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January 08, 1950 - Image 4

Resource type:
Michigan Daily, 1950-01-08

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SUTNDAY,.3ANtA !$-19 4-



I i __________________________ I



"Think Of Anything Yet?"


,.. 4 * .y'q

NOW COMES definite proof that there is
some sort of collusion between the mili-
tary leaders of the Communist East and the
United States.
Since 1945 I've been regaled in the
American press with articles about the',
tactics of beautiful agents of the Com-
munist Party, ever ready to ply me with
liquor and more subtle devices and con-
vert me to the dialectical materialism of
one K. Marx.
I've even heard, rather enviously I must
admit, of the exploits of one of our Congress-
men being chased all around Europe by a
mysterious blonde.
But now, comes the charge from Czecho-
slovakia that the American Army is using
similar tactics to convert the young soldiers
of the Slovak fatherland. Again, the wea-
pons seem to be liquor and sex.
Perhaps I'm being unduly suspicious,
but it has occurred to me that if I were
a military leader and wanted the boys to
volunteer there might be something ap-
pealing to a red-blooded American in the
idea that there are enemy women and
liquor waiting to be lavished freely in the
hope of conversion.
Recruiting stations in Detroit and Prague
will be open until midnight every day this
--Don McNeil.

Washington Merry-Go-Round

fN -"' a as.

WASHINGTON-As a practical politician
who has been through the mill, Harry
Truman knows the hazards of legislating in
an election year. However, he showed no
signs of back-pedaling on unpassed portions
of his Fair Deal program when he huddled
with Vice President Barkley, Speaker Sam
Rayburn, Sen. Scott Lucas and Congressman
John McCormack as the new session opened.
On the contrary he was full of fight and
optimism-qualities somewhat less reflec-
ted by his legislative c h i e f s, who
have been worried by a rising trend
toward isolation and economy, popular
resistance to higher taxes, a rebellious
farm bloc, and a Dixie-Republican fili-
buster on civil rights.
Truman began by congratulating his con-
gressional leaders on the record of the last
"On the whole, I think we made a pretty
good record, and I am confident we will keep
it intact during this season," he said. "By
that I mean we should gt the rest of the

Face-Lifting Needed

THE MICHIGAN UNION needs a face lift-
A complete renovation to restore the
structure to a standard of decency is need-
ed, now.
The interiors of the building today are
grim and dirty, the lobby walls have gone
unpainted for years. Entering the front door,
a row of stiffbacked, worn out upholstery,
of unknown vintage, set on black stone
floors, greeets a visitor from below dim and
ancient light fixtures. At best the lobby
looks like a cheap hotel.
From the first landing, scents of acrid
chlorine lanquidly drift upward from the
swimming pool, mingling with musty, worn,
and ragged leather couches.
n the second floor, in spite of recent im-
provements in the billiard room, the same
smoky, badly ventilated look has pervaded
for years.
The famous Pendleton Library is a heap
of worn out chairs fashioned with stiff backs,
to entice a courageous student, who dares to
sit and read beneath lighting that was in-
adequate when grandmother read by kero-
sene. Magazines, and old papers are scatter-
ed carelessly across the room without ade-
quate covers of filing. Many pages are miss-
ing and loose.
The worst sight, of course, is the cafe-
teria. "A grim and dirty beer cellar" one .
eastern visitor commented. Those initialed
EktorialFsAed in The Michigan Daily
are written by members of The Daily staff
and represent the views of the writers only.

tap room tables are filthy and germ laden.
Run your fingernil along the carved names
that Joe College of yesteryear left behind
and you dig out enough scum to discour-
age a carload of antiseptic. The right hand
serving room resembles something out of a
skid row soup kitchen. The floor is eterno
ally littered, and dirty.
Viewing the financial condition of the Un-
ion candidly, there is no excuse for the pre-
vailing situation.
The Michigan Union is, and has been from
its inception, a profitable organization.
Its high rate of profits, drawn from ov-
erpricedrooms and food, are cleverly dis-
guised by Union executives behind the
word "surplus." "Surplus," which in a non-
profit institution is synonomous with cor-
porative profits, has been piling up stead-
ily for decades.
Today's surplus is somewhere in seven fig-
ures-earmarked for future construction.
Won't that construction be pretty: modern
streamlined wings added to a rubble heap.
To the alumni and students of the Uni-
versity, the Union is and should be the com-
mon meeting ground, a comfortable lounge
in a town of boarding houses and sterile
The present physical condition of the Un-
ion does little towards meetting the qualifi-
cation of an intellectual, and social club.
Michigan men worked long and hard to
give to the University a Union. Money is
available. Let Union officials restore the
Union to the condition that its builders
envisioned forever.
A modern Michigan Union, a mark of pride
in a world famous University, could be a
reality tomorrow. Fortunately it is not too
late, but it is time.
-Herbert H. Cheston

1948 platform on the law books. I don't mean
part of it--I mean all of it."
Truman seemed most emphatic about en-
acting the fair employment practices bill
and other parts of the civil-rights program.
Speaker Rayburn and House majority leader
McCormack predicted the House would act
quickly and favorably on FEPC. However,
Senate leader Scott Lucas, wearing his per-
ennial look of a man with his finger in a
mousetrap, dourly replied the odds were
against Senate passage.
"Well, I am not afraid of a filibuster," de-
clared Truman. "If we must go down fight-
ing, let's have it that way. We have got to
keep our promises to the people. They will
be the best judge of who is right in the next
The President made one indirect con-
cession, however, to election-year politics.
He did not emphasize a substantial boost
in taxes. Instead, he listened silently while
leaders explained it would be well-nigh
impossible to get a bill raising individual
income taxes through Congress this year.
He also criticized the "hysteria" of big
business for repealing wartime excise taxes
on communications, transportation, luxur-
ies, theatre admissions, etc. If excises are re-
pealed, he insisted, there must be an off-
setting increase in corporation income taxes.
HERE ARE some facts that Sen. Joseph
O'Mahoney of Wyoming, chairman of
the Joint Committee on the Economic Re-
port, is likely to find during his probe of the
steel industry.
In all the uproar over prices and wages,
little has been said about the high cost of
For instance, General Motors' 57 top off -
cers and directors were paid $3,048,000 in
salaries in 1948. But that was just the be-
ginning. They also drew $5,445,000 in cash
bonuses and 22,930 shares of stock as addi-
tional bonuses. Finally, the company paid
$275,000 into a retirement fund for the same
57 executives-all of which was added to the
price of GM automobiles.
Another industry that has been blaming
labor for high prices is the building industry.
Yet the labor cost for a modern, $12,000
home amounts to only $2,000 to $2,500. The
cost of materials runs from $2,750 to $4,000,
with another $1,000 for the average price of
a lot, leaving a minimum of $4,500 to cover
taxes, insurance and management. Thus the
biggest slice goes to management and pro-
While the big steel companies put up
a terrific battle against contributing to-
ward pensions for steelworkers, these same
companies were setting aside large sums
for pensions for steel executives. U.S. Steel
finances a $50,000-per-year pension for
each of its three top executives - Olds,
Voorhees and Fairless - which does not
include an additional $13,000 a year for
Olds, toward which he puts up $4 for ev-
ery $7 by the company. Voorhees will also
collect an additional $20,000 each year af-
ter he retires, while Fairless will draw
$26,000 on top of his regular $50,000
though he puts up only $6 for the com-
pany's $10..
In the case of Bethlehem Steel, A. B. Hor-
ner, its president, will be able to retire in
1961 at the age of 65 on a pension of $110,000
per year. Furthermore, he won't have to
contribute a penny toward this fund. Yet
'in 1948, his working salary was $263,000.
These are the same steel companies that
just boosted prices because of $100-a-month
pensions for labor. Senator O'Mahoney may
find that the high cost of management 'also
had something to do with high prices',
(Copyright, 1949, by the Bell Syndicate, Inc.)
At The Orpheum. . .

EIGHTH: Charles Laughton and five of
the harried wives.
BEYOND THE dubious necessity for ex-
ploiting the bad manners and marital
friskiness of one of England's more renowned
kings, there is little excuse for this movie.
Once Anne Boleyn gets the axe and King
Henry belches for the first of many times,
there appears to be no reason for continuing.
Henry's private life proves to be a dread-
fully slow and dull affair in spite of his
checquered night-life. I question whether
he could have gotten a wife by any means
short of a royal command with the quali-
ty of his conversational wit as portrayed
here. Throughout the movie the dialogue
is maintained at a childishly elementary
level. Everyone, including the astute Mr.
Cromwell, seems to have mastered all
the better monosyllabic words for the oc-
It would take more than the brilliant
lavish setting to compensate for the general
dirth of either clever or intriguing subject
matter. The procession of wives occurs with
a certain slavish necessity that would, I'm
sure, have bored old Henry into his grave.
Thrown in for plot stuffing are a couple of
flfl , o','it~rc xy, ncon nhinn'f'c of anffnnulcv



The Daily welcomes communications from its readers on matters of
general interest, and will publish all letters which are signed by the writer
and in good taste. Letters exceeding 300 words in length, defamatory or
libelous letters, and letters which for any reason are not in good taste will
be condensed, edited, or withheld from publication at the discretion of the

Security .
To the Editor:
Please, PLEASE, don't leave
J a m e s Gregory's editorial
(January 5) buried in The Daily!
Send a copy of it to Harry S. Tru-
man and every member of Con-
gress! The only genuine security
any man ever had, or ever will
have, is what he makes with his
own brain and his own hands.
-Dean B. McLaughlin,
Professor of Astronomy
'I '


Michigan State Civil Service an-
nounces an examination for Li-
brr yaExecutive. Closing date:
Jan. 25.
For further information call at
the Bureau of Appointments, 3528
Administration Bldg.
Lecture: Auspices of the De-
partment of Political Science.
"Politics in the Far West in 19-
50." Thomas S. Barclay, Professor
of Political Science, Stanford Uni-
versity, and Visiting Professor of
Political 1Science, University of
Michigan. 4:15 p.m., Mon., Jan.
9, Rackham Amphitheater.
Economics Club Lecture: "Cur-
ent Problems and Procedures of
Monetary Policy." Woodlief Tho-
mas Economic Adviser to the
Board of Governors of the Fed-
eral Reserve System. 7:45 p.m.,
Mon., Jan. 9, Rackham Amphi-
Mr. R. M. Leggette will lecture.
on "Elements of Ground Water
Hydrology," in room 2054, Natural
Science Bldg, Tues., Jan. 10, 8
Oratorical Association Lecture
Series. "The Story of My Coun-
try." King Peter II of Yugoslavia,
Tues., Jan. 10, 8:30 p.m., Hill Au-
Academic Notices

Publication in The Daily Official
Bulletin is constructive notice to all
members of the University. Notices
for the Bulletin should be sent in
typewritten form to the Office of the
Assistant to the President, Room 2552
Administration Building, by 3:00 p.m.
on the day preceding publication
(11:00 a.m. Saturdays).
VOL LX., No. 75
Student Tea: President and
Mrs. Ruthven will be at home to
students from 4 to 6 o'clock on
Wed., Jan. 11.

by student supper and meeting at
6 p.m. Professor Titiev of the
Anthropology Department will
speak on "Religion in Primitive
Art." Coffee Hour follows at 8:30
Michigan Christian Fellowship:
4:30 p.m. Fireside Room, Lane
Hall. Rev. Harold DeVries, of
Grace Bible Church will speak on
"The Origin of Paul's Religion."
Gamma Delta, Lutheran Stu-
dent Club: Supper meeting at
5:30; showing of "The Sickle or
the Cross" at 6:30 p.m.
Wesleyan Guild: 9:30 a.m.,
Student Breakfast Seminar in the
Pine Room; discussion topic:
"Radical Christianity on the Cam-
pus." 5:30 p.m., Supper and Fel-
lowship Sing; 6:30 p.m., Worship
and program. Dr. Howard Mc-
Clusky will discuss "Community
Application of Christian Atti-
Evangelical and Reformed
Guild: Meeting with Congrega-
tional-Disciples Guild at Memor-
ial Christian Church, 6 p.m.
Congregational-Disciples Guild:
6 p.m., Supper at Memorial Chris-
tian Church. New Year's dedica-
tion service follows supper.
Unitarian Students: 6:30 p.m.,
meet at ;home of Mr. and Mrs.
Nathan Berlow, 1217 Willard St.
for a program of recordings of
music from varied lands.
Lutheran Student Association:
5:30 p.m., Supper. 7 p.m., Pastor
Yoder will discuss the National
Lutheran Council.
I.Z.F.A. - Hillel: Hebrew Circle
meeting, 11 a.m. in the Union.
U. of M. Hot Record Society:
Record program, 8 p.m., Michigan
League Ballroom. Everyone in-
Coming Events
Deutscher Verein musical pro-
gram originally scheduled for
Jan. 9 has been postponed to
Jan. 16.
Tickets for The Traitor, a sus-
penseful and timely drama by
Herman Wouk will go on sale to-
morrow morning at 10 a.m. at
the Mendelssohn Theater box of-
fice. This play will be presented
by the Department of Speech for
four nights, Wed., Jan. 11, through
Sat., Jan. 14. Special rates for
students are available for the
Wed. and Thurs. night perform-
ances. Box 'office open from 10 to
5 daily. Ca1I 6300.
Editorial Staff, Inter-Arts Ma-
gazine: Meeting, 7:30 p.m., Mon.,
Jan. 9, Garden Room, League.
Armenian Students' Assn.: El-
ection of officers meeting, Mon.,
Jan. 9, 7:30 p.m., Rm. 3B, Union.
Naval Research Reserve Unit:
Meeting, 7:30 p.m., Mon., Jan. 9,
18 Angell Hall. Prof. W. H. Hobbs,
"The Isthmian Canal Problem."
Cercle Francais. Last meeting
of semester, Mon., Jan. 9, Hus-
sey Room, Michigan League, 8
p.m. sharp. Election of officers
for next semester. Refreshments.
Everyone urged to attend.
Women's Research Club: 8 p.m.,
Mon., Jan. 9, W. Lecture Rm.,
Rackham Bldg. Dr. Wilma Dona-
hue will speak on "Learning to
Read Aurally."
I.Z.F.A. Meeting on Tues., 8
p.m. in the League. Discussion on
The Jerusalem Problem. Songs

and dances. Everybody welcome.
Sigma Rho Tau will hold its
final meeting of the current se-
mester on Tues., Jan. 10, at 7
p.m. Rm. 2084 E. Engineering
A.LE.E.-I.R.E. field trip to De-
troit Edison Co. Trenton Channel
Plant on Wed., Jan. 11, from 1 to
5:30 p.m. Sign up on EE bulletin
board, 2nd floor, EE Bldg.
The University Musical Society
will present the Budapest String
Quartet (Josef Roisman and Jac
Gorodetzky, violins; Boris Kroyt,
viola; and Mischa Schneider, vio-
loncello) in the tenth annual
Chamber Music Festival in the
Rackham 'Bldg. Auditorium as
Fri., Jan. 13, 8:30 p.m.: Quar-
tet in B-flat major, Op. 76, No. 4-
Haydn; GrandFugue, Op. 133-
Beethoven;: Quartet in B-flat ma-
jor, Op. 67-Brahms.
Sat., Jan. 14, 8:30 p.m.: Quar-
tet in Eflat major, K. 428-Mo-
zart; Quartet No. 3-Piston; Quar-
tet in F major, Op. 135-Beetho-
Sun., Jan. 15, 2:30 p.m.: Quar-
tet in F major, Op. 18, No. 1-
Beethoven; Quartet, Op. 22, No.
3-Hindemith; Quartet in D min-
Tickets for the series or for
individual concerts. are available
at the' offices of the University
Musical Society in Burton Me-


IT IS A misfortune, in a way, that
the tragic incident in New
Hampshire in which a conscien-
tious physician ended the suffer-
ing, and the life, of a presumably
incurable cancer patient should
have become mixed up with ab-
stract arguments about euthanasia,
The proponents of euthanasia, or
mercy killing, take the view that
society ought to authorize and le-
galize the painless extinction of
hopeless sufferers and of certain
types of the mentally deficient,
The case in New Hampshire is one
in which Dr. Herman N. Sander
practiced euthanasia without any
authorization and is therefore
guilty of a crime. And the case '
must be judged, therefore, on its
own particular merits rather than
in terms of a theory.
Dr. Sander candidly dictated
a notation for the Hillsborough
County Hospital records that he
had injected a lethal dose of air
into the blood stream of Mrs.
Abbie C. Borroto. It seems to be
agreed that the patient could
not have lived more than a mat-
ter of hours in any case. But
because the doctor had plainly k
violated the law he was arrest-
ed on a warrant charging him
with killing- Mrs. Borroto "fel-
oniously, willfully and of malice
aforethought." To this, Dr. San-
der is said to have replied. "It
was an act of mercy. There ney-
er was any malice in my hear."
That Dr. Sander's motive was
entirely benign is indicated by his'
whole demeanor, by his reputatior
in the community and by th.e
support that has come to him
from his fellow townsmen. The
dead woman's husband, Reginald
F. Borroto, issued a statement to +
reporters expressing "complete
confidence" in the doctor. In sub-
urban Candia, where he lives, 605
of the town's 650 registered voters
signed an affirmation of their
"faith" in him. When Dr. Sander
is tried by a jury of his peers, no
doubt they will take into account
the circumstances and the moti-
vation of his act and temper jus-
tice with the mercy he seems
clearly to deserve.
Nevertheless, it was an awe-
some responsibility that Dr.
Sander assumed. Society can
scarcely afford to let physicians
exercise this kind of discretion
at will. There have been a num-
ber of comparable cases in the
past several years in which the
responsibility was assumed not
by a doctor but by a relative of
the victim or (if you prefer) the
beneficiary of such a mercy
killing. Confronted with a crime
of this kind, juries have com-
monly been reluctant to con-
vict. And perhaps, if only be-
cause these acts of mercy are
committed even though they
are criminal, there is a good deal
to be said on the side of those
who would make them legal
when hedged about with reas-
onable safeguards.
A group which styles itself the
Euthanasia Societ yof America,
Inc., is now seeking enactment in
New Hampshire of the Nation's
first "mercy death" law which
would permit the -mercy killing of
incurable sufferers upon their pe-
tition and with the recommenda-
tion of a medical committee and
approval by the courts. This seems
at least preferable to condonation
of the act by acquittal after a vi-
olation of law.
-Washington Post
Big Smell..
LANSING-AP-Water pollution
problems in the northern half ot
the Lower Peninsula will be the
main topic of a three day meeting
of the State Water Resources Com-
mission starting Jan. 24 at Hig-
gins Lake.




; a




Saturday Evening Service:
General Library will be open
urday evenings until 10 p.m.
the month of January.


Mathematical Logic
7:30 p.m., Mon., Jan. 9,
gell Hall.

3217 An-


WASHINGTON-Thus far, the Formosa
mess has cast far more light on the fu-.
ture of the Truman administration than on
the future of Asia. Indeed, the general tur-
moil has produced only one seriously signifi-
cant result to date. Secretary of State Dean
G. Acheson has scored a rather spectacular
triumph over Secretary of Defense Louis
It is certainly time for some one to come
out with the plain truth, that Secretary
Johnson has been one of the chief in-
spirers of the campaign against the State
Department's Formosa policy. The other,
of course, has been General of the Army
Douglas MacArthur.
For a very long time, Secretary Johnson
has been indicating dissatisfaction with the
State Department's passive response to the
Communist victories in Asia. For an even
longer time, General MacArthur has been
making the same point to all his visitors,
with special emphasis on the importance of
holding Formosa. Rather recently, the Joint
Chiefs of Staff came to agree with MacAr-
thur, that some attempt should be made to
keep Formosa out of Communist hands. It
is a pretty open secret that Johnson then
caused this J.C.S. decision to be transmitted
to the public.
* * *
THERE IS EVEN some indication that
MacArthur and Johnson have been con-
certing the efxort to make Formosa a hot
public issue. The existence of a State De-
partment paper warning foreign service
officers abroad that Formosa might soon be
lost, was recently reported, from Tokyo. Yet
there was no reason why this document
should have reached Tokyo for some weeks,
if at all.. The natural inference is that some
one in Washington took special steps to
transmit the document to General MacAr-

let it be known, that he would make a last-
ditch fight for an aggressive program.
When the Security Council meeting was
scheduled, it almost appeared as though
Johnson's long struggle to take a hand in
foreign policy-making might finally be
crowned with success. Then the Defense
Secretary learned that the President had
already made up his mind. Perhaps he also
heard that Truman had been informed of
the real origins of the Formosa row, and was
irritated thereby.
* * * *
AT ANY RATE, to the complete astonish-
ment of his former confidants, Secretary
Johnson did not go to the Security Council
meeting. He vanished into Florida, leaving
even his personal staff ignorant of his
whereabouts. The field was thus left to Sec-
retary Acheson, who quickly secured the
President's complete acceptance of his more
carefully calculated policy.
Although he has often shown courage in
dealing with the armed services, Secretary
Johnson is a pretty adequate symbol of
everything that is distressing about the
Truman administration. Although he has
sometimes been indecisive, particularly about
Far Eastern matters, Secretary Acheson is
an excellent symbol of the Truman adminis-
tration's good side. And although he breathes
no fire and flame, Acheson has now shown
that he will fight hard for a principle and
will not run away.
* * * *
IN THE CHOICE between Acheson and
Johnson, President Truman has certainly
been influented by personal considerations.
As Under Secretary of State, Acheson in-
sisted upon working closely with the fresh-
man President, at a time when his chief,
James J. Byrnes, wished to run the State
Department without White House super-
vision. Truman and Acheson are now warm-

All Veteran Students: The dead-
line for the procurement of sup-
plies using veteran requisitions
will be Jan. 10. The vendors will
not accept requisitions for the first
semester 1949-1950 after this date.
Closing hours in women's resi-
dences during Orientation period
will be as follows: Feb. 6, 11 p.m.;
Feb. 7, 11 p.m.; Feb. 8, 12:30 a.m.;
Feb. 9, 11 p.m.; Feb. 10, 4 a.m.;
Feb. 11 4 a.m.
A Personnel representative of
Los Alamos Scientific Laboratory,
Los Alamos, New Mexico will be
at the Bureau of Appointments on
Mon., Jan. 9, to talk with any
doctoral candidates in physics,
chemistry and related fields, who
will be interviewed by technical
representatives Tuesday and Wed-
nesday. This is to give general in-
formation concerning location,
working conditions, etc.
A representative from the De-
troit office of the Pittsburgh Plate
Glass Company will be at the Bu-
reau of Appoinmetnts on Jan. 10
to interview February graduates
for Sales Trainee positions. This
training will be conducted in the
Detroit area and will include ro-
tating assignments in the Paint
and Glass Departments in the De-
troit distributnig warehouse.
Representatvies from the Inter-
national Business Machine Cor-
poration will interview february
1950 graduates of the L.S.&A. and
Business Administration Schools
on Jan. Ill for their Sales Train-
ing Program (Electric typewriter,
Time clock, and Punch card
Sales). They desire applicants
with strong interest in sales.
The Tobe-Coburn School for
Fashion Careers in New York an-
nounces fashion fellowships for
1950-51. Contestants must regis-
ter in January 1950 and must be

Mathematics Orientation Semi-
nar: 3:30 p.m., Mon., Jan. 9, 3001
Angell Hall. Speaker: Mr. Lubel-
Organic Chemistry Seminar:
7:30 p.m.,. Mon., Jan. 9, 1300
Chemistry. S p e a k e r: Leonard
Bruner. Topic: Infrared Absorp-
tion Spectra and Molecular Struc-
Doctoral Examination for Mar-
tin John Ulmer, Zoology; thesis:,
'Postharmostomum Helicis (Lei-
dy, 1847) Robinson 1949, (Trema-
toda), its Life History and a Re-
vision of the Subfamily Brachy-
laeminae," Tues., Jan. 10, West
Council Rm., Rackham Bldg., 1:30
p.m. Chairman, G. R. LaRue.
Students planning to do direct-
ed teaching for the secondary
school certificate during the spring
term in the Ann Arbor high
schools or in one of the other
cooperating schools may secure
assignments in Rm. 2442, Univer-
sity Elementary School on Thurs.,
Jan. 12, at 9 a.m. If this hour is
not free, the student may ar-
range for a special conference in
which he can get his assignment.
Students planning to do direct-
ed teaching ?for the secondary
school certificate during the spring
term in the University High School
are requested to secure assign-
ments in Rm. 2442, University
Elementary School according to
the following schedule:
A. Thursday, Jan. 12-English
1:30-2:30; All Foreign Languages
B. Fri., Jan. 13-Social Studies
9:30-10:30; Science and Mathe-
matics 10:30-11:30; all others,
and any having conflicts at sched-
uled hours 11:30-12 or by appoint-





Fifty-Ninth Year
Edited and managed by tudentl of
the University of Michigan under
authority of the Board Iii Qoziatrol o!ti
Student Publications.
Editorial Staff
Leon Jaro l............Mn N ditor
Al Blumrosen........ V ity Edit
Philip Dawson...Editor iDreaoro
Mary Stein, ........... ASSOCiate Editor
Jo Misner...........Associate Editor
George Walker.......Associate itot
Don McNeil...........Associate Editor
Alex Lmanian... .. .Photography .E0ior
Pres Holmes .........SportsQoo-Editor
Merle Levin .......... Sports Co-Editor
Roger Goelz.....Associate Sports Editor
Miriam Cady........Women's Edi
Lee Kaltenbach.. Associate Wome's Ed.
Joan King..................Librarian
Allan damage...... Assistant LibratisE
Business Staff
Roger Wellington... Business Mansge


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