
fugitive whose offense is political.
Eisler was persecuted by the Nazis be-
cause he was an anti-Fascist. He has been
persecuted by our government because he is
a Communist. He has become a symbol of
the Communist cause.
And there have been signs that the Brit-

ish government does not wholeheartedly
agree with the United States policy towards
Communists. Harold Laski, former British
Labor Party chairman made this statement:
"I don't understand how a Labor govern-
ment can envisage sending back a man who
has not been recognized guilty, to a political
trial which will take place in such an at-
mosphere as to render his conviction a cer-
tainty."
-Ein Corben.

ID RATHER BE RIGHT:
Losing Li ghts
By SAMUEL GRAFTON
THE FIGHT over whether to oust David
E. Lilienthal as chairman of the Atomic
Energy Commission is in reality a fight over
the future of the American soul. I am will-
ing to grant that those involved in htis
campaign, including Senator Hickenlooper,
Mr. Lilienthal's one-time supporter and now
his severest critic, are acting on the highest
possible motives.
But the fact remains that if we bounce
Mr. Lilienthal on the basis of the petty
charges raised against him, we will be
taking a standing broad jump away from
our traditionally daring American con-
ceptions of freedom and of life, straight
in the direction of the tight-shut, sealed
and battened, closed-down, fearful and
nervous security state.
We are not only deciding what the.
Atomic Energy Commission is going to be;
we are deciding what we are going to be.
* * *
THE COMMISSION, under Mr. Lilienthal,
has offended the Congressional Joint
Committee on Atomic Energy by granting a
fellowship to a man described as a self-
avowed Communist, and by waiting some
six or seven weeks before reporting the
loss of a small amount of Uranium-235 to
the FBI. These charges can be made to
sound rather awful; in our present agitated
national state there is enough thunder here
for even a bush-league orator to mount any
platform and have himself a whale of a
half hour.
But the fact is that the fellowship now
in controversy had nothing to do with
secret information, and, as regards the
loss of material, the Commission appar-
ently had no reason to believe that any-
thing surreptitious was involved, and has,
in fact, recovered most of the missing
substances from wastes.
In terms of loss or danger to the public,
both incidents weigh very little. The hulla-
balloo that is being raised about them is
all in terms of potentials, of what would
happen to us if the Commission were blithely
to put Communists into positions con-
cerned with secret data, or if it were to go
gamboling over the fields of May, scatter-
ing Uranium-235 out of a basket, while sing-
ing a song of spring.
- * *
THERE IS NO INDICATION that the
Commission has any such intentions,
that it has any partiality for Communists,
or that it plans to station agents on street
corners to give out uranium samples. It is
true that a smoother, slicker operator than
Mr. Lilienthal, one who was more concerned
about getting along with the important
people, would have hesitated about letting
the Commission get involved in the fellow-
ship incident.
There are thousands of such smoothies
around, but"the question for us is whether
their sometimes smug circumspection is
as valuable to us as Mr. Lilienthal's anx-
ious effort to reconcile the conflicting
claims of freedom and security, to strike
a balance between the demands of the
atomic age, and the traditions of free
scientific inquiry.
We can get any number of executives who
will give us dull conformity but it seems to
me that that nation is fortunate which finds
a man who combines a sense of duty with
a passion of freedom, and who tries, in his
own thinking, fairly to resolve the conflict
between the uncertain atomic present and
the great American past.
T HE CASE against Mr. Lilienthal boils
down, in a sense, to the complaint that
he has been trying to deal with the whole
problem, with the questions of what we are,
what kind of a country we are, along with

the questions of .what we have, what we
own. It would be much easier for Mr. Lili-
enthal if he were simply to leave out and
disregard the awkward positions of this
problem. But he is not the kind of man
who can take the easy way. If we want
such a man we can, as I say, readily find
him.
But the question, as remarked at the
beginning, is that of the future of the
American spirit. It is the question of
whether we are going to keep alive the
cool daring, the moral courage, the re-
spect for traditional rights, which have
made us great, or whether we are going
to plump, whole-hog, for a kind of security
state, in which we will depend for our
safety entirely on police work, the well-
closed door, the mounted guard.
I believe Mr. Lilienthal is man enough
and executive enough to be able to keep the
greater questions alive, while seeing that
no danger comes to us. To those who, from
whatever motives of high patriotic anxiety,
urge the other course, the course of a me-
chanical approach to security, I would like
to suggest that under such an approach we
are likely to lose just as much uranium
as we are ever going to lose under Mr.
Lilienthal, and, in addition, we are likely to
lose our way, to lose ourselves, to lose, in
some degree, the lights by which we have
always steered.
(Copyright, 1949, New York Post Corporation)
Uneasy Conscience
,.r un rrW TN nThTRT TNT m.a a tnrir and

(Continued from Page 3)
cation for the purchase of an Ath-
letic Coupon Book. The date
shown on the Employees' Univer-
sity Identification Card shall be
considered as the date of employ-
ment.
Cost of Coupon Book:
1. Faculty and full-time em-
4. For spouses and dependent
children under eighteen years of
age of the above groups.
ployees (tax included) $12.00.
2. Spouses and dependent chil-
dren (tax included) $13.80.
Purchase Date:
-. At Ferry Field Ticket Office
beginning June 1st.
2. Preference for location ex-
pires August 1st.
3. Additional Season Ticket
purchase privilege (limit two) ex-
pires August 1t.
Conditions and Privileges:
1. Coupon books or tickets ob-
tained by coupon books are not
transferable.
2. Ticket privileges end with
termination of employment with
the University and no refunds or
rebates will be made.
3. Football tickets issued on
Athletic Coupon Books will be
stamped. Faculty members must
have their University Identifica-
tion Cards; and spouses and de-
pendents must have their coupon
books, together with their foot-
ball game tickets to gain admis-
sion at the gate.
4. Faculty members and em-
ployees who purchase Athletic
Coupon Books will receive a re-
served seat at each home football
game and general admission to
basketball, track, wrestling, and
baseball, as long as seats are avail-
able.
The purchase of an Athletic
Coupon Book for your spouse or
dependents entitles them to a re-
served seat at all home football
games. To gain admission to bas-
ketball, they must purchase a tax
ticket at Ferry Field Ticket Office
before 4:30 p.m. the day of the
game. Tax tickets for track, wres-
tling, and baseball may be pur-
chased at admission gate.
LIBRARY HOURS
The General Library and other
Campus Libraries will be open as
usual on May 30, Memorial Day,
with the exception of Dentistry,
Hospital, and Vocational Guid-
ance, which will be closed all day.
The General Library will close
at 6 p.m. daily beginning Wed-
nesday, June 8, except on Com-
mencement Day, June 11, when it
will close at 3 p.m.
During the period between June
8 and 20 most libraries will operate
on short schedules which are an-
nounced on Library bulletin
boards.
All Libraries will open on full
schedules on Monday, June 20.
Engineering College Seniors are
reminded to pick up Senior An-
noucements at the desk on the
second floor of W. Engineering
Bldg., Thurs., May 26, from 9-12
and 2-5; and Fri., May 27, from
2-5. Bring receipts with you. No
Announcements will be distributed
after these dates.
Seniors in L.S.&A., Architecture,
Forestry, Music and Public Health.
Thurs., May 26, is the last day that
Senior Announcements will be dis-
tributed. The window in the Ad-
ministration Building will be open
from 9-5.
The doctoral dissertation micro-
film and copyright fee will be
raised from thirty to thirty-five
dollars, effective July 1, by recent
action of the Board of Regents.
This change in fee has been neces-
sitated by increased costs for both
the microfilming and the copy-

righting of dissertations.
Attention: House Directors and
House Presidents of women's resi-
dents.
Sign-out sheets for the week,
May 23-29, should be turned into
the Office of the Dean of Women
Monday, May 30. Sign-out sheets
during exam week are to be turned
into that office also.
B'nai B'rith Hillel Foundation:
Men students who would like to
apply for residency in the Hillel
House for the Summer or Fall se-
mesters should contact Miss
Goldberg (4120) immediately.
Also, students interested in the
Hillel Work-Scholarship for the
coming year, may get further par-
ticulars from Miss Goldberg.
Surplus stock disposal -- 3"x 5"
and 4"x 6" blank index cards of
assorted colors are offered to Uni-
versity departments by the Print-
ing Department at 40 cents per
thousand. No special sizes will be
cut. The cards are of regular in-

dex-bristol grade but no choice
of colors may be made. White is
not available. These may be pur-
chased only by departmental req-
uisition through the regular chan-
nels. The offer applies until stock
on hand is exhausted.
E. E. Lofberg,
Supt. of Printing
The Bureau of Appointments
Fillmore Thomas and Co., Inc.,
wholesale lumber dealers of La-
peer, Mich., are looking for men
with a business adm. background
and arithmetical ability for sales
positions with their company.
The Bureau has a request for a
librarian to work in a large com-
pany in Detroit starting in June.
The Bureau has received the
following Civil Service announce-
ments:
U.S.-Booklet on opportunities
for career service in the U.S. Dept.
of Agriculture.
MICHIGAN-Announcement for
adult corrections trainee. The last
date for filing applications is June
15.
The Metropolitan Chicago Ford
Dealers Association an noun c es
openings for college graduates in-
terested in the selling phase of the
retail automobile business.
Further information concerning
the above may be obtained at the
Bureau , of Appointments, 3528
Administration Bldg.
Summer Work:
Toledo Y.M.C.A. Camp, Napo-
leon, Michigan, is looking for men
counselors in crafts, nature, and
riflery. $150, room and board for
season.
Camp Pinemere (girls, private)
Minocqua, Wisconsin, is looking
for experienced waterfront direc-
tor and small craft director-age
25; and a dramatics counselor at
least 21.
Opportunity for girls, residents
of Grand Rapids area, and expe-
rienced as waitresses, to work at
summer resort near Cheboygan
during coming summer.
Opportunity for graduate chem-
ical engineer (preferred) or chem-
ist with background in physical
and organic chemistry and fa-
miliarity with synthetic resin field
to work in research project during
summer months.
Opportunity for sophomore or
junior mechanical engineers,resi-
dents of Rochester, New York area,
to work as boiler operators in
steam generation plants.
Newburgh, New York Girl Scouts
are looking for two assistant coun-
selors 19-20 years of age.
Clearwater Camp for Girls (pri-
vate) Minocqua, Wisconsin, is
looking for an experienced riding
counselor.
Representative of H. J. Heinz
Company will be at Bureau of Ap-
pointments, Fri., May 27 to inter-
view men for positions at pickle
collecting stations in Michigan.
Involves physical and some cleri-
cal work.
Opportunity for junior engineer
-with surveying experience and
mathematics through calculus to
do drawing and computations for
civil engineer in Ann Arbor area.
Representative of Mandeville and
King Company, seedsman, will be
here Wednesday morning, June 1,
to interview men with cars inter-
ested in working with their travel-
ing sales force during the summer
months. Salary, expenses, and
bonus.
For further information con-
cerning the above call at Bureau
of Appointments, 3528 Adminis-
tration Building, Bureau of Ap-
pointments.
Lecture
Hopwood Lecture: "The Respon-
sibilities of the Critic." Dr. Fran-

cis Otto Matthiessen, Professor of
History and Literature, Harvard
University. The Hopwood Awards
for 1948-49 will be announced at
this time. 4:15 p.m., Thurs., May
26, Rackham Lecture Hall.
Academic Notices
Doctoral Examination for Paul
Kircher, Business Administration;
thesis: "Accounting for Invest-
ments", Thurs., May 26, Dean's
Conference Room, School of Busi-
ness Administration, 1:45 p.m.
Chairman, W. A. Paton.
Doctoral Examination for Joan
Morton, Psychology; thesis: "Hu-
man Performance in a Walk-
through Maze" 7 p.m. Thurs., May
26, 3126 Natural Science Bldg.
Chairman, J. F. Shepard.
Doctoral Examination for
Woodrow Wilbert Morris, Psychol-
ogy; thesis: "The Prediction of
Personality Attributes by Means of
the Rorschach Method", Mon.,
May 30, 2134 Natural Science

The Daily accords its readers the
privilege of submitting letters for
publication in this column. Subject
to space limitations,the general p1
icy is to publish in the order in which
they are received 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.
* * *
Liquor Ban .. .
To the Editor:
WASN'T the timing of those
raids admirable? Who ever
would have thought of having
them just before the end of
school? Pre-exam tension: surely
the party will tend to be damp.
Everyone is immersed inj
cramming, so there will be no time
for a mass student protest against
such high-handed methods. And
just think: only half-a-dozen
issues of The Daily left to go!
By the time the alumni find out,
or the students can meet to talk
it over, and-Heaven forbid!-or-
ganize, vacation will be here.
Run along now, children, and
play for three months. You won't
have to give another thought to
this whole nasty affair. Why, we'll
even bet a cookie that by the time
vacation's over, you've forgotten
all about it!
Isn't this fun? We can hardly
wait to do it again, when things
have died down a little. . . Liquor:
Ugh!
-Harold T. Walsh.
To the Editor:
IS THERE NO LIMIT to the au-
daciousness of the University
administration in interfering with
with the personal freedom of stu-
dents? Truly, it seems, students
have no rights which the Univer-
sity must respect.
I respectfully suggest that the
Interfraternity Council appoint a
committee to go to Lansing and
confer with Govehrnor Williams
with the object of securing an ex-
ecutive .investigation of the high-
handedbehavior of University of-
ficials. There is every reason to
believe that such a body would
be well received by the governor.
University officials should be
made cognizant of the fact that
they are running a university, not
a penal institution.
-Melvin K. Brighton.
* * *
No Trasure ...
To the Editor:
WHEN IN 1941 I first came to
this University, there was a
corridor in the League where
music n records was played six
hou's" each' day, and could be
heard by anyone who came by.
The records were from a collection
donated by Carnegie (or his Foun-
dation), and was intended for the
pleasure and education of the stu-
dents here.
I happened once to see this col-
Bldg., at 10 a.m. Chairman, M. L.
Hutt.
Doctoral Examination for Kirk
Haskin Stone, Geography; thesis:
"Alaskan Group Settlement: The
Matanuska Valley Colony", Mon.,
May 30, 210 Angell Hall, at 3 p.m.
Chairman, S. D. Dodge.
Doctoral Examination for Elwyn
Lyle Martin, Geography; thesis:
"Land Types of the Saginaw
Drainage Basin", Tues., May 31,
210 Angell Hall, at 3 p.m. Chair-
man, K. C. McMurray.
Doctoral examination for Felice
Hilda Davidson, Mathematics, the-
sis: "Algebras with Radical: An
Investigation of the Class QF 1-3",
Mon., June 6, 3001 Angell Hall, at
1:45 p.m. Chairman, R. M. Thrall.

English 212L meet in 3209 An-
gell Hall, Thurs., May 26, 2 p.m.
Seminar in Applied Mathemat-
ics: Thurs., May 26, 4:15 p.m., 247
W. Engineering. Dr. W. M. Kin-
caid will speak on "Eigenvalues of
certain nonlinear differential
equations.
English 1 - Final Examination
-Thurs,, June 2, 2-5 p.m.
Markman, 2225 AH; Miller, 2225
AH; Moon, 229 AH; Niblett, 229
AH; Reeves, 202 SW; Robertson,
2225., AH; Sparrow, 3251 AH;
Stockton, 201 UH; Van Syoc, 4003
AH; Walton, 200 SW.
English 2-Final Examination-
Thurs.,: June 2, 2-5 p.m.
Ball, 205 MH; Barrows, 205 MH;
Benish, 205 MH; Bennett, 205
MH; Boys, 2003 AH; Burd, 2003
AH; Chapman, 16 AH; Clark 18
AH; Coit, 25 AH; Coyle, 2219 AH;
Culbert, 2219 AH; Donaldson, 35
AH; Eastman, 25 AH; E. Engel,
231 AH; R. Engel, 231 AH.
(Continued on Page 5)

lection; it was kept in one of the
League offices and provided with
an elaborate card-file index. The
scope of the collection is unbe-
lievable, so I'll not describe it. I
am sure, however, it would take
many months to play it all
through once, even at the rate of
six hours a day.
This music was much to me in
my pre-war days here, and was
perhaps the hardest of all things
to leave behind. When I returned
it was still being played four hours
a day, but little by little the time
was cut to where now there exists,
as I am told, a "concert" each
Sunday evening at eight.
This last bit of information I
had great difficulty prying from
an attendant at the League desk,
and I was afraid to ask if men
could attend.
Today I'm sure many students
are not even aware of these facts.
I wish here to call it to their at-
tention. At Yale University the
same set of records is kept in the
Music School, where any student
may check out an album like a
library book and play it in one
of the rooms provided for that
purpose. At Michigan it is cae-
fully preserved, as for posterity.
If the League is so occupied with
grandmaternal and alumnistic ac-
tivities that it can find no time
and place to play this music, I
recommend it be removed to a
more suitable spot on campus,
and somehow made audible. We
have a great treasure in our midst,
but a treasure in a hole in the
ground is just no treasure at all.
-Ralph Alexis Raimi.
* * +
Logic
To the Editor:
IN A RECENT editorial defend-
ing the Supreme Court ruling
in the Terminiello Cae, Miss
Friedman remained consistent in
her advocacy of absolute freedom
of speech, but appeared somewhat
inconsistent in light of her strong
fight against discrimination. Can
Miss Friedman with one stroke
coidemn discriminatory clauses,
which,- although perhaps unde-
sirable in spirit, nevertheless in no
way deprive any citizen of lawful
rights, and at another uphold the
right of a man to actively and ef-
fectively incite violence against a
minority group, in this case the
Jews? According to this, since
Terminiellos words incited a mob
to violence, a man who stirs up a
mob so that they lynch a Negro
or smash in the store of a Jew
is all right as long as this man
does not join a secret society
which might bar membership of
one or the other. If one were to
carry this line of reasoning to its
logical, if admittedly ridiculous
conclusion, one might argue thus:
If a man is not guilty of disorderly
conduct when he stirs a mob to
the same, then a man should not
be guilty of murder simply be-
cause he arouses men to murder
or pays men to murder. I'm sure
Gerald L. K. Smith, Father
Coughlin as well as Father Ter-
miniello were well pleased with the
decision. Miss Friedman, your
company is showing.
-Mort Eldridge.

IL

DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN

Letters to the Editor -

L

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
Allegra 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. Worn's Editor
Bess Hayes .....Librarian
Business Staff
Richard Hatt ........Business Manager
Jean Leonard ....Advertising Manager
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 republicationof aU other
matters herein are also reserved.
Entered at the Post Office at Ann
Arbor, Michigan, as second-class mail
matter.
Subscription during the regular
school year by carrier, $5.00, by mail,
$6.00.

=most

Best Weapon

ABOR IS SLOWLY realizing that it no
longer holds the powerful place in strike
bargaining that it has for the past decade.
By calling for arbitration of the three-
week-old Ford stalemate, the UAW shows
that it understands that the days of
months-long deadlocks between labor and
management are gone.
Double Indemnity
LLOYDS OF LONDON has a new insur-
ance policy for golfers.

Because of high wages many factory men
have felt a strong security. They have felt
that they could afford to lose time from
work in strike debates.
This attitude was clearly demonstrated
to me at a spontaneous union meeting in
a Chrysler plant last summer. A squabble
had arisen over a line speed up in one of
the shops. The union steward told the
men that the company was ready to talk
the matter over, and he seemed inclined
to this method of settlement.
When he asked the men what they
thought should be done, they answered

BARNABY
Gridley, the Fire Pixie here
is a salamander by trade.

-e

r

She poetic personification of the
spirt of a chemical process,by 1Too windy!
which fl aeneral terms. oxvaen in P ~n..4' r .A

t G~dleyrcan tell you something
y firefighting days, eh?

I

Back to Top

© 2020 Regents of the University of Michigan