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November 10, 1950 - Image 4

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Michigan Daily, 1950-11-10

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PAGE FOUR

THE MTCHTCAN DATTY

FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 10, 1950

a. aa.il 111 V11 1V2' 1\ LCY1L1
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FRIDA+,;Y. NvEMBER 10a.. W0vv

. ::, .

The New Congress

IN A TIME of world crisis such as the pre-
sent, it is only natural that a national po-
litical campaign should have been waged
with main emphasis on international ques-
tions. And it is in the field of international
relations, especially as regards American
foreign policy ana relations, that the results
of the election are so unfortunate.
In the total result, the Democrats still
retain control of Congress. But the real,
controlling majority in Congress is the
Southern Democratic-Republican coalition.
The real victor in the election is reaction.
Many of the Democrats who went down
to defeat in the Senate-Tydings in Mary-
land, Douglas in California, Lucas in Illi-
nois, Thomas in Utah, Myers in Pennsyl-
vania--were all supporters of wise policies.
And many of the Republicans who beat them
-Nixon, Butler, Bennett-are men who sup-
port reaction, McCarthy-like tactics, and a
basically unsound foreign policy.
The Republican-Southern Democratic coa-
lition includes all the slashers of Truman's
aid programs, and all the critics of the far-
eastern policies.
For the rest of the world viewing the
American election with keen interest, the
news must be very discouraging. Europe, so
fearful of another war, now sees a Congress
whose majority favors an increased arms
budget and decreased aid expenditures, and
a majority which evaluates the social ex-
periments underway in many countries with
derogatory labels ranging from "subversive"
to a sneered "socialistic." Indeed, Western
Editorials published in The Michigan Daily
are written by members of The Daily staff
and represent the views of the writers only.
NIGHT EDITOR: BOB VAUGHN
Car .Ports
MEMBERS OF THE University com-
munity can now get a brighter look
on their faces when the parking situation
is mentioned.
A long range program backed by the
City of Ann Arbor has been designed
to relieve the situation. W. J. Brown,
mayor of Ann Arbor, has revealed that
by Sept. of 1951 construction of a car
port in the University area will be un-
der way.
Elsewhere in this issue of The Daily is
an article explaining the current prob-
lems faced by auto owners who park in
the University area.
Hardest hit are the 3,000 holders of
driving permits who are forced to spend
valuable time prowling up and down the
side streets of Ann Arbor searching a
parking space. Their search is compli-
cated by the untold numbers of Ann
Arbor people who park on the street
students who drive cars illegally (their
cars are not registered with the Uni-
versity) and anyone else who happens to
be in the vicinity.
.For proof that this situation is slight-
ly frustrating, one only needs to look at
the places some people are forced to park.
Several cars can be found parked one
half mile or more from campus, in front
of cross walks and near corners. Each
day 50 to 75 car owners are apprehended
in University regulated lots.
The immediate prospects for relief are
not too bright. But Ann Arbor's long
range plan is a step in the right direction.
The car ports which have proven so
successful in downtown Ann Arbor are
probably the best answer we have to
the parking situation.
The City of Ann Arbor is certainly to
be commended for this positive action
toward solving an acute problem.
-Ron Watts
The Weekend

In Town
FOOTBALL
MICHIGAN'S WOLVERINES will attempt
to climb back on the gridiron bandwagon
when they meet Indiana University at 2 p.m.
tomorrow at the stadium.
* * *
DANCES
NEW YORK CITY'S famous cabarets and
hot-spots will dot the skyline of "Midnight
in Manhattan," the annual Panhellenic Ball,
at the League Ballroom. Each of the League's
second floor rooms has been transformed into
a gay night club. Gay Claridge and his or-
chestra, from Chicago, will do the musical
honors from 9 p.m. to 1 a.m. today.
MOVIES
MACBETH, produced and directed by and
starring Orson Welles, with Roddy McDowall.
A stirring interpretation of-the Shakespeare
classic. At 8 p.m. today and tomorrow at
Lydia Mendelssohn Theatre.
PAGLIACCI, with English titles. Superbly
acted by a top-rank Italian cast. Music by
Rome's Teatro del 'Opera. All weekend at
the Orpheum.
ALL ABOUT EVE, starring Bette Davis,
George Sanders and Anne Baxter. An un-
beatable motion picture experience. Held over
today at the Michigan. THE MEN, with Te-

Europe's reaction to the election of Republi-
cans who campaigned on the trumped-up
charge that their opponents were trying to
undermine the nation with "socialistic"
ideologies can not be expected to be a very
happy one.
In the Far East, the situation is even
bleaker. Political experts in many quarters
have called the Chinese Communist inva-
sion in Korea a contributing factor in the
Republican gains. Yet, as was pointed out
in Tuesday's Daily, the Republicans have
still to come up with some proposals for a
workable foreign policy of their own. We
may, therefore, see a Republican victory in
this country resulting in a Communist vic-
tory in Asia.
The logic behind Truman's Point 4 pro-
gram, that the best-and possibly only-
way to successfully combat Communism
in this most crucial world area is through
an effective aid program, including land
reforms, institution of modern agricultural
methods, and, in general, a program to
raise the standard of living in the poverty-
striken overpopulated Eastern lands might
well be undermined by a Congress stress-
ing military support for often corrupt gov-
ernments in this area. This will not result
in a victory for democracy in the Far East,
but might lead directly to total war.
But bleak as the legislative picture looks
today, there still remains a chance that the
Democrats of the McMahon-Lehman-Doug-
las variety, along with capable Republicans
Tobey, Morse and Duff, will be able to en-
courage their colleagues to take a long and
careful look at the world, and support 'a
program that leads to security and peace.
--Roma Lipsky

MUSIC

T HE TWO School of Music concerts this
week were of considerable interest. On
Monday evening Gilbert Ross conducted a
student string orchestra in music of the 17th
and 18th centuries; on Wednesday evening
Paul Doktor and Benning Dexter gave a
viola and piano recital. Both occasions were
distinguished by musicianly performances
of unhackneyed works.
Mr. Ross and the string orchestra played
a suite of Ayres and Dances by Purcell and
the Concerto Grosso in D by Germiniani.
They then accompanied Messrs. Theodore
Johnson and Unto l9rkkila in Bach's Con-
certo for two violins. The program con-
cluded with Mozart's superb Divertimento
in B Flat, K. 287 for two horns and string .
orchestra. This last was the high spot
of the evening for me; the Divertimento
is a work of moving contrasts: dramatic
intensity alternates with lyric expressive-
ness.
I was troubled by the small harpsichord
which played the continuo part in the ear-
lier music. The instrument was too weak
to provide anything except a faintly archaic
air. In loud passages it was inaudible, and
in the soft ones it's faint, undifferentiated
use of a piano would have probably out-
raged the purists, but I feel that an audible
piano might have more fully realized the
coiposer's intentions than a decorative but
inaudible harpsichord.
Paul Doktor is an ideal string player.
His technique is amazing; his musician-
ship and his high seriousness stamp him
as an artist of the first rank. Mr. Doktor
and Mr. Dexter played an evening of
chamber music which showed them at
home in all styles and periods. Hindemith
and Milhaud represented the modern
school, Schumann the romantic, and Dit-
tersdorf the classical.
The Milhaud sonata is based on 18th
century themes and is engagingly archaic.
The Hindemith sonata (Op. 11, No. 4) is anr
early work, revealing the composer's con-
summate knowledge of the viola. The work
shows both romantic and neo-classic traits
and is a virtuoso piece in the best sense of
the word. All this adds up to music of A
healthy ecelecticism. In the Schumann
Maerchenbilder Op. 113 Mr. Doktor resisted
all temptations to sentimentalize this ob-
viously juicy music. Instead he gave us a
reading which made the most of its fan-
tastic and romantic aspects without "inter-
preting" Schumann in terms of his own per-
sonality.
Despite the high standards of perform-
ance at both concerts, I noticed a number of
empty seats. I wonder how many members
of the Melchior fan club were present.
-Harvey Gross.
4 '

Election
Musing's
THE TREND discerners, like gravedriggers
in the wake of a massacre, are out in force
today and will continue digging busily in
the weeks ahead.
But for ordinary non clairvoyants, a
less conclusive election would be hard to
imagine. Foggy-issues, non-differentiated
candidates and sectional prejudices com-
plicate almost all the returns.
Therefore, it would be well for the newly
elected candidates not to go charging off in
a search for "mandates." The election shows
that this country is as diverse as it has ever
been and thus as unified as it has ever been.
So no "mandates," please. There just aren't
any.
* * *
THE New York City race leaves one man
sitting prettily, beholden to no one but
the voters who put him in the mayor's of-
fice. Impelliteri emerged from a campaign
in which charge and countercharge befouled
the air.
The graft-ridden machinery O'Dwyer left
behind him poses a challenge to Impelliteri
but also a tremendous opportunity. In his
appointment and support of Police Com-
missioner Thomas Murphy he has made a
good beginning in carting away the dirt
which encrusts New York politics.
The New York election proves once again
the political axiom of the Truman election;
the American voter loves a fighter.
* * *
IF IT weren't for the fact that Scott Lu-
cas' defeat in Illinois puts Everett Dirksen
into the Senate, one could almost rejoice
in the outcome. Lucas played the major role
in conniving the McCarran Anti-Subversive
Bill through the Senate and this disservice
to democracy probably lost him enough votes
to cost his seat.
It is quite likely that a part of the liberal
vote stayed home when faced with a choice
between a Lucas, who sacrificed principles
for expediency, and a Dirksen without
principles at all.
So while we don't applaud Lucas' losing,
we can at least say, "He deserved it."
THE MAN whose absence the Senate will
really feel is Millard Tydings of Mary-
land. In his defeat we can chalk up another
victim to "Jumping Joe" McCarthy.
It is the usual sad commentary when we
realize that the words of a man who has
voiced nothing but lies in the past, was
enough to ruin a man like Tydings.
Tydings was a good senator and a more
difficult loss to sustain than Lucas, who theo-
retically should be the greater inasmuch as
he is Senate majority leader.
m .1.
RETURNING TO New York, there is one
voter whose name should be enshrined
somewhere or other.
This anonymous hero, waiting in line with
some fifteen others at a polling place, saw
Gov. Dewey's limousine pull up, and the
candidate stride briskly to the head of the
line-the photographers snapped merrily
away, taking the traditional shots of the
candidate voting for himself.
The voter, outraged, stalked out of the
polling place, probably costing Dewey a vote.
ANOTHER VICTIM to be added to the
debit column of McCarthy and "Mc-
Carthyism" is Helen Gahagen Douglas, who
lost out to a budding, replica of the Wiscon-
sin senator, Richard M. Nixon. Senator-elect
Nixon, however, has quite a way to go before
he catches up with the "old master."
But he's trying.
WITH NO intention to disparage Lieut.-
Gov. William (no relation to the Senator)
Vandenberg's vote-getting ability, it seems
to us obvious that his impressive showing is
not wholly of his own doing.
Lieut. Gov. William's father deserves some
credit for having had the foresight to bear
the name of Vandenberg and live in Michi-

gan-a political coup if there ever wa§ one.
-Zander Hollander
CURRENT MOVIES
At Lydia Mendelssohn.
MACBETH, the Orson Welles version.
IACBETH, as interpreted by Orson Welles,
presents an intriguing study in mood
and movement. ,Welles strives for mood
rather than meaning and achieves this
through the use of heavy shadow, swirling
mists and damp dripping. But concurrently,
he sacrifices contrast and color, light and
vitality; it is black and depressing almost
to the point of tedium. The moments of
levity employed to such advantage by
Shakespeare (the porter scene at the castle
gates) are entirely ommitted.
Consequently there is a peculiar conflict
in the static pictorial tone and the unusual
mobility of the camera which glides smooth-
ly through the windswept heath and dreary
castle catching every nuance of meaning and
emphasizing sometimes incoherent lines (As
originally filmed, "Macbeth" was done en-
tirely in a heavy Scotch brogue. Later much
of the sound track was changed, but not
all of it). It is the camera which saves the
film from being just another reading of
Shakespeare; for not even Shakespeare can
support himself unassisted. The camera fol-
lows the action like a thing alive, searching,
probing, ever inquisitive; never on the hors-

?OL~LCA (AP uWX O4 Eff<oD'(tiff EAST (GER(MAN4Y.-,
r- -
'I . ~

' '
.y _,

(Continued from Page 3)
It is suggested that they write in
advance so that arrangements can
be made. Any citizen of the Uni-
ted States is eligible to apply. For
further information, call at the
Bureau of Appointments, 3528 Ad-
Ministration Bldg.
The City of Detroit Civil Serv-
ice Commission announces the fol-
lowing examinations: Junior Ac-
countant, Semi-Senior Account-
ant, Senior Accountant. Salaries
range from $3232 to $5747 per
year. Closing date for examina-
tions, Nov. 28. Any citizen of the
United States is eligible to apply.
Upon' certification, all non-resi-
dent eligibles must present ei-
dence satisfactory to the Civil
Service Commission that they will
forthwith establish bona fide resi-
dence in the city of Detroit. An-
nouncement is also, made for ex-
aminations to fill several vacan-
cies for Survey Rodmen. Salaries
begin at $3271. Closing date for
these examinations, Nov. 15. All
applicants must have been resi-
dents of the City of Detroit for
at least one year immediately pri-
or to the date .of filing formal ap-
plication, excepting that these re-
strictions do not apply to soldiers,
sailors, marines or those formerly
in such'service. For further in-
formation call at the Bureau of
Appointments, 3528 Administra-
tion Bldg.
Lectures
University Lecture, auspices of
the Department of Romance Lan-
guages and Sociedad Hispanica,
"Corrientes y tendencias en la po-
esia contemporanea espanola."
Antonio Sanchez Barbudo, Profes-
sor of Spanish, University of Wis-
consin. 8 p.m., Fri., Nov. 10, Rack-
ham Amphitheatre.
Academic Notices

Xettef4 TO THE EDITOR
The Daily welcomes communications from its readers on matters of
general interest, and will publish all lettersrwhich 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
editors.
Michigan Forum . . . pression to the readers unac-
quainted with conditions in India.
To the Editor: The student mind in India is
REALIZING the difficulties in much more influenced by nation-
making a success out of a rela- alism than any other ideologies.
tively new idea on Michigan's cam- To present Christianity and Com-
pus, the Michigan Forum should munism as two main forces work-
hardly have been surprised by the ing among the student body in
results of Tuesday's debate. We're India is a grave distortion. In ac-
awar ofthefacttha itwastuality the student body is not in-
aware of the fact that it was fleunced by any religious ideolo-
Election Day. a bad day for a lot .aonrfninrmiiifr nlifina

5:45 p.m., Lane Hall Library. All
students invited.
Gamma Delta, Lutheran Stu-
dent Club: "Football Frolic" at
the Student Center, 8 p.m.
Mathematics Jo u r n a 1 Club:
Meeting, 3 p.m., 3001 Angell Hall.
Dr. Jane Rothe will review the
current issue of the "Transac-
tions of the American Mathema-
tical Sdiety."
Special Film Showing. Orson
Welles in Macbeth. Lydia Men-
delssohn Theatre, Nov. 10, 11 at
8 p.m. Box office open daily at 2
p.m.
Acolytes: Meeting, 7:45 p.m.,
West Conference Room, Rackham
Bldg. Prof. G. Williams, Philo-
sophy Department, University of
Toledo. "Naturalism, Its Nature
and Importance."
Visitors' Night: Department of
Astronomy: 7:30-10 p.m,, Angell
Hall. Short illustrated talk, by
Mr. Raphael LaBauve, "Is There
Life on Mars?" Room 3017, fol-
lowing which the Angell Hall Stu-
dent Observatory, fifth floor, will
be open for observation of Jupiter
and a star cluster. If the sky is
not clear, the observatory will be
open for inspection of the tele-
scopes and planetarium. Children
must be accompanied by adults.
Indian Festival, "DIWALI &
NEW YEARS DAY." 7:30 p.m.,
Lane Hall. Everyone invited.
Modern Dance and Ballet Clubs:
Technique Session, 2-4 p.m.,
Dance Studio, Barbour Gym.
University Museums Program
for Friday evening: "Fur-Bearing
Mammals of Michigan." Films:
"Black Bear Twins," "Gray Squir-
rel," and "Fur Trade," 7:30 p.m.,
Kellogg Auditorium.
A series of mounted Michigan
mammals is on display in the
third and fourth floor exhibit
halls, Museums Bldg., open from
7-9, Friday evening. In the small
zoo on the Museum grounds may
be seen 2 live black bears, 5 rac-
coons, 2 skunks, and a badger.
C.E.D.: Meeting, 4:15 p.m., Un-
ion. Important matters to be de-
cided before next week. Bring
copies of the memorandum.
International Radio Round Table:
Auspices of International Center
and WUOM. Discussions are held
Friday at 2:30 p.m. on WUOM
and are transcribed on WHRV on
Friday at 7:15 p.m., and are
broadcast on the Voice of America
to foreign countries. Subject for
discussion:
Commonwealth of Nations -
Nov. 10.
Students interested in partici-
pating in the programs may con-
tact Hiru Shah, Moderator of the
Roundtable, 2-1644 or Charles Ar-
nade, Organizer of the Program,
International Center.
IZFA: Executive meeting, 4:15
p.m., Union.
(Continued on Page 5)

"Don't Worry About Nazis. Get
Those Damn Liberals"

DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN

L&GY £VS Ua
of people. Lowell Thomas Jr., too,
we realize, was a more glamourous
competitor. Vaguely, we even re-
member that it rained, and the
knowledge of our poor publicity
set-up causes us to shudder.
Even so, this vain but honest
attempt hardly warrants the lu-
dicrous and contemptuous atti-
tude expressed by Rich Thomas in
his editorial yesterday. (It seems
that Mr. Thomas wasn't satisfied
with merely insulting the English
language and misquoting me ri-
diculously in Tuesday's news ar-
ticle on the Forum. We note that
his grammar was considerably bet-
ter in the editorial.) There were
pitifully few people in the audi-
ence, true. We consider this a
very important fact. However, Mr.
Thomas has overlooked the one
thing of primary importance: that
is, the four debaters were among,
the best on campus and they pro-
duced a very good debate! The
Forum can see no benefit to any-
one of making a display of our
failure to attract a larger audi-
ence on this Tuesday night.
Before beginning this degrading
tirade, it might have been well
for Mr. Thomas to consider a few
things about the Forum which will
have some influence on its future.
First of all, the Forum is a glow-
ing concern. We would be very
naive not to expect some failures.
Secondly, there were numerous
factors working against the suc-
cess of Tuesday's debate (as men-
tioned above). Thirdly, the suc-
cessful debates last year, and the
Phillips-Slosson affair in particu-
lar has revealed the importance
and usefulness of the Michigan
Forum to the campus. When the
University refused permission to,
the Forum to sponsor the Phillips-
Slosson debate,tnearly3,000 stu-
dents turned out to hear the de-
bate which was held off campus!
The Michigan Forum does not
intend to allow itself to be hin-
dered by this unfortunate incident,
nor by the abuse of Mr. Thomas.
It exists as a public service project
of the Student Legislature. In fu-
ture debates (to be announced
shortly), the Michigan Forum can
and will be successful!
-Audrey Smedley, '53,
Michigan Forum.
Levai Interview. .
To the Editor:
WfE READ the interview with,
Mr. Levai published in The
Michigan Daily of Nov. 8th with
interest. The charges made against
the Communist Party's tactics us-
ing the promise of exemption from
examinations-as a means of propa-
ganda may be true here and there;
but from that strictly limited ob-
servation to make a sweeping gen-
eralization creates a wrong im-

gies or foreign domatied poii ca T
philosophies. As Mr. Levai cor- wil me on Fridays 4Semar:
rectly puts it, "Who can read p.m., 3011 Angell Hall, instead of
Shelley on an empty belly" does Tuesdays as previously arranged.
reflect the student's rejection of First meeting, Fri., Nov. 10.
dogmatic political theories and
his accent on the means of better-
ment of the economic conditions of Concerts
the people. Myra Hess, distinguished Bri-
To say "Only two schools in the tish pianist, will be presented in
Southern area Voorhees College the Extra Concert Series, by the
and the University of Madura (We University Musical Society, Tues.,
guess it is Madras misquoted) Nov. 14, 8:30 p.m. Dame Myra
were able to withstand this Com- will provide an all-Beethoven pro-
munist threat" is to take a poor gram: Sonata in E major, Op.
view of realities. For instance in 109; Sonata in F minor, Op. 57;
the universities of Mysore, Tra- and the Sonata in ; A-flat major,
vancore, Annamalai, and Andhra Op. 110.
such instances are unheard of. In Tickets are available daily at
South almost all the schools have the offices of the University Mu-
a tradition of scholarship and sical Society in Burton Tower;
learning. Student mind in South is and will also be on sale after 71
noted for its aspiration towards on the night of the performance
higher academic standards. In that at the Hill Auditorium box office.
atmosphere no amount of promises

of exemption from examinations
(even assuming that they could
possibly be offered) can have any
influence at all.
It is high time that our Ameri-
'can friends be presented a true'
picture of India and not super-
ficial impressions. The students in
India, speaking generally, did play'
a great part in the fight for in-
dependence, especially in 1942 and'
even earlier, though indirectly. Al-
so they are well acquainted with
the secret-agent-service rendered,
by a small group of students in-
clined towards Communist ideolo-
gies to undermine student move-
ment towards the national cause.
In these conditions it is easy to
appreciate the general apathy
towards such a group and their
philosophy, even now or later. All
that a student in India now in-
clined is to serve his poverty- !
stricken people for their economic
betterment-in what little way he
car--by way of volunteering in
social service and by learning
trades of social use.
-M. V. S. Raidu,
Hiru Shah.
Levai Interview.. .
To the Editor:

Student Recital: Dale Thomp-
son, Baritone, will be heard at 8:30
p.m., Sun., Nov. 12, Lydia Men-
delssohn Theatre, in a program
presented in partial fulfillment of
the requirements for the Bachelor
of Music degree. A pupil of Arthur
Hackett, Mr. Thompson will sing
compositions by Arne, Monteverde,
Mozart, Hugo Wolf, and a group of
songs by Roger Quilter. The pub-
lic is invited.
Student Recital: Archie Brown,
Tenor, will present a program at
8:30 p.m., Mon., Nov. 13, Lydia
Mendelssohn Theatre. A pupil of
Harold Haugh, Mr. Brown will
sing works by Handel, Faure, Res-
pighi, and Schumann. The recital
is given in partial fulfillment of
the requirements for the degree of
Bachelor of Music. Open to the
public.
Events Today
W e s 1 e y Foundation: "Sadie
Hawkins" Party, 8 p.m.
Westminster Guild: Open house,
First Presbyterian Church, 8:30
p.m.
Congregational, Disciple, Evan-
gelical and Reformed Guild: Sca-
venger Hunt at the Bethlehem Ev-

Y FRIENDS and I read with angelical and Reformed Church,
interest Margaret Thomas' in- 423 S. Fourth Avenue, 8:30 p.m.
terview with Blaise Levai. We only
wish it had been longer! We, like Canterbury Club: 4-6 p.m., Tea
n~h_,c - -+-+^A and Open House.

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
Roma Lipsky. ......... .Editorial Director
Dave Thomas............Feature Editor
Janet Watts. ...........Associate Editor
Nancy Bylan........... Associate Editor
James Gregory ......... Associate Editor
Bill Connolly............Sports Editor
Bob San dell..Associate Sports Editor
Bill Brenton.....Associate Sports Editor
Barbara ,Tans........... 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
Arbor. Michigan as second-class mail
matter.
subscription during regular school
year: by carrier, $6.00; by mail, $7.00.

Looking Bach

10 YEARS AGO
UNOFFICIAL RETURNS from the previous
day's election showed Wendell Wilkie
kie 6,874 votes ahead of his opponent, Frank-
lin Roosevelt..
But to Rudolph Serkin, who had perform-
ed in a piano recital the night before, the
election was not important. "I have too many
friends that I like on both political sides, and
I did not offend them by making a choice,"
he explained to a reporter.
50 YEARS AGO
IN HONOR of the Michigan-University of
Detroit game the following Saturday, The
Daily appeared, its front page emblazoned

many others. are interested in
Communist influence on students.
If possible, we would like to hear
him tell more about his experi-
ences. This would afford us an
opportunity to ask some questions
that we have been wondering
about. Is India next on the Com-
munists' List?
How about it? Can we arrange
to hear him?
-D. Bell.
(Editor's Note-Rev. Levai is minis-
ter of the Willow Run Community
Church and may be reached there.)

Newman Club: Open House, 8-
12 p.m. All Catholic students in-
vited.
B'nai B'rith Hillel Foundation:
Friday evening services, 7:45; Sat-
urday morning services, 9:30, in
Lane Hall.
Roger Williams Guild: IM par-
ty. Meet at Guild House at 8:30
p.m. H __ H r4 -
Lane Hall Coffee Hour: 4:30-

BARNABY
""""---
As your Fairy Godfather pointed
out, Barnaby, one cannot trust a
leprechaun. When McSnoyd says
he is going to eat this goose, you

I

No. He wanted this goose
for some other purpose...
Something associated with
money, .,ealth, treasure--

As a rule, I don't
hold with those silly
fairy tales parents

But we must be realistic.
There is no other logical
reason why McSnoyd would i
want to keep this goose-

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