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


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.

October 24, 1950 - Image 4

Resource type:
Michigan Daily, 1950-10-24

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







United Nations--Fifth Anniversary Report

A MILESTONE in the history of the
United Nations is being celebrated
today. Throughout the world, the UN's
fifth anniversary will be marked by the
observance of United Nations Day.
During the course of this first five-
year period, we as a nation have gone
through several varying phases in our
attitudes toward the world organization.
Immediately after the San Francisco
conference in 1945, there was tremendous
enthusiasm throughout the country for
the UN, and a general feeling that by
creating this new ,organization, we had
solved all the world's problems for years
to come.
But shortly after the UN began func-
tioning, a sharp reaction set in. The new
organization- wasn't solving every prob-
lem, it was snarled by big-power disagree-
ments and was tied up in slow-moving
procedural problems. The basic trouble
was that the UN had been over-sold to
the American people. Some of them even
favored forgetting about the UN alto-
" gether.
After the Korea outbreak, the UN '
proved as never before that an inter-
national organization was capable of
effective action. The Korea incident,
-as well as the efforts of UN personnel
In their cross-country tour last year,
restored- a great deal of confidence in,
the UN.
Now, at the time of its fifth birthday,
Americans have arrived at a more rea-
listic picture of the world, group. There
is a. sane realization that the UN can't
solve all internat'ional tangles by its mere
existence but this 'is combined with an
appreciation of the necessity of strong
support for the UN. The American peo-
ple are becoming more willing to give
that support, and with this attitude here
and throughout the world, the chances
for many more UN anniversary celebra-
tions are: greatly increased.
-The Senior Editors
M U.- S -
('HAELES MUNCH conducted the Boston
*SyMphony Orchestra last night in a
program that few who sat in Hill audi-
torium will, ever forget. His appearance here
with the National French Orchestra in 1948,
and the two spectacular performances with
the, Boston Orchestra last year had raised
high pitch an expectancy which was not
A year ago, Munch had been working
with the orchestra only a short time;
his way was a new way-different, de-
manding 'and 'somewhat startling. The
orchestra was used to Koussevitsky and
loyal to him, and' for everyone the adjust-
ment must have been a difficult one. This
year that adjustment is made. The Bos-
ton, isn't Koussevitsky's orchestra under
Munch .any longer; it is Munch's or-
chestra, and as such may well become the
greatest in the world today.
Last night's program, devoted entirely to
works of Beethoven, was not only superbly
executed but ideally planned. To hear the
first and third-symphonies, in their chrono-
logical order on the same program, is mu-
sically' rewarding and historically enlight-
ening; it is an experience which clothes the
first in; fresh beauty and renews awareness
of the immense progressiveness and monu-
Mental significance of the third. The in-
clusion of the Fidelio Overture completed
the balance, introducing the program with
a somewhat lighter Beethoven,
The performance itself was magnificent.
M4unch has achieved an ideal orchestral
balance; the brass and woodwind sections
played magnificently, running the always
peerless strings a close second. The en-
semble work was impeccable and frequent-
ly had an almost chamber-music quality;
there was an-unusually independent signi-

ficance of single instruments and choirs;
which only added to the effectiveness of
the total ensemble, and while Munch
brings out inner voices with remarkable
claity,'he newer destroys melodic - line or
sacrifices a firm foundation.
The orchestra as a whole has achieved an
intensity as well as beauty of tone. Though
Muknch does not use an infinite variety of
cloristic possibilities, his coloring is always
interesting, straight-forward and in good
taste. The orchestra's unique quality is
achieved through an uncanny exploitation,
of rhythmic elements and a constantly
maintained dynamic 'interest. The dynamic
level is subtlely planned and has structural
significance, and there is always perfect;
balance 'between stress and rest, crescendo
and decrescendo. etc. Munch's tempos, which
were a matter of some discussion last year,
were less startling and more leisurely paced.
His phrasing is fresh and original, full of
small' interest which' does not destroy the
road line.
There can be no doubt, I think, that
Munch's Beethoven is unorthodox, but it
is fresh, vigorous, beautiful and in good
taste. He makes Beethoven happy music--
strong, noble ancI dignified, but never lugu-
brious. The first symphony was enchantingly
conceived, in full understanding of the clas-
,sic ideal in which it is set, and as a proph-
ecy of things to come, yet there was no touch
of the gloomy and not once. did fate knock
on' the door. In the third symphony, Munch
maintained the mood of noble optimism, but
on a broader canvas; the work was read with
fire, brilliance and breadth, but despite its

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


-Daily-Bill Hampton

"Why, I remember im when . . . .


Washington MerryGoRound

SAN FRANCISCO -- It's now possible to
piece together a fairly accurate picture of
what went on at the mysterious Wake Is-
land conference-except for one part. I
have not been able to ascertain what took
place during the solid hour when President
Truman and General MacArthur were alone
Another part of the picture puzzle is also
missing-namely why did MacArthur de-
cline President Truman's invitation to lunch
aid rush off to Tokyo without breaking
bread with his Commander-in-Chief? It
was because MacArthur requested that he
be excused from lunching that the visit
broke up earlier than expected.
Aside from these missing points, however,
here is pretty much the story of what hap-
The President and his party had expected
a tough argument with MacArthur over
Formosa and the general policy agreed upon.
by both the Joint Chiefs of Staff and the
State Department-that we cannot afford to
risk war with China over Formosa. Expecta-
tion of such a blow-up may have been the
reason for the President's solemn silence
while en route to Wake. He had indicated to
his staff that he was prepared to stay all
night and longer on Wake, if necessary, in
order to bring MacArthur around to his
point of view.
First signs were slightly ominous. Mac-
Arthur did not go down to meet Gen. Omar
Bradley when he arrived half an hour ahead
of. the Independence, though.Bradley, as
chairman of the Joint Chiefs of Staff, is
MacArthur's superior.

When the President
pendence, MacArthur

arrived in the Inde-
rode down the air

At The State .. .
Mr. 880, with Burt Lancaster, Dorothy
McGuire, Edmund Gwenn and Millard
ALL TOO OFTEN the attempt to create
the sentimental and the touching breaks
down into the maudlin and the artificial
tear-jerker. Happily, Mr. 880, the story of
a beneficient old counterfeiter, manages for
the greater part of the footage to preserve
its balance. And even when it does suc-
cumb, we do not seem to mind because we
are enjoying every minute of it.
Taken from an article in the New Yorker
by St. Claire McKelway.,"Mr. 880" is the
name which the Secret Service, almost af-
fectionately, dubs the records of a mysteri-
ous counterfeiter who, for 10 years, led that
department a merry chase through the
streets of New York by passing out fake,
one dollar bills. In fact, the bills are so
obviously fakes that it is the very inepti-
tude of the job which is so frustrating to the
S. S. men.
Mr. 880, who, by the way, actually
lived, is so hopelessly guileless that it is
impossible to bear him any animosity;
he is so disarmingly honest that it is
impossible to remain cold and unaffected.
(When asked if he wasn't afraid of going
to jail, Mr. 880 blithely answers, "I don't .
know. I have never been there, so how
can you .be afraid of something you don't
know. There. are probably some very nice
people there.") The director takes full
advantage of the helplessness of his
friends and foes before his almost awe-
inspiring naivete in building up to the
big courtroom climax. Here the story
oversteps even the relaxed bounds of'
credulity, but by then it is too late and

strip in a jeep, and, walking to the plane
with Averell Harriman, stopped on the way
to pose for the photographers with the re-
sult that the President had to stand for a
few minutes inside the plane, by the door,
waiting for MacArthur to greet him.
The two were guardedly cordial. In con-
trast, MacArthur remarked to U.S. Ambassa-
dor to Korea John Muccio: "You did a
whale of a job."
There followed the one-hour conference
between the President and the General.
What method of approach Truman used on
MacArthur is not known. What is known is
that the President felt strongly that the
United States could not afford to risk thou-
sands of expensively trained American sol-
diers in a war over Formosa; also, that we
must avoid border incidents along the Man-
churian and Siberian frontiers at any cost;
and finally that our main hope in China was
to make a Tito out of Mao Tse-Tung.
At times the President has been known to
get so wound up and engrossed in his subject
that he doesn't let the other person put in a
word edgewise. He has also been known to
get so steamed up that what he says amounts
to a bawling-out. Whatever tactics he used
with MacArthur, however, the General later
gave .every appearance of agreement. And
afterward the President personally appeared
highly pleased.
After the hour's personal talk, staff dis-
cussions followed-in two groups: one the
military, the other diplomatic. Ambassador
Muccio conferred with the State Department
officials who accompanied Truman, while
Bradley conferred with MacArthur.
The President at this point indicated that
he would let the staffs work out further de-
tails and went for a trip around the island.
During the staff talk, MacArthur reported
that he expected to clean up the bulk of the
Korean fighting by around November 1. He
said that he had quit worrying about the
Chinese and Russians intervening in Korea,
and he was convinced now that they rea-
lized it would be foolish to do so.
MacArthur also agreed to the idea of pull-
ing American troops out of Korea as soon as
possible, probably after elections in North
Korea. He paid tribute to the South Korean
Army, said they were now rehabilitated, re-
equipped and'competent to defend South
t rewas also decided that aid would be
speeded to the French in Indo-China, though
this is to be the arms already promised the
French, not any new commitments. The
economic situation in the Philippines was
also discussed.
At one point, when President Truman had
returned to the staff conference, an import-
ant difference of opinion arose regarding
Korean President Syngman Rhee. Truman
had some rather harsh things to say about
Rhee, felt he had been inadequate and that
Korea could not be unified with him as
But MacArthur defended Rhee and finally
won his point. Whereas the President want-
ed to hold elections in both North and South
Korea as suggested by the United Nations,
MacArthur held out for holding elections
only in North Korea. Thus Syngman Rhee
would remain in power in South Korea until
It was finally decided that the United
States would maintain this position in talks
with the United Nations.
After the staff conferences were conclud-
ed, the President had another 15 minutes
completely alone with General MacArthur.
He came out of this all smiles.
But MacArthur politely and firmly asked
to be excused. He said he had some work
awaiting him in Tokyo and that he would
like to take off immediately so as to get
back before dark.

Prejudice . .
To the Editor:
THE PREJUDICES of our cold
war have fdund their way even
into the Daily's ihovie criticisms.
Though surely the Soviet's "Alex-
ander Nevsky" has some faults,
Miss Greenhut's review must have
been made through Hearst-color-
ed glasses.
She charges that the movie's
"negligence of the individual" and
that the way the Teuton invaders
are "black-washed from beginning
to end" (doubly emphasized by
repeating the phrase twice!) are
projections of modern Russian na-
The first charge Is unfair for at
least three reasons: 1) it is most
doubtful that bourgeois individual-
ism was very widespread in the
13th century Russian feudalism;
2) the theme of war is at no time
and in no country compatible with
a doctrine of individualism; and
3) if Miss Greenhut had even an
elementary knowledge of Soviet
cinema she would know that it
does not typically submerge the
individual in the group, e.g. the
two films recently in Ann Arbor
- "The Youth of Maxim" and
"The Train Goes East."
The second accusation is true
in the obvious sense that there
must have been some 'good" souls
amongst the enemy, but it would
also be obvious that describing the
enemy as totally "bad" is not pe-
culiar to Russian films if we would
remember the way our own war
pictures depicted the Germans and
Japanese, (and the way our cold
war pictures paint the Russians!).
It is a shame that the reviewer's
duty to contribute her bit to anti-
Russian propaganda obliged her
to complete silence on the great
"Nevsky" music by Prokofiev.
-J. G. Barense
* * , *
Harvard College ,
To the Editor:.
I N REGARD to the item on Har-
vard College dating regulations
in last Saturday's Daily, I would
like to correct the erroneous im-
pression conveyed therein. The
chaperonage of dates is required
only of freshman students living
in Yard dormitories. There are
no chaperons required for any stu-
dents not freshmen, all students
being allowed to entertain their
dates privately in their own rooms
until 8 p.m. on Friday, Saturday,
and Sunday. I might also add that
Harvard College imposes no liquor
prohibitions whatsoever on stu-
dents in regard to drinking and
keeping liquor in their rooms.
To all that support the regula-
tion of this university, viz., pho-
hibition of women and liquor in
rooms, the Harvard practices, be-
sides. being downright immoral,
would seem to jeopardize the very
framework and fabric of morality
which keeps this society going.
And yet the fact that Harvard
students and their dates do live
such "degenerate" lives and still
maintain some rapport with the
world, would indicate that perhaps
the attitudes that prompt the Uni-
versity regulations are more those
of the 16th century Geneva rather
than the. 20th century U.S., and
represent the attitudes of just one
faction of our culture which seeks
to impose its standards on the
rest of the society.
It is not a reflection on the true
moral character of this society
that people of the age and matur-
ity of college students cannot be
safely entrusted with any more
moral responsibility than those an-
achronistic prohibitions suggest?
-Robert W. Secombe
To the Editor:
THE RECENT report that, a 30-
year old University Teaching

Fellow who set the $600,000 Haven
Hall fire, confessed the theft of
16 purses, "because it made him
unhappy to see people enjoying
themselves and he wanted to take
it out on them" follows closely on
the confession of a Michigan youth
that he shot two girls because he
wanted to do something bad. These
admissions show that the good-
evil polarity in men which has
been recognized icy many philo-
sophers and religious leaders since
hundreds of years, is still valid to-
day. That a man can be sufficient-
ly gifted intellectually to teach
college students and at the same
time morally an imbecile was clari-
fied by Aldous Huxley in his "Per-
ennial Philosophy": "At no period
in history has cleverness been so
highly valued . . . and intellectual
vision and spirituality less esteem
ed as at the present time ... Pro-

fessionally, in relation to his cho-
sen speciality, a man may be com-
pletely mature. Ethically, in re-
lation to God and his neighbours,
he may be hardly more than a
foetus. Tolstoy had warned of this
tragic situation fifty years earlier:
"A learned man is a man who
knows very many things out of all
sorts of books. An educated man
is he who knows what is now cur-
rently accepted among people. An
enlightened man is he who knows
why he lives and what he ought
to do. Do not try to be either learn-
ed or educated, but strive to be-
come enlightened."
Those who claim that nothing
can be done to stop the crime
wave mentioned above should lis-
ten to Socrates who taught that
virtue is a consequence of insight
and to Professor Edgar Dale of
Ohio State University: "Those who
say that goodness-can't be taught
are talking dangerous nonsense."
It would have cost the University
less than $600,000 to include an
"Enlightenment" course in the
For the past 4%/2 years the un-
dersigned has compiled gems of
insight by 600 of the world's deep-
est thinkers. The emerging science
which this/manuscript represents
is in accord with research into
Happiness which has been con-
ducted at Chicago University, Co-
lumbia, Duke, and Stanford.
My professional work leaves me
little time for the completion of
this book and collaboration from
readers of this column who share
above views would be welcome:
faculty men could help in the final
revision of the text and students
by compiling indexes, typing, etc.
Those who wish to volunteer such
assistance can reach me evenings
or weekends.
-Dr. Francis S. Onderdonk
1331 Geddes Avenue
Telephone 21751
*a *
More on Germany,.
To the Editor:
MR. OLSEN is modest. He de-
serves ample credit for find-
ing coherence in my last, incoher-
ent letter. He has stated my posi-
tion better than I could have done
it, even though I cannot agree
with some of the inferences. I am
willing to defend my stand, but
not with semantics, thrown a 50
I think the meaning of "un-
avoidable" is clear, except if you
look in Webster, which will refer
you to "inevitable," which in re-
turn will refer you' to "unavoid-
able." I consider partial German
rearmament "necessary," not "ad-
visable." We can prevent it, but
in view of Soviet support of Ger-
man nationalism, we have been
forced to retaliate in kind. Russia
is responsible for the reactivation
of German military or paramili-
tary organizations, and must bear
the blame. i -
We must let the Germans defend
themselves. Their contribution
should consist of manpower, not
of atom bombs. Right now, we
could not give heavy arms to Ger-
many if we wanted to, according
to Murrow. and the bulk of Euro-
pean production should be for
peaceful pursuits, lest the West
European countries experience
long term drops in living stan-
dards a la U.S.S.R. But the Ger-
mans will help defend geographi-
cal, not political boundaries, the
Rhine, mnot the zonal frontiers.
Chancelor Adenauer thought
German units should form part of
the European Army, but so far
there is no such army. And the
value of international foreign le-
gions unmotivated by idealism is
Yes, I do mean American pres-
sure, but I do not mean that this
country should determine how
strong any country should be per-
mitted to become. Mr. Olsen fails

to make a distinction between the
defeated Axis powers and the rest
of the world. It would be nice if
we could restrict Russian arma-
ments, but we can't. In the case
of vanquished countries, which
have not yet signed peace treaties,
we have a wider range of control
and responsibility. We have vowed
to "ensure that Germany will nev-
er again be able to disturb the
peace of the world" (Yalta) and to
"prepare for the eventual recon-
struction of German political life
on a democratic basis" (Potsdam),
and should carry out our obliga-
This, by the way, is not just an
American affair. It concerns eq-
ually the high commissioners of
France and the United Kingdom.
Time was when even the Russians
cooperated in the Control Coun-
cil'. It is not up just to this coun-

(Continued from page 2)
sics (February graduates only),
Mechanical Engineering (February
Graduates only), and Electrical
Engineering with major in com-
munications (February and June
graduates); MS degree in Physics,
Chemistry, Mathematics, Mechan-
ical Engineering, Engineering Me-
chanics, Aeronautical Engineering,
Electrical Engineering (both com-
munications and power), and
Chemical Engineering; PhD de-
gree in Physics, Chemistry (west
coast residents only), Mathematics
(applied), Mechanical Engineer-
ing, Engineering Mechanics, Aero-
nautical Engineering, Electrical
Engineering (both communica-
tions and power), and Chemical
aEngineering. For further informa-
tion and appointments for inter-
views call at the Bureau of Ap-
pointments, 3528 Administration
University Lecture; auspices of
the Department of Physics. "Mi-
crowave Optics" (with demonstra-
tions). Proessor Charles Luther
Andrews, Chairman, Department
of Physics, New York State College
for Teachers, Albany, and Re-
search Physicist, General Electric
Company. 4:15 p.m., Tues., Oct.
24, West Lecture Room, West Phy-
sics Building
University Lecture: auspices of
the College of Architecture and
Design. "English Town Planning."
Frederick James Osborn, of Wel-
wyn, England. 4:15 p.m., Wed.,
Oct. 25, Rackham Amphitheatre.
University Lecture in Journa-
lism: auspices of the Department
of Journalism. "A Quest .for
Truth." Frank J. Starzel, General
Manager of the Associated Press.
3 p.m., Wed., Oct. 25, 1025 Angell
Lecture: auspices of the Stu-
dent Branch, Society of Automo-
tive Engineers, and the Engineer-
ing Council, College of'Engineer-
ing. "The Road to Engineering.
Competence." James C. Zeder, '22e,
Chairman of the Engineering
Board, Chrysler Corporation, and
National President, Society of
Automotive Engineers. 8 p.m.,
Wed., Oct. 25, Rackham Lecture
Academic Notices
Preliminary Examinations in
English: Candidates for the Ph.D.
degree in English who expect- to.
take the preliminary examinations
this autumn are requested to
leave their names with Dr. Ogden,
3230 Angell Hall, at once. The ex-
aminations will be given as fol-
lows: English Literature to 1550,
November 21; English Literature,
1550-1750, November 25; English
Literature, 1750-1950, November
28; and American Literature, De-
cember 2. Both the Tuesdayand
the Saturday examinations will be',
given in the School of Business
Administration, Roon 69, at 9 a.m.
Bacteriology Seminar: Wed.,
Oct. 25, 10 a.m., Rm.1520 E. Medi-
cal Bldg. Speaker: Dr. Philip Jay.
Subject: Recent Contributions to
Dental Caries.
Mathematics Colloquium. Math-
ematics Lecture: Prof. H. W. Turn-
bull, University of St. Andrews,
Scotland, will speak on ".Recent
Discoveries of Newton Papers,' at
4:15 p.m., Tues., Oct. 24th, 3011
Angell Hall. All those interested
are invited.
Geometry Seminar: Wed., Oct.
25, 2 p.m., 3001 Angell Hall. Mr.
Flesner will report on Hsieh's pa-
per on double linking of a line by
skew pentagons.

Game Theory: Wed., Oct. 25, 7
p.m., 3001 Angell. Hall. Professor
Thrall will speak on "Geometric
Approach to the ITwo-person
Set Theory Seminar: Wed., Oct.
25, 3:10 p.m., 3201 Angell Hall.
Mr. Jack Miller will speak on C6n-
tinuation of Set Rings and Fields.
Notice to freshmen who missea
any or all of the aptitude tests
given during orientation week,
Sept. 22 and 23: The makeup for
those who missed the Friday aft-
ernoon session, Sept. 22. will be
held from 6:45 to 10 p.m., Oct. 25,
try, but to France and Britain, how
strong Germany should become.
Expedience is necessary m .the
conduct of government, but we
should keep our eyes open tc the
ultimate results of any action, and
if we have to take a calculated
risk, let us not blind ourselves to
the danger.
-John Neufeld

130 Business Administration Bldg.
The ma eup for those who miss-
ed the Sa'urday morning session,
Sept. 23, will be held from 6:45 to
10:15 p.m., Oct. 26, 130 Business
Administration Bldg.
Students who missed the entire
testing progr n are expected to
report for both sessions.
The Boston Symphony' Orches-
tra, Charles Munch, Conductor,
will be heard in its second con-
cert this season, Wed., Oct. 25,
8:30 p.m., Hill Auditorium. Mr.
Munch will present the following
program: Handel's Suite from the
"Fireworks" Music; Debussy's "La
Mer"; "Bacchus et Ariane" Bal-
let, 2nd Suite; and the Brahms
Symphony No. 4 in E minor.
Tickets are available daily at
the offices of the University Mu-
sical Society, from 9 to 5; and at
the Hill Auditorium box office
after 7 p.m. on the night of the
Events Today
The Congregational Disciple, Ev-
angelical and Reformed Guild:
Tea, Guild House, 438 Maynard'
4:30 to 5:45 p.m.
Christian Science Organization:
Testimonial meeting, 7:30 p.m.,
Upper Room, Lane Hall.
Deutscher Verein: Meeting, 7:30
p.m., Rooms K, L, M, Union. All
interested students and faculty
members invited.
Electrical Engineering Depart-
ment Research Discussion Group:
First meeting at 4 p.m., 2084 E.
Engineering Bldg. All graduate
students, advanced undergradu-,
ates and faculty are invited. H. W.
Batten and W. W. Peterson will
discuss "Induced Currents inM Elec-
tronic Devices.
U. of M. Women's Glee Club:'
Rehearsal, 4:10 p.m., League.
Gilbert & Sullivan Society: Re-
hearsal for men's chorus in the
League: For women's in the Un-.
ion. Both at 7 p.m.
International Girl's House Or-
ganizational meeting, 7:30 p.m.,
915 Oakland.
Political Science Graduate Round
Table: 7:30 p.m., Rackham Assem-
bly Hall. Student panel: "Some
Aspects of Atomic Energy of In-
terest to Political Scientists.' Po-
litical Scieice graduate students
are expected to attend. Other in-
terested persons invited.
Michigan. Education Club: 7:30
p.m., Union. "Rookie Teacher Pan-
el" will discuss the problems of
the first year teacher.
B'nai B'rith Hill Foundation.
All interested in learning modern
Hebrew meet 7:30 p.m., Lane Hall,
Hillel Office.
Lecture on Labor Relations: A
lecture-discussion on the topic
"Five years of Industrial Peace,"'
(Continud on Page 5)

Sixty-First Year
Edited and managed by students of
the University of Michigan under the
authority of the Board in Control of
Student Publications.
Editorial Staff
Jim Brown..........Managing Editor
Paul Brentlinger.........City Editor
IRoma Lipsky...... .Editorial Director
Dave Thomas... ....Feature Editor
Janet Watts.. ...,.....Associate Editors
Nancy Bylan. ......,..Associate Editor
James Gregory ........ Associate Editor
Bill Connolly............ Sports Editor
Bob Sandell. Associate Sports Editor
Bill Brenton .....A sociate Sports Editor'
Barbara Jans........Women's Editor
Pat Brownson Associate Women's Editor
Business Staff
Bob Daniels..........Business Manager
Walter Shapero Assoc. Business Manager
~Paul Schaible..Advertising Manager
Bob Mersereau......Finance Manager
Carl Breitkreitz....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 republication of, all other
matters herein are also reserved.
Entered at the Post Office at Ann
ArborMichigan as second-class mail
Subscription during regular school
,year : by carrier, '$6.00; by mail, $7.00.


But what happened to the "reward" toy
I put out on the porch for Barnaby?
Later.'.. After the other toys were gone?
I s/ppose one of the

Now don't tell me your imaginary
Fairy Godfather took it, son-
No. Mr. O'Malley didn't take it.


He took it by mistake...
But Mr. O'Malley got it
back. See. Here it is-


Back to Top

© 2022 Regents of the University of Michigan