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December 01, 1950 - Image 4

Resource type:
Michigan Daily, 1950-12-01

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Time of
ACCOMPANYING the rather bleak news
from Korea and Lake Success is a wave
of hysteria which, if not soon checked,
threatens more destruction and damage
than the situations precipitating it.
This hysteria is manifest in the dan-
gerous and harmful talk heard today in
many corners of the country calling for
immediate total mobilization, for "pre-
ventive" war, for dropping atomic bombs
now, and for a realization that World
iWar III has already begun and we are in
the middle of it.
The fact remains, however, that total
was has not begun, but this frightened, emo-
tional kind of thinking and talking is the
best way to see that it will.
Certainly the current situation is crucial,
probably more so right now than at any
time in history. We have the potential today,
if we are; not careful, to blow the world
apart, or at least to send it headlong into
physical destruction and intellectual and
cultural sterility. We also have the poten-
tial to make it a better place than it has
ever been.

This is the time to make the choice as to
which path we shall take. Leaders of every
nation have been blundering along, from
war to war, making big mistakes and feeble
efforts to r tify them, talking about reach-
ing more u iderstanding and firmer peace,
and building more tanks, bigger atomic
stockpiles, and watching more and more
citizens killed in the Big Wars and the
minor skirmishes. To the man fighting, it
makes no difference if he is engaged in a
Big or total war, or if he is part of a
smaller skirmish. To the men in Korea,

Editorials published in The Michigan Dail
are written by mesbers of The Daily sta
and represent the views of the writers only.



In Town

certainly, there is no difference. Thei
fight is as tough, as total, and as muc
war as was World War II.
But to those not yet put into action, t
the citizens of nations all over the world
not yet in the midst of actual military
combat, not yet being bombed, armed 0:
killed, the difference is that of life o:
death. And if life, the difference is of wha
kind of life. George Orwell's 1984 and Hux.
ley's books, painted not a very pretty pic-
ture of a possible world to come. Many peo.
ple today would feel that life in such socie-
ties would not be worth very much, and that
a war bringing such results would not be a
victory for any side, but a loss for humani-
* +k W
WHAT makes the today's situation so mud-
dled and so prone to produce a danger-
ous hysteria is the lack of clarity in the is-
sues, the confusion about ideals, the hazy
dividing lines and the preponderance of
double-talk on all sides.
We have no quarrel with the Korean peo-
ple, yet we are fighting them; we have
always regarded ourselves as friends of the
Chinese, yet here we are almost on the brink
of a total war with China. Five years ago,
Russia was our glorious ally, today our
bitter'enemy. Ten years ago, we were solid-
ly against Franco's rule in Spain, today
we are sending him aid. The world most
definitely is a confusing mixed-up, incom-
prehensible place. And so the hysteria be-
gins. The talk of the "coming war" becomes
more and more prevelant and the news from
other parts of the world becomes more and
more depressing. The cries for use of the
atomic bomb grow almost as audible now
as the cries against its future use ever
were a short time ago.
To get order, sense and meaning, to get
progress and constructive action out of
this shambles looks like a nearly impossible
task. But the future of the world depends
on our ability to do that, and to do it fast.
We've been talking about the necessity for
it for a long time now, and today we are
in the position again of too little and too
late, but even that is better than nothing.
* * *
THE immediate issue, of course, concerns
the Chinese-their entrance into Korea,
and their belligerence at the UN. At first
glance, the Chinese action seems inex-
Why China, a devastated nation which
has been fighting continuously since 1933,
would begin another war, seems impossible
to understand, especially since America
has assured the Chinese that their boundary
would be honored. It is inexplicable, that is,
until one begins looking at the problem
from the Chinese rather than the American
vantage point. The Chinese have a deep,
ingrained hatred and fear of "foreigners,"
and the personification of the foreigner is
the westerner. This'hate and fear has been
built up through generations of exploita-
tion by the westerners, of years when the
Western nations walked all over China, us-
ing the country merely as a place of good
commercial investment. These abuses have
at last been completely obliterated. The
Chinese just a few years ago saw the end
of this era of exploitation, and bid fare-
well to the usurping westerners. Now they
see the westerner again - this time the
American instead of the European-back
on the border of their greatest industrial
province. It is distinctly possible that they
are frightened, that they have little trust
for the word of the foreigner who has so
many times in the past betrayed and
tricked China. Certainly this doesn't justify
the Chinese action of sending troops to
Korea, or the apparent unco-operativeness
of their delegatidn now at the UN, but it
does perhaps give us some insight into the
reasons behind the actions. And only by
beginning there, at the reasons behind ac-
tion can a real base for future understand-
ing begin.

But although the China situation looms
large at this time there are, as has been
repeatedly pointed out, many other
world areas-especially in the Middle and
Far East-where the United States is
often mis-understood, where a war now
might be disastrous to us, and where a
peace offensive with expanded Point 4
Aid is not only necessary but imperative.
There is still so much to be done in the
tremendous job of building up a world for
peace that we cannot afford to get side-
tracked by a hysteria wave calling for war.
Peace is a larger, as well as a more diffi-
cult job, but the one to which we must
become dedicated if humanity is to have
any chance in the future.
-Roma Lipsky.

SL Motion
HE PRESENT proposal to clarify the
Student Legislature's anti-discrimina-
tion recommendation takes away any
strength the, measure may have had.
SL members who have brought up the
addition to the original motion say that it
is their idea only to clarify, not modify, the
intent of it.
But any change in the motion as it
was passed on Nov. 15, does defeat its
intent, which supposedly is to remove
legal barriers to the elimination of dis-
crimination in University fraternities. To
make sure that fraternities did something
about getting rid of these legal barriers,
or their constitutional discriminatory
clauses, SL included a time limit in its
motion. The present proposal, however,
nullifies the time limit.
The amendment allows an extension of
the time limit for any fraternity that can
show that there is a "substantial possibility
of the clauses being deleted in the near
future" after the time limit runs out.
In effect this means that there is no
time limit. If fraternity men can talk long
and fast enough and bring along some evi-
dence that they have been taking a little
action on getting rid of their clauses, it
may seem that there is a substantial pos-
sibility of them really doing something, for
a good number of years.
If this change in the original motion is
passed by SL, the measure will be no more
effective than the Interfratgrnity Council's
resolution on the matter, which many SL
members condemned as worthless because
it lacked a time limit.
Herb Ruben, who proposed the anti-dis-
crimination measure in the first place, said
that his proposal would be meaningless
without a time limit. Yet he now supports
the clarification measure.
It seems that when SL members first con-
sidered the question that they had some idea
that the time limit would be flexible. Bu*
it is very strange that this flexibility was
not included in the original motion; stranger
still that it has not been mentioned to
the campus public until now.


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

Movie Criticism.

* 0

To the editor:

The present clarification
shows, either that SL was not
of what it was doing when it
anti-bias resolution, or that
supporters are backing down.



SL Motion
To the editor:
dent Men supports the S.L.'s
recent motion requiring campus
organizations to have all discrim-
inatory clauses in their respective
constitutional structures removed
by Sept. 1, 1956.
A. I. M. sincerely hopes that its
counterpart organization The In-
terfraternity Council, will accept
the S. L.'s action as an opportun-
ity, rather than as an affront to
A. I. M. believes that non-dis-
crimination in the structure of a
group is a minimum standard-for
all university organizations in a
democratic society. In addition,
A. I. M. trusts that the educational
aspects of S. L.'s anti-discrimina-
tion program will continue and
will receive the support of all cam-
pus groups.
-Mel Cohen, '51, Chairman
Campus Action Committee
Association of Independent Men

really sure
passed the
the plan's

MICHIGAN'S CAGERS will open the
1950-1951 basketball season tomorrow
against a Miami University (Ohio5 squad.
Jumpup at 7:30 p.m., Yost Field House.

If the anti-bias measure is to have any
effectiveness, SL members must defeat the
proposed amendment when it is voted on in
two weeks. If they do not, the whole com-
motion which has been stirred up over the
issue has been nothing but a waste of time.
-Vern Emerson.

(Continued from Page 3)

* * *

Lloyd Hall, Chi Omega, Ishpem-
Launch not beyond your depth, ing Club, "M" Club, Mosher Hall,
but be discreet, Helen Newberry, Phi Iota Alpha,
And mark that point where Phi Sigma Delta, Sigma Alpha Mu,
sense and dullness meet." Zeta Beta Tau.
-Porter R. Draper December 2 -
* * * Alpha Chi Sigma, Alpha Kappa
Fr-aterni'yBiaPsi, Alpha Rho Chi, Alpha Sigma
ToteEio:Phi, Chi Phi, Delta Chi, Delta
To the Editor: Sigma Delta, Delta Sigma Pi, Del-
RECENTLY the SL passed a bill ta Tau Delta, Delta Upsilon, Hins-
stipulating t h fa fraternities dale Hse., Kappa Nu Kappa Sig-
must r em o ve discriminatory ma, Phi Gamma Delta-Theta Xi,
clauses from their constitution be- Phi Kappa Psi, Phi Kappa Sigma,
fore 1956 or be removed from cam- Phi Rho Sigma, Phi Sigma Delta,
pus. The fundamental aim of this Phi} Sigma Kappa, Robert Owen

bia University Will deliver the fifth and
last talk in the William W. Cook *Lecture
Series. Subject: "Conclusions for America."
At 4:15 p.m. today at Rackham Amphi-



All applicants must read their
training program booklet before
an interview. For further infor-
mation and appointments call at
the Bureau of Appointments, 3528
Administration- Bldg.
The William W. Cook Lecture
on American Institutions. Sixth
Series, "Democracy and the Eco-
nomic Challenge," Dr. ROBERT
P r o f e s s o r of Political Philo-
sophy and Sociology, Columbia
Fifth and final lecture, "Con-
clusions for America." 4:15 p.m.,
Fri., Dec. 1, Rackham Amphithe-
Academi Notice


* * *


ARTS CHORALE, directed by Prof. May-
nard Klein, under the auspices of the music
school. Time, 8:30 p.m. tomorrow at Hill
tra, with Sir Thomas Beecham conducting,
will perform Sunday at Hill Auditorium.
Presented by the Choral Union, under au-
spices of- the University Musical Society.
Baton goes down at 8:30 p.m.
* ., *
COSTUMES FROM the original Broad-
way production will add a touch of authen-
ticity to the speech department's presenta-
tion of "Caesar and Cleopatra." One of G.
B. Shaw's wittiest comedies, the play treats
the metamorphosis of Egypt's great lady.
Performances at 8 p.m. today and tomor-
row in Lydia Mendelssohn .Theatre.
Agyeman will be one of the distinguished
guests at the all-campus Monte Carlo party
from 8 p.m. to midnight tomorrow. Co-
sponsored by the International Center and
Club Europa, the affair will featur roulette,
dice games and a sultry French chanteuse.
At Rackham Assembly Hall.
TE LEAGUE DANCE classes will present
"Rhythm Romp," from 9 p.m. to midnight
today in the League Ballroom. Fancy step-
pers will provide intermission entertain-
ment for the informal record dance.
NO WAY OUT, starring Richard' Wid-
mark, Linda Darnell and Stephen McNally.
A stinging critique of racial prejudice, stir-
ringly portrayed by leads- and supporting
cast alike. Today at the Michigan. Tomor-
row it'll be RIO GRANDE, a thunderous
horse opera with John Wayne and Maureen
* * *
BORN TO BE BAD, with Joan Fontaine
and Zachary Scott. A new, wicked role for
Olivia's beauteous sister. Today and tomor-
row at the State. THE MINIVER STORY,
with an older Garson and a wiser Pidgeon,
will arrive Sunday.
* * *rv~



Architecture Auditorium
"ODD MAN OUT"-starring James Ma-
son with the Abbey Players
CAROL REED'S important production of
F. L. Green's novel, "Odd Man Out," is
a suspense masterpiece on a tragic theme.
Intricately, Green's plot follows the fortunes
of the hot-blooded adherents of the modern
North Ireland rebellion movement. The com-
plex of fanaticism, blind but dedicated, bru-
tal but rooted in an old faith, is brought
before the camera with a clarity of pur-
pose that does not compromise any of its
facets. Reed makes something greater of
the book. Green's bald, often maudlin
statements, are given a subtilized transla-
Following "Johnny," leader of the under-
ground plot, the picture reveals with a re-
lentless pounding rhythm the tragedy of the
group in the tragedy of one man. Johnny
and his "Organization" enlist deadly means
in a dead cause. Their quest and his is im-
personal, blind and, in the eyes of society,
unreal. Yet in their utter selflessness they
reflect the old nobility men have accorded
Johnny, killing and nearly killed in
a raid at the outset, loses contact, body
and soul, with the "Organization." This
separation becomes his salvation. In his
delerium the only realities are pain and
guilt. He sees what the others die not
seeing-that the death he has caused and
his own life have been irretrievable mis-
Filmic action, thrillingly paced, follows
the forces contending for Johnny's life-
the dogged police pursuit, the elusions,
ruses, sudden deaths, betrayals and ten-
sions, of which he is only numbly aware.
With fine sensitivity Mason conveys the
sensations of a man between life and death
who has made recognitions. Suspense
mounts with the closing chase to the last
moment of violence. Death for Johnny fol-
lows his own redemption. In Green's words,
"He had obeyed passionate impulses and
resolved himself."
-Jacquelyne Greenhut.
Looking Back
9PW~1FV~V AR.C 0AI f

"CONSISTENCY," said Emerson.
" is the hobgobblin of little
minds." The Daily movie column
is consistent. It criticizes almost
every local theater offering. Chuck
Elliott's "review"' of The Facts of
Love is the most recent example.
The column contained not a
shred of reasoned analysis justi-
fying the generalized conclusion.
Elliott is being adroit when com-
paring the film to Quartet and
Kind Hearts and Coronets, two of
the best 1950 flickers. Nobody will
disagree with him any more than
they would disagree with the
statement that Arthur Miller nev-
er reaches Shakespere's level. Nev-
ertheless, Death of a Salesman is
a worthy cultural contribution.
The balance of the critique is
devoted to a restatement Qf scene
sequences presented in a snide fas-
hion ending with the begrudged
conclusion that it is "enjoyable
if not momentous."
The Facts of Love was a mis-
leading title, but the picture itself
was more than entertainment. It
was a humorous yet realistically
presented investigation of the
manners and morals of modern su-
burbia. It was humorous because
the situations encountered were
familiar. It was realistic because it
illustrated the emotional conflicts
arising out of the declining in-
fluence of religion in love and the
increased effect of Freudian con-
ceptions concerning sex as a bio-
logical urge necessitatin satisfac-
Because of censorship limita-
tions, the scenario was subtle, ob-
scuring the underlying theme. But
when the maid faced the question
of submitting to her lover to re-
tain his interest or adhering to a
moral code, a touch of universal-
ity was added.
The setting was English but sim-
ilar slices of life can be detected
on Main Street, U.S.A. or on
Washtenaw Avenue, or anyplace
where people fall in love.
The film also indicates an ap-
plaudable British ability to objec-
tively appraise themselves and
laugh at the image in the looking
Both male and female students
alike would have benefited from
seeing this production. It seems
a shame that inept reporting
should cause students and thea-
ters alike to suffer. Prominent cri-
tics who review Broadway produc-
tions give reasons for their state-
ments which affords the reader an
opportunity to weigh the influence
of those opinions on his own aes-
thetic tastes. They do not report
impressionistic emotional reac-
tions. Mr. Elliott is obviously not
a critic.
The power of the press becomes
increasingly great as society be-
comes more divergent and com-
plex. With the power goes added
responsibility to be straight for-
ward with the reader and not to
lead him astray. Daily reviewers
might glance into any convenient
My constructive suggestion for
critique improvements is thorough
familiarity with an excerpt from
Alexander Pope's Essay on Criti-
"But you who seek to give and
merit fame,
And justly bear a Critic's noble
Be sure yourself and your own
reach to know,
How far your genius, taste and
learning go;

measure is good. Racial discrimi-
nation is an insult to people's in-
telligence. But like many good
ideas the method employed in this
recommendation to SAC stinks to
high heaven.
I feel that people are endowed
with certain rights and obligations
as citizens of the U.S. We are giv-
en the right to associate with
whom we please, where we please,
and when we please. We are obli-
gated to use intelligence and fair-
ness in determining our associa-
tions. The fraternities have failed
in the latter, but they certainly
should not be denied the former.
It is a similar type of argument
that advocates the outlawing of the
Communist Party, but I'll wager
that many who would outlaw fra-
ternities would not advocate a
similar anti-Communist bill. Until
fraternities reach the point where
they advocate the overthrow of the
government by force, I feel that
they have a right to exist despite'
their shortcomings.
The propagators and supporters
of this recommendation might al-
so consider the results of such a
measure. The obvious result is that
about fifteen fraternities would
leave the campus in 1956, because
they are unable to amend their;
constitutions. This would give the;
remaining fraternities more pres-
tige and strength than they now
enjoy. They would be more exclu-
sive and elite because of their
smaller numbers. And I'll predict
that they discriminate less intel-
ligently and maintain as strong,
if not stronger, racial bias than
now exists.'
Fortunately the final decision
rests with the SAC. I only hope
that this committee will not makeI
the mistake of approving a mea-1
sure which will only create hardJ
feelings, deny students a right con-I
ceded even to Communists, andF
finally defeat its own purpose.
-Bill Ellson, '52
* * *
APoem *
To the Editor:
Victors ValiantS
TRUDGING through the bliz-
zard high{
With frozen feet 'neath snow
swept sky,
We conquered those who in
their wrathe
Would keep us from our chosen
With eyes upon a golden stake
Our men did noble battle make, 1
For who is there. deserved more
That make the breaks then
holds the score?
-Leo Julian. '51E.
* * * *
Thanksgiving .
To the Editor:1

Co-op, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Sig-
ma Alpha Mu, Sigma Nu, Strauss
Hse., Student Legislature, Theta
Delta Chi, Tyler Ilse., Victor
Vaughan, West Quad Council,
Zeta Beta Tau, Zeta Chi, Zeta Psi.
December 3 -
Inter-Cooperative Council, Phi
Delta Phi.
Engineering Students: The fol-
lowing is a schedule of interviews
to be held in the Aeronautical En-
gineering Department, Room 1521,
E. Engineering Bldg., from Decem-
ber 4 through December 12. The
interview schedules will be posted
on the Aeronautical bulletin board,
and applications may be obtained
from the departmental office,
Room 1079, E.E.
Dec 4-Pratt & Whitney Air-
craft, East Hartford, Connecticut:
Request Aero and Mech candidates
for BS in February.
Dec. 5, 6-Chance Vought Air-
craft, Dallas, Texas: Request Aero
and Mech candidates for BS and
MS in February or June.
Dec. 7-Boeing Airplane Com-
pany, Seattle, Washington: Re-
quest Aero and Elec candidates for
BS and MS in February.
Dec. 11, 12-Air Materiel Com-.
mand, Wright Field, Dayton, Ohio
Request Aero., Elec., Mech., and
Met. candidates for BS and MS
in February.
A representative from the Ar-
mour and Company, Chicago, will
be interviewing February and
June graduates at the Bureau of
Appointments on Tues., Dec. 5.
They are interested in organic and
physical chemists on PhD. level,
I chemists on B.S. and M.S. level,
pharmacologists on PhD. level, food
technologists on B.S. and M.S.
level, pharmacists with B.S. de-+
grees, accountants and business
administration majors interested
in administrative training, me-
chanical and electrical engineers
interested in working toward po-
sition of Master Mechanic, chem-
ists, chemical and mechanical en-
gineers interested in supervisory]
work in production department,
and sales trainees with any edu-
cational background.
A representative from the Com-
monwealth Associates, Jackson,
Michigan, will be interviewing
electrical, mechanical, and civil
engineers at the Bureau of Ap-1
pointments on Tues., Dec. 5.
For further information and ap-
pointments call at the Bureau of
Appointments, 3528 Administra-
tion Building.
Summer Camp Positions: Di-
rector of Camp North Star, Stu-
ben, Michigan, will be at the Bur-
eau of Appointments, Fri., Dec.
1, 3:30 to 5 p.m. to interview can-

Astronomical Colloquium: Fri.,
Dec. 1, 4:15 p.m., at the Observa-
tory. Speaker, Dr. D. B. M augh-
lin, Professor of Astroony. Sub-
ject, "Nova Lacertae 1950 and
Nova Geminorum.1912."
Collegium Musicum, in collabor-
ation with the Tudor Singers,
Maynard Klein, Conductor, and
the Museum of Art, will present a
concert at 4:15 Sunday afternoon,
Dec. 3, in the Main Concourse of
Alumni Memorial Hall. It will in-
clude traditional chorales of the
Advent and Christmas seasons,
compositions of the 16th, 17th and
18th centuries, and Chorales for
Christmas Oratorio by J. S. Bach.
Louise Cuyler is in charge of the
program. Open to the public.
Events Today
Wesley Foundation: Opening of
the Michigan Methodist Student
Movement Fall Convocation. Reg-
istration will begin at 7 p.m.
Roger Williams Guild: Open
House at the Guild House, 8:30-12
Canterbury Club: 4-6 p.m., Tea
and Open House.
Lane Hall Coffee Hour: 4:30-
6 p.m.
Congregational, Disciple, Evan-
gelical and Reformed Guild will
present Rosa Page Welch in con-
cert at 8:30 p.m., Pattengill Audi-
Newman Club: Skating Party
at Coliseum. Meet at clubrooms,
7:30 p.m. Bring own skates, or
rent them there. Dancing at
Clubrooms afterwards. All Catho-
lic students invited.
Michigan Christian Fellowship:
Open House at the Student Evan-
gelical Chapel, 7:30 p.m. Tobog-
ganing if the weather permits.
IZFA: Executive meeting, 4:15
p.m.; Union.
Hillel: Friday evening services,
7:45 at Lane Hall. Saturday morn-
ing services, 9:30 at Lane Hall.
(Continued on Page 5)







Long Thanksgiving Weekend UoU4U ortneinoig'o'u'5
Seen for '51." experienced Waterfront Director;
Baloney! assistant with Water Safety In-
After hearing the same thing structor's Rating and high skill in
year after year, it sounds like teaching sailing, canoeing, and
more water under the bridge. boating; canoe trip specialist; sev-
Why don't we forget about eral cabin counsellors, men and
Thanksgiving altogether and hold women, experience p r e f e r r e d;
classes on Thursday, too. Then someone to teach Riflery with an
we'd be two and a half days ahead NRA Instructor's rating; young
of most other schools, men to work on kitchen staff; and
-Roy Seppala both a Registered Nurse and a
Doctor. For appointment call at
3528 Administration Building or
Goodwill Fund call extension 2614.
To the Editor:__
AS A ONETIME reluctant con- The Bureau of Appointments
tributor to the "Goodwill" has received information concern-
fund, I should like to have it ing the opportunities for college
known that if I ever discover that women to become regular army
anyone who has been granted a officers. For further information
loan from this fund buys so much call at the Bureau of Appoint-
as a single beer before the loan is ments, 3528 Administration Build-
repaid in toto, I shall call down ing.
upon him an Irish Curse, and he
will spend the rest of his brief Interviews:f
life with a deathly hangover. My A representative from the Gen-
good will goes just so far. eral Electric Company will inter-
-Hal Walsh view February graduates (men


Sixty-First Year
Edited and managed by students of
the University af 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 Sandell..Associate Sports Editor
Bill Brenton. Associate 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



. .

Ga lens Drive
TODAY WHEN we are faced more and
more with appeals to give to this
worthy organization or donate to that
group, a person begins to feel that he
has about reached the bottom of his do-
nation barrel.
But' there is at least one drive each
year to which people should find it hard
to say "no"-and that is the annual
Galens Christmas Drive.
If everyone could only see the enjoy-
ment that the hospitalized children get
from the Christmas Party and the Galen
Shop, the Drive would rate high oiN their
list of donations.
The wonderful spirit that fills the

End of Greene
To the Editor:
THANKS TO John David Marks
for a perfect yell for Greene
House teams: "Greene E! Greene
E. Greene E!"
-L. D. Pearlman,
Greene House.
(EDITOR'S NOTE-With thislet-
ter The Daily will conclude the
Green-E House controversy.)

only) for their Industrial Adver-
tising Training Program at the
Bureau of Appointments onaMon-
day and Tuesday, Dec. 4 and 5.
The training course lasts 18,


months and provides experience' The Associated Press is exclusively
enile to the use for pa es reputeblicatonr
in advertising planning, advertis- oflnew diatchescedite o t or
ing production, sales methods, etc. otherwise 'credited to this newspaper.
All rights of republication of all other
Experience in writing, advertising, matters herein are also reserved.
and selling will be taken into con- Entered at the Post office at Ann
Arbor. Michigan as second-class mal,
sideration. Engineers with writing matter
interests may be interested also. yeubscip rier du6 r0y ar choo


t j

Forgetting that imaginary, non-existant
Fairy Godfather for a moment, Barnaby-
We can't give presents to everybody-
i \_

4 t INiC kJ~Crot7one. ER . . Pat., ff as

My Fairy Godfather is faking care
of everything. He'll do the shopping.
He's planning our whole Christmas...
That's his present to you this year!


"-.*"d h Jl - ila- M d morI3
He's giving you PEACE of MIND!
AlL YOU have


I 1

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