THE MICHIGAN DAILY
WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 15, 1950
IFC & SL:
AMOVE TO forcibly eliminate existing
discriminatory clauses from the nation-
al constitutions of campus fraternities will
be launched at tonight's meeting of the
The move will come in the form of a
proposal to be introduced by SL member
Herbert Ruben who feels that the time
for action is now and that the means of
accomplishment is force.
His motion will in effect be an ultimatum
to fraternities. It will say, "You must do
everything in your power to remove dis-
criminatory clauses from your national con-
stitutions by September of 1956. If they re-
main after that date you will not be recog-
nized by the Student Affairs Committee."
This is the crux of the motion which will
receive strong support from a good sized
group of IFC members.
These Ruben proposal supporters are tak-
ing action contrary to the desires of IFOC
president Bob Vogt who, speaking for that
organization, is opposed to any action which
will attempt to legislate discrimination out
Vogt insists that the solution must come
through education, not force, even if it
takes time. He adds that such a forcible
move willonly Increase the defensive at-
titude of fraternities. Perhaps he is right.
You can forcibly remove discriminatory
clauses from fraternity constitutions but you
cannot, through force, defeat the bias that
is the root of the problem.
Some people claim that the forcible re-
moval of such unfavorable clauses will op-
en the door for those people within frater-
nities whose hands were previously tied.
True, a few cases of reform might develop.
Editorials published in The Michigan Daily
are written by members of The Daily staff
and represent the views of the writers only.
NIGHT EDTOR: BOB KEITH
THE GRADUATE Student Council is the
only organization in the Graduate School
that represents the students as a whole,
and can bring the many individual depart-
It is important to the school because it
functions as an intermediary between the
various departments, and tries to break
compartmentalization by stressing interde-
The Council also acts as a source of in-
formation to the various departments con-
cerning any dissention among the students,
or any suggestions for improvement within
the school itself.
In spite of this, more than half of the
68 departments comprising the Graduate
School do not feel that the Council benefits
them in any way, and therefore fail to elect
representatives to be sent to meetings.
At the first meeting of the semester for
instance held about three weeks ago, only
22 of the 68 departments sent representa-
These departments included English, Ge-
ology, Geography, Botany, Chemistry, Phar-
macy, Psychology, Public Administration,
Naval Architecture, Physiology, Biological,
Chemistry, Astronomy, Bacteriology, Anato-
* ty, History, Music, Anthropology, Zoology,
Speech, German, Library Science and Fine
The Council cannot be expected to fune-
on efficiently without adequate repre-
sentation, especially from the larger de-
The Graduate School must realize the im-
portance of sending representatives to all
meetings and of giving their complete co-
Perhaps some fraternities would admit peo-
ple on the basis of the individual's own
personality as they should, and not on the
basis of family background, campus pres-
tige or financial status as is so often the
But to off-set the possible favorable re-
sults of action taken on the basis of Ruben's
proposal would be the aroused wrath of
those fraternity alumni who have for so
long managed to retain these discrimina-
tory clauses in their constitutions. Such op-
position would come most noticably from
In addition, fraternity members would
with good reason feel that they are being
told with whom they are to share their
rooms. They would ask also, "What right
has the Student Legislature to interfere to
such an extent in fraternity matters."
The fraternities should be iermitted to
work out this problem through the IFC
which is fully cognizant of the situation and
which has already taken definite action on
President Vogt has introduced a proposal
similar to Ruben's to fraternity house presi-
dents. The differences in the two motions
are that Vogt's contains no time limit. Also,
that fraternity failure to present a motion
calling for the removal of discriminatory
clauses from the constitution at the national
convention would result in non-recognition
by the IFC instead of the SAC as proposed
by Ruben's motion.
This proposal is now being polled by the
presidents of the various fraternity houses on
The result of their canvass will repre-
sent the attitude of the fraternity men
on campus. It is hoped that that attitude
will be one favoring the Vogt proposal.
Action is needed and action we must have,
but let it come in the form of carefully
thought out proposals by the IFC and not
by overly-severe legislation which will des-
troy the recent hopeful advances made by
fraternities themselves toward the elimina-
tion of discrimination.
ALTHOUGH A recount of ballots will be
necessary to determine who will be
the next governor of the state of Mi-
chigan from the standpoint of governmental
efficiency, it is apparent that Frank J. Kelly
would be the best governor.
The job of governor, as a leader, is to
devise a wise program and to guide it
through the legislature. The governor's
ability to get things done often depends,
then, on his ability to get along with the
legislators and to convince them of the
. value of his program.'
Regardless of the individual's personality,
much of the governor's chances for success
rests on the political party to which he be-
longs. For proof of this, look at the record
of Governor G. Mennen Williams in 1949
and 1950. Even though many of William's
plans were well thought out and sensible,
most of his proposals were rejected, seem-
ingly because Williams was a Democrat and
the majority of the members of the state
legislature were Republicans. When such a
situation exists, the business of the state re-
duces to continuous friction and fighting
between the governor and the legislature. In
the end, the people of the state suffer be-
cause little, if any,' positive legislation can
General efficiency in government is im-
portant but it is not so important that a
wise, capable leader must be sacrificed to
provide this efficiency. However, Kelly
has already proved that he not only can
work effectively with the state legisla-
ture but also that he is capable of de-
signing a progressive program. During
Kelly's two terms as governor from 1942
to 1946, he worked to increase workmen's
compensation, provided additional educa-
tion, medical and vocational services for
the blind, and helped to establish one :of
the best veteran's aid programs in the
If a recount gives Kelly the governorship, it
is reasonable to assume that he would again
initiate his progressive program, with the
support of the legislature almost assured.
In this way the whole state will be bene-
fite d .J.
j-Janet H. Watt
"Want To Knock Off Some Communist Allies?"
(Continued from page 2)
spring semester of 1951 will open
at 12 noon, Wed., Nov. 15, at the
specified window in the lobby of
the Administration Bldg. ONLY
THOSE WITH NO HOUSING
COMMITMENT MAY APPLY. Ap-
plications will be accepted for both
Dormitory and League House ac-
commodations until the number of
available spaces are filled.
Approved Student Sponsored So-
cial Events for the coming week-
November 17-Alpha Epsilon Pig
Graduate Student Council, Kappa
Nu, Sigma Alpha Mu, Stockwell.
November 18 - Acacia, Allen
Rumsey, Alpha Delta Phi, Alpha
Kappa Kappa, Beta Theta Pi, Chi
Phi, Delta Chi, Delta Sigma Delta,
Delta Sigma Pi, Delta Sigma The-
ta, Delta Tau Delta, Hillel Foun-
dation, Kappa Sigma, Lambda Chi
Alpha, Lloyd House, . Michigan
Hse. W.Q., Phi Alpha Kappa, Phi
Chi, Phi Delta Phi, Phi Delta
Theta, Phi Gamma Delta, Phi
Kappa Psi, Phi Kappa Sigma, Phi
Rho Sigma, Phi Sigma Delta, Phi
Sigma Kappa, Psi Omega; Sigma
Alpha Epsilon, Sigma Chi, Stevens
Cooperative Hse., Tau Kappa Ep-
silon,. Theta Chi, Theta Xi, Tri-
angle, Victor Vaughan Hse., Wen-
ley Hse., Zeta Beta Tau.
November 19- Lambda Kappa
Sigma, Pi Lambda Phi.
ette/4 TO THE EDITOR
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
libeous leI tters. and letoterswh.i~h).fonv reaon a 4,,n .n rad tarts will
DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN
be condensed edited or withheld from
W'ITH DREWPE PARSON
WASHINGTON - Yesterday I abandoned
my alleged crouching position under the
cabinet table long enough to report on the
distressing way some of our West European
friends are drifting away from us. Today I
want to report some brighter phases of the
European picture; also suggest some ideas
for making them even brighter.
CRACKS IN THE CURTAIN-While we
have headaches in western Europe, the
Kremlin is having worse in eastern Europe.
... In Poland, troop trains between Russia
and East Germany are dynamited almost
weekly. The Poles hate the Russians more
than the Germans--which is saying a lot.
And the underground in Poland is more act-
ive than ever before. . . . Czechoslovakia is
seething and turbulent: ... Bulgarian troops,
deserting in driblets across the Turkish bor-
der, report intense dislike of the Russians.
. . Most important of all, every satellite
country is watching Yugoslavia. If Tito can
get by the present winter, despite crop fail-
ures and near-starvation, more satellite
countries will follow his lead.
MORE BAD TAX NEWS-Meanwhile, here
at home, the good old browbeaten taxpayer
is in for more bad news. U.S. military, chiefs
are going to ask for about another thirty
billion dollars in the next few months-mak-
ing a total defense budget passed this year
of about sixty billion. This doesn't include
the normal expense of running the govern-
ment, or interest on the national debt, or
care of veterans--which total another twen-
ty billion.. . Compare this with the last
real prewar year, 1938-when we spent one
billion on defense, and our total budget was
only seven billion. (We thought those were
hectic years!) . . . . Since V-J day, we have
spent a total of seventy billion on armament,
not including the Korean War, and if we go
on spending at this rate, we will be bank-
rupt even before Russia starts the all-out war
we are so busy preparing for. . . . In fact,
to pay this huge armament bill we must
inevitably and definitely lower our standard-
of-living to a point similar to or even lower
THE REMEDY as I see it is to quit waging
a defensive war and carry the attack to the
enemy--not through expensive force of arms,
but by getting to the Russian people. .
This is the thing Stalin worries about most,
and that is the reason for the Iron Curtain.
... In contrast, we have worried ourselves
so sick over a few McCarthy Communists
which may be lurking under our beds at
home that we have lost our initiative, our
enterprise and our imagination abroad. The
Kremlin itself couldn't have arranged things
better. . . . No military commander wants
to be attacked at home. He carries the at-
tack to the enemy. . . . But we are so gen-
tlemanly that we sit with arms folded and
don't do to the Russians what they are doing
to us. Instead of worrying about the hand-
ful of Americans they convert, we should
be out carrying the fight to their territory,
,m,-~tirrrnc.+is ofThitannc, *A cf-a 1_-
Russians-perhaps more--are in concentra-
tion camps because they are out of sympathy
with the Kremlin.... Large areas of unrest
exist inside the Soviet-especially White
Russia and the Ukraine.... Few Americans
realize that when the Nazis invaded Russia
in 1941, 3,600,000 Russian prisoners were
taken, chiefly because the people were so
fed up with their Moscow regime that they
literally rushed into German arms. ... This
has now been proved to the hilt in captured
war documents.... Surrender to the German
army to escape Communism in 1941 was far
greater than desertion from the Czar in
1915-17. When fighting under the Czar, Rus-
sian troops stopped the Germans at Riga
in Lithuania. They never let the Kaiser's
army even get on real Russian soil. . . . But
Hitler's army advanced across two-thirds of
Russia right down to.the Caucasus-all be-
cause Russian troops and peasants almost
welcomed the invader.
The only way Russia was ever defeated
in a major war was through politics. . . .
Napoleon invaded Russia and was swamped.
Hitler's invasion of Russia in 1941 finally
got bogged down at Stalingrad because he
didn't understand politics. He starved the
3,600,000 prisoners so shamefully that the
Russians quit surrendering. ... But in 1917
when the Kaiser wanted to defeatRussia,
he supplied a sealed train for exiled Lenin
and Trotsky and sent them back to Russia.
... The Bolshevik revolution which followed
brought on the Brest-Litovsk treaty of 1917,
by which Russia pulled out of the war. In-
ternal revolt did it. . . . Now we have some
topnotch Russians exiled in this country, but
aside from letting them act as seamstresses,
cabaret dancers and professors, we are over-
looking our best best to penetrate the Iron
Curtain.... In West Germany is an Allied
camp of about 2,000 escaped Russian. offi-
cers. We supply them with food, uniforms,
etc., but we don't even bother to give them
books to study the U.S.A., let alone use them
for propaganda. . . . They could form an
important necleus outside Russia-a "Legue
for a Democratic Russia," through which
a peaceful, cooperative government someday
would be established in Moscow.
Woodrow Wilson set up a similar com-
mittee in Pittsburgh for the Czechs and
Slovaks in World War I. Czechoslovakia was
actually founded in Pittsburgh by Professor
Thomas Masaryk at that time.... In fagt, it
was politics that won World War I almost
as much as force of arms. . . . Lenin and
Trotsky caused Russia to surrender, while
the unwieldy, top-heavy Austro-Hungarian
empire fell apart through the rebellion of
the Czechs and Slovaks, plus part of the
Yugoslavs and plus part of the Poles...,.
Russia today has swallowed the old Austro-
Hungarian empire and is having indigestion.
In addition, Russia consists of about 150
different nationalities, a score or so of small
republics-a heavensent opportunity which
our shortsighted leaders have completely
SAM Party . . .
To the Editors:
REFERRING to Dean Walter's
cancellation of last Saturday
night's Sigma Alpha Mu pajama
party, we would like to add a few
words to the numerous complaints
we have heard since then.
What was Dean Walter's basis
for the cancellation? His DOB no-
tice stated that the party was not
approvable. We feel that banning
pajamas at a large fraternity party
is illogical. Surely the usual stan-
dards of University-approved cha-
perones and docorum would have
been observed. The only alteration
might have been a little more gaity.
If Dean Walter's reason was the
lack of good taste, we point to the
traditional Phi Gain "Fiji Island"
party. What is the University's cri-
terion for suggestive costumes? Is
dancing in a bathing suit consider-
ed less "dangerous" than dancing
We also would like to point out
that pajame'd participants have
attended previous fraternity func-
tions on campus. No one has been
led astray because of this.
Conceding the element of pro-
priety to DeanrWalter, what was
his reason in forcing 40 or 50 peo-
ple to do without any party at all?
None of us had planned on at-
tending this party, whether it took
place or not. We are just request-
ing some valid explanation of this
-another instance of the Univer-
sity's overbearing paternalism.
. *. .
ar tinsville . ..
To the Editor:
ON NOVEMBER 17 and 20, seven
American citizens are schedul-
ed to be electrocuted by the State
The seven citizens of Martins-
ville, Virginia, are Negroes. All
seven were tried within six days by'
all-white juries, in an atmosphere
of intimidaton and lynch spirit.
They were found guilty of the tra-
ditional charge of "rape" by evi-
dence based on extorted confes-
sions. All seven are to die for the
alleged crime-although in the
past 70 years, no white man has
ever suffered the death penalty for
The Martinsville Seven need not
die, if you who are reading this
letter will send a post-card (cost,
only 1c) or a letter or a telegram
to Governor John Battle, State
House, Richmond, Virginia. Tell
him that Americans do not like to
see these things happen; ask him
to grant executive clemency and a
stay of execution for the Martins-
A post-card from you will save
the lives of seven men.
-David R. Luce, Grad.
Wa . .
To the Editor:
MAY I address a few remrks to
Don Nuechterlein, writer of
the Daily's "It Seems to Me" col-
umn for Sunday, November 12?
Mr. Nuechterlein, I agree with
you that the threatening atomic
war must be, prevented. I don't
want to lose a sweetheart or a
brother in a war, nor do I want
to be blown to bits myself. There
ny reaon are ic ntmg tathi
publication at the discretion of the Employment Interviews:
A representative from the Uni-
are, however, greater possessions ted States Navy Department will
at stake than your safety or mine interview students and graduates
in the physical sciences, mathema-;
-such familiar ideals as a way tics, and engineering on Wednes-
of 11 f e," "freedom," "human day and Thursday, Nov. 15 and 16.
rights"-for which I might be will- They will see students in groups;
ing to fight. According to your please see notice on your depart-
statement: "An increasing number pense ticebonor exacti
of Americans have come to the mnent bulletin board for exact time
conAlusin havistime or hand place of meetings. They have
conclusion that it is time our gov- openings for students who have
hinen s a trying to appeasehe finished their sophomore or jun-
policy ...", some of my fellow citi- or year and interested in summer
zens feel the same way.eninsloryeoaplerhmaceltopo
You gave three reasons why aigstor eopg e we thsa lor or
mas an agressthitime." First, you said A representative from the Dow-
that the price of a war would beCing ComanyrMilandeBueau
so geattha weshold ookforigan will interview at the Bureau
so great that we Should look for of Appointments on Thurs., Nov.
every way to avoid it. But the price 16, February graduates with B.S.
of appeasement is also great. With or M.S. degrees in civil, architec-
every appeasement to the Commu- tural, or mechanical engineering.
nists, we ourselves become weaker, The positions for architectural, ci-
until we are trying to defend our vil and structural engineers will be
rights against unbeatable odds* for construction of office build-
The cost of submission, seemingly ings andrchemical plants. The
the only other way out, is probably openings for mechanical engineers
still greater. At least I have yet to will be for design and installation.
hear of anyone who enjoyed work- A representative of the George
ing in the Siberian salt mines. Worthington Company, Cleveland,
Your second point was that we Ohio, distributors in hardware, in-
must.not under any circumstances dustrial, plumbing, electrical and
"fire the first shot," because then sporting goods, will interview Feb-
the "Communists throughout the ruary graduates for positions in
world could claim that they were sales on Thurs., Nov. 16, at the
attacked and must therefore de- Bureau of Appointments. There
fend themselves against the 'capi- are also openings for female sec-
talistic warmongers'". From what retaries.
I read about the Communist in- The International Business Ma-
terpretation of the start of the Ko- chines Company of Endicott &
rean war, they don't need any Binghamton, N.Y., will interview
such excuse, to claim aggression at the Bureau on Friday, Nov. 17!
on the part of their enemy. They for mechanical, and electrical en-
openly informed the world that gineers, and physicists on the B.S.,
the South Koreans attacked first, M.S., and Ph.D. levels for positions
while we have reason to belive in research, development and pro-
not only that the North Koreans duetion engineering.
were the aggressors, but that this For further information and
question was of little import, since appointments for interviews for
the North Koreans appeared to be any of the above companies call
sufficiently convinced already that the Bureau of Appointments, Ext.
they must go to war. 371.
tics: Thurs., Nov. 16, 4 p.m., 247
W. Engineering Bldg. Dr. Daniel
Resch will speak on "Transforma-
tions of the Equations of Compres-
Orientation Seminar in Mathe-
matics: Meeting, Thurs., Nov. 16,
4 p.m., 3001 Angell Hall. Mr. Rid-
dle will speak on "Hausdorff Para-
Set Theory Seminar: Wed., Nov.
15, 3201 Angell Hall, 3 p.m. Mr. J.
R. Shoenfield will speak on "The
Carillon Recital. The final pro-
gram in the current series of re-
citals by Percival Price, Univer-
sity Carillonneur, will be played
at 7:15 p.m., Thurs., Nov. 16. Pro-
gram: Andante from the "Sur-
prise Symphony" by Haydn, three
piano selections by Borodin, Scri-
abine and Franck; Air for Carillon
by Professor Price, five spirituals,
and Rosenkavalier Waltzes by
University of Michigan Choir,
Maynard Klein, Conductor, will
be heard at 8:30 p.m., Thurs., Nov.
16, Hill Auditorium. Program:
Compositions by Claudin de Sed-
misy, Delius, Brahms, Schutz,
Bach and Haydn, with Rose Mar-
ie Jun, Soprano, Charles Ste-
phenson, Tenor, and Jack Wilcox,
Bass, appearing as soloists. The
public is invited.
Architecture Building, first floor
exhibition corridor. Extension of
Richard Wilt's exhibit; through
Westminister Guild: Tea and
Talk, 4-6:30' p.m., third floor par-
lor, First Presbyterian Church.
Wesley . Foundation: Do -Drop-
In, 4 p.m. in the Lounge.
Canterbury Club: 7:15 p.m., Sc-
hola Cantorum Rehearsal.
Roger Williams Guild: Tea 'N
Talk at Guild House, 4:30-6 p'm.
Michigan Christian Fellowship:
Bible Study, Lane Hall (Fireside
Room) 7.30 p.m. Top c: Romans
chr pte- seven.
Craft Group: Lane Hall, 7:30
p.m. All interested students wel-
clie. IT structions and materials
Congregational, Disciple, Evin-
gelical and Reformed Guild: Sup-
per Discussion, 5:30 p.m. Guild
Research Club: Meeting, Rack-
ham Amphitheater. Papers: "De-
mocracy and Defensive Alliances:
an Unselved Problem," by Mar-
shail M. Knappen, Professor of Po-
litical Science. "Research and Re-
search Training in the Center for
Japanese Studies in Ann Arbor and
Okayama;" by Robert B. Hall, Pro-
(Continued on Page 5)
SfOR THE capacity audience which heard
Myra Hess in Hill auditorium last night,
a written review is entirely superfluous;
what she said in music cannot possibly be
added to, or adequately commented upon,
in words. The following paragraphs, there-
fore, are submitted for the consideration of
those who missed this unique and profound-
ly moving musical experience.
It was an experience which proves indubi-
tibly, I believe, that art and life are insepar-
able. Dame Hess played with the pianism
of a great musician, but more than that
with the insight and understanding of a
great woman. Her playing is womanly in the
truest and best sense-it touches at the
heart of life, with a marvelous blend of
power and profoundity on one hand, and
exquisite sweetness and simplicity on the
Of the many great Beethoven sonatas,
she chose, in Opera 57, 109 and 110, three
- the very finest, works as commanding
and richly expressive as any he wrote.
Dame Hess takes much of the pounding
strife out of Beethoven, but leaves the
heart; she feminizes it, making it more
tender, warm and human than any I have
heard, and paradoxically this lends it not
only added beauty but greater strength
as well. In her hands Beethoven is not all
Your last point is that: "If war
is inevitable ... this is not the best
time for the United States to fight
it," because "time is on our side."
I am not . a military expert, so I
can't weigh the value of time to
us against the value of time to the
but I have heard that 'the Com-
munists would be wise to overrun
Europe .soon, before we can pre-
pare adequate defenses. Wouldn't
one way to avoid this tragedy be
to adopt a firm policy now toward
the Chinese Communists, in place
of appeasements to stall for time?
Your closing sentence: "If there
is one shred of hope that war can
be prevented 'and we do not bend
every effort to achieve it, history
may well.list us as fools," calls for
a last remark. Certainly there's
hope that war can be prevented,
but we must ask ourselves whether
history will list us as greater fools
if we go to war, or if we all turn
* * *
To the Editor:
I SEE by yesterday's Daily that
we have another "grandstand"
coach on campus.
I often wonder why certain in-
dividuals are convinced they pos-
sess more football "know-how"
than the Michigan coaches.
Personally, I'll string along with
the present coaching staff.
I'd never go to a lawyer if I had
-B. S. Brown
University Museums Lecture.
"Demons and Angels of- the Plant
World" (illustrated). Dr. Alexan-
der H. Smith, Professor of Bo-
tany .and Botanist in the Univer-
sity Herbarium. 8:15 p.m., Wed.,
Nov. 15, Rackham Amphitheatre.
University Lecture, auspices of
the Institute of Public Administra-
tion, "ECA's Role in the Defense
of the Free World," Mr. Donald C.
Stone, Director of Administration,
Economic Cooperation Adminis-
tration -and President of the Am-
Edited and managed by students- of
the University of Michigan under the
authority of the Board in Control of
erican Society for Public Admin- Editorial Staff
istration. 4:15 p.m., Thurs., Nov. Jim Brown..........Managing Editor
16, Rckha Ampithetre. Paul Brentlinger...........City Editor
16, Rackham Amphitheatre. Roma Lipsky..........Editorial Director
Dave Thomas..,,,... ..Feature Editor
Janet Watts...........Associate Editor
Academic Notices James are :: :Associaate Editor
Bill Connolly..............Sports Editor
Botanical Seminar: Wed., Nov. Bob Sandell.....Associate Sports Editor
Bill Brenton..Associate Sports Editor
15, 4 p.m., 1139 Natural Science Barbara Jans............Women's Editor
Bldg. T. W. Johnson will speak on, Pat Brownson Associate Women's Editor
A Synopsis of the Genus Achlya. Business Staff
All those interested are invited.
* ~uu ~41~1~....fUBLI1MS vtsa1n5e
Chemistry Colloquium: 4:15 p.-
m., Wed., Nov. 15, 1400 Chemistry
Bldg. Speaker: Prof. L. O. Case.
"Some Recent Applications of the
Engineering Mechanics Seminar:
Wed., Nov.- 15, 4 p.m., 101 W. En-
gineering Bldg. Mr. Bobrowsky
will speak on "Elementary Pile
Seminar in Applied Mathema-
Bob Daniels...........Business Manager
Walter Shapero Assoc. Business Manager
Paul Schaible....Advertising Manager
Bob Mersereau....... Finance Manager
Carl Breltkreitz.... Circulation Manager
Member of The Associated Press
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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
Subscription during regular school
year: by carrier. $6.00; by mail, $7.00.
Of course this goose lays
Golden Eggs! Why is yourj
father such a skeptic?- J
Pop says we're going to EAT
the goose on Thanksgiving-
[Nonsense. These days
By cutting a slit in the spare
mattress in your attic, I was
able to obtain a supply of
this special nesting material-
Gosh, what's tha, Mr. O'Malley?
A nest egg, m'boy-