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January 10, 1951 - Image 4

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Michigan Daily, 1951-01-10

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THE MICHIGAN DAILY,

WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 10, 1951

Butler Campaign

IT NOW APPEARS certain that the cam-
paign of newly elected GOP Senator
John Marshall Butler of Maryland will be
carefully scrutinized by the Senate before
he can rest securely in the seat he wrested
from Millard Tydings last November.
Under the circumstances, in which
Butler swept into office on the coattails
of -the "big lie" with all its evil implica.
tions, such an investigation is entirely
In order.

K

I'
1,

The campaign literature which played
an important part in Butler's successful
fight for ex-Senator Tydings' seat can only
be described, as Senator Clinton Anderson
put it, as "scurrilous." The Republican ace-
in-the-hole in these political documents
was a photograph of Tydings chatting with
former Communist leader Earl Browder.
This damning picture, the supposedly
conclusive proof of Tyding's intimacy with
the Communist party, turned out to be a
fake, made up of separate pictures super-
imposed to, form a composite. The job,
incidentally, was handled by the Washing-
ton Times-Herald, an outpost of Col. Mc-
Cormick's reactionary .journalistic empire.
As might be expected, at the bottom of
this calumny was our old friend, Senator
Joseph McCarthy. Continuing his re-
lentless search for the perfect lie, the
Senator made the necessary arrange-
ments for the picture, in addition to
making substantial contributions to the
Butler campaign fund.
In all fairness to Butler, he was per-
sonally opposed to the use of the photo-
graph. But he did not prevent its use, and
therefore must take the responsibility for it.
Technically, the Senate is questioning
only excessive campaign expenditures by
Butler. While it is true that Butler did
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 KEITH

spend $70,000, a little more than twice the
amount Tydings used, and that $10,000 of
contributions are not accounted for by
Butler, this in itself would certainly not
be enough to justify his removal. The real
issue the Senate will debate is not whether
the expenditures were excessive, but whether
they were excessively corrupt.
Thus far the only noteworthy corruption
brought out against Butler is the flagrant
use of the McCarthy technique in his cam-
paign pamphlets. The red smear of Tydings
was attempted by the familiar "whitewash"
bleatings, and also by such insidious meth..
ods as whispering about Mrs. Tydings,
daughter of Joseph Davies of "Mission to
Moscow" fame. The most blatant dishon-
esty, of course, is the fake photo itself.
The Senate should do some soul-search-
ing before it comes to a decision in this
matter. Just how much dishonesty and
corruption is permissable in a campaign?
Senators are understandably reluctant to
set a precedent of unseating their fellows
at the drop of a hat. As Senator Taft re-
marked, "If mere distortion and misrepre-
sentation of fact were to be the basis of
refusing a Senate seat, there would be, few
of us left."
But Democratic Senators are determined
to make an issue of this affair, against the
personal wishes of Tydings himself. They
are rightfully alarmed by the increased use
of the lie as a political weapon, and have
chosen this campaign to make their stand
against such corrupt practices.
Whether or not Butler is actually un-
seated, the investigation will prove valu-
able in two respects. As regards Butler
personally, the inquiry will attach a
much-deserved stigma to his name. The
fact the Senate feels it necessary to ques-
tion Butler's campaign is a strong rebuke
to the freshman lawmaker.
And in a larger sense, the investigation
will serve to focus the public's eye on the
problem of combatting gross distortions of
fact during campaigns. 'A fight must be
made against McCarthy-like tactics. This
is probably the best place to start.
--Crawford Young

ON THE
'Washington MerryGooRound
WIT RE aW PEARSON

,o

WASHINGTON -- Only a handful know it,
but the raging arguments between
President Truman and Sen. Robert A. Taft
could have been avoided.
A few weeks after his big election vic-
tory in Ohio in November, Taft sent word

THOMAS L. STOKES:
Wilson's
'Big Show'
WASHINGTON - Defense mobilization
director Charles E. Wilson's first press
conference started a half hour before the
new 82nd congress convened at the other
end of Pennsylvania Avenue a mile away,
but it ran a little beyond the time of the
opening sessions, at the Capitol.

U I

So that a reporter who wanted also to
see the new congress assemble was a bit
behind schedule. On the way to the capi-
tol the thought occured that congress,
anyhow, is now a sort of side show to
Mr. Wilson's big show downtown. His job
is to put the nation's productive machine-
ry into high gear and, in hundreds of oth-
er ways, because of that first essential, to
arrange our way of life for us.

it

to the White House he would be glad to
sit down with Mr. Truman and talk over
the problems of defense with the view to
reaching a closer cooperation between the
administration and the GOP leadership. -
Senator Taft's position, as expressed by
such nonpolitical members of the adminis-
tration team as Undersecretary of Defense
Robert Lovett, was that he had not made
up his mind on foreign policy and wanted
to hear all sides. In fact, friends of Taft
said that he was so anxious to attain the
stature of invalid Sen. Arthur Vandenberg,
that he was willing to drop isolationism if
he could be shown it was against our best
interests.
This was reported to President Truman
by Secretary of State Dean Acheson, also
by Secretary of Defense George Marshall.
They urgently felt that the Senator should
be invited to the White House.
The White House staff, however, argued
against it. Sensing some political trick, most
of the presidential advisers felt that Tru-
man should not open his doors to Taft un-
less the Senator agreed, in advance, to sup-
port a bipartisan foreign policy.
President Truman, who has always had
a sneaking admiration for Taft, listened to
the arguments, At one moment he was in-
clined to throw protocol to the wind, call
Taft to his office, take down his hair and
say, "Bob, we're in a jam in the world. We
need your help!" But he was talked out of it.
Finally, after some three weeks of bic-
kering within the White House circle, a
compromise was reached. Taft would be
invited in, but only as one of a group of
congressional leaders summoned to the
White House for a formal conference.
Net result was that the rebuffed Taft an-
grily told the Republican conference he was
opposed even to "consulting" with the ad-
ministration. And, in his foreign policy
speech last week, he accused the President
of violating the constitution by sending
troops to Korea.
(Copyright, 1950, by the Bell Syndicate, Inc.)
Demise of the
NVickel1
TO THE nostalgic memories of five cent
beer and the five cent cigar, add the poor
man's only remaining bargain-the nickel
phone call
Only the other day, a New Yorker who
wanted to make a phone call by coin-box
phone habitually dropped his silver-plated
buffalo into the nickel slot. In vain he wait-
ed for the expected and familiar dial tone,
and then began pounding the coin box mut-
tering appropriate if not well-chosen words
of scorn.
After mnments of eannvertion h erlanA

The
City Editor's
SCRATCH
PAD
By PAUL BRENTLINGER
NORTHERN NEWSPAPER editors quite
often slip away to the warmer depths of
the South for a week or two during the
winter in an effort to escape the home
town's artic-like temperatures. When this
is done, it is customary that after returning
home the editor will write an article or two
describing the social, economic, political and
moral status of the South.
I spent one week in the South during
Christmas vacation. I see no reason why
this newspaper should stray from the tra-
ditional practice of publishing a Post-
Vacation-In-The-South survey of the cur-
rent situation in Dixie. Therefore, I am
going to offer a description of what im-
pressed mein this much discussed area of
the United States. This description will be
presented in a manner which the title of
this column might suggest as being suit-
able,...
SOME WRITERS have said that the only
two American cities which have per-
sonalities of their own are San Francisco
and New Orleans. If a city can have such a
thing as a personality, New Orleans prob-
ably has one. This personality has been
largely shaped by the famous French Quart-
er, a square mile or so .of aged 18th century
buildings, many of which are equipped with
fabulously intricate iron balconies and slum-
like exteriors which hide exquisite interiors
and lush patios.
A tourist in New Orleans is likely to go
away remembering a peculiar odor of old
liquor, old perfumes and aging wood which
exudes from every street of the French
Quarter.. . walking down the street behind
a rgang of junior high school students who
discuss the intricacies of the teen-age world
in vigorous French . .. dinner at Antoine's,
where the lights are doused when a waiter
serves a flaming dessert from an ornate
vessel . . . the lady tourist at the next table
who asks the waiter if tiere is something
"French" about the T-bone steak which the
establishment serves . . . a wealthy local
citizen who treats his family to dinner at
the big restaurant and starts the kiddies off
with manhattans and teaches them to say
"merci" instead of "thank you" to the wait-
ers . . . the contrasting atmosphere of the
small lunch room where a Negro walks in
with a bottle of beer in one hand and asks
for a ham sandwich for his Christmas din-
ner...
The well known "streetcar named De-
sire," which still plies the city's narrow
streets, but which is now a gleaming mod-
ern bus.... the casual sinfullness of Bour-
bon Street and its countless bars housed
in ancient French or Spanish missions.
. .. standing on a Bourbon Street corner
and hearing four excellent jazz bands.
playing simultaneously in four neighbor-
ing bistros. . . . the confusion which arises
upon finding an "original old absinthe
house" on one corner, and an "ol original
absinthe house" two blocks away on the
same street... *
The barkers at the door of each joint,
constantly suggesting that you "come right
on in, the show is just starting." . .. tpe
strippers who use everything from oyster
shells to alligators to give a new twist to the
old bump and grind routine. . . . all this
wickedness going on a scant half-hour away
from Tulane University, Newcombe College
and Loyola University of the South and
their thousands of unprotected students... .
French sailors, halted on their way up
Bourbon Street by an old lady of French
descent who busily asks them all sorts of
questions and gets a string of "ouis" in re-
ply.... sidewalk artists who will print your
portrait in 20 minutes for a trifling five

dollars .,crowds jamming famous St.
Louis cathedral to see the Christmas Eve
pageantry, divided between the faithful and
the mere curiosity seekers. . . . the custom
of imbibing extra-sweet coffee and dough-
nuts without holes at the market house's
Cafe du Monde after a night of carousing.
THERE ARE other partsCof the South,
too. . . Charleston, S. C., for example,
with blocks and blocks of houses which are
older and possibly more interesting thah
those of New Orleans. . . . unfortunately,
Charleston has no Bourbon Street, no Basin
Street, no Desire Street, no French restau-
rants with fantastic prices....
In Columbia, S. C., the visitor might stum-
ble across the University of South Carolina.
If so, he would' never again scream for -a
campus which contains only one type of
architecture. ... imagine if you can an en-.
tire campus of structures like our beloved
Economics Building. ...here you see fra-
ternities using bright neon signs to identify
their chapter houses, a somewhat justifiable
practice, since each merely inhabits a sec-
tion of a huge quadrangle. .. . here you see
huge chalk signs demanding that the Caro-
linians "Beat Duke!" or "Beat hell out of
Clemson!" imagine seeing a chalky
"Beat hell out of Northwestern!" scrawled
across the rear of Angell Hall. ...in Co-
lumbia you might read the newspaper col-
umnist's statement that segregation could
be compared to the practice of having sep-
arate rest rooms for men and women....
In Lexington, Ky., home of the Uni-
versity of Kentucky, downtown merchants
went all out to support Kentucky's Sugar
Bowl team. . . . you say "Yea Bobcats,"
«<! Rme RIn,- n 41 fl . _ ..r - -1

(Continued from Page 2)
Blanks and information may be
obtained in the Graduate School
Offices, Rackham Building.
Christmas mail which could not
be forwarded is being held for
students by Miss Leonard in the
Office of Students Affairs, Room
1020, Administration Bldg.
The new location of the History
Department members is as fol-
lows:
. A. S. Aiton, 1816 South Quad-
rangle; G. S. Brown, 2814 SQ;
V. W. Crane, 2816 SQ; D. F.
Drummond, 2810 SQ; D. L. Du-
mond, 2808 SQ; A. L. Dunham,
2810 SQ; H. M. Ehrmann, 2811
SQ; Sidney Fine, 2814 SQ; J. W.
Hall, 2812 SQ; Albert Hyma, 28-
13 SQ; W. R. Leslie, 2811 SQ;
A. A. Lobanov-Rostovsky, 2809
SQ; Th. J. G. Locher, 2816 SQ;
D. C. Long, 2809 SQ; Mrs. Bea-
trice Pulgram, 2806 SQ; K. H.
Reichenbach, 2812 SQ; P. W.
Slosson, 1816 SQ; L. G. Vander
Velde, 2815 SQ; B. W. Wheeler,
2813 SQ;. W. B. Willcox, 2808
SQ; History Office, 2817 SQ;
Teaching , Fellows, 1812, 1814,
2806 SQ; P. A. Throop, 2229
Chemistry.
Notice to teacher candidates:
Dr. George H. Baker, Director of
Personnel of the Detroit Board of
Education, will hold a discussion
meeting for teacher candidates
interested in teaching in the De-
troit City School System at 4 p.m.
Wed., Jan. 10, Room 2003, Angell
Hall..
Employment Interviews:
A representative from the De-
troit office of Cities Service Oil.
Company will be at the Bureau
of Appointments on Thurs., Jan.
11 to interview chemical engi-
neers for propane gas sales in
Grand Rapids and industrial and
mechanical engineers for sales
training program for industrial
and automotive sales accounts in
Detroit area. These openings are
for February graduates. Make
appointments immediately at the
Bureau of Appointments, Room;
3528 Administration Bldg.
Employment:
The Eastern Air Lines are in-
terested in employing February'
graduates for positions as ste-
wardesses. They will interview at
the Bureau of Appointments if
enough students are interested.'
Contact the Bureau immediately
if interested.
The Link Belt Company of In-
dianapolis are lookingforme-
chanical engineers for sales train-
ing and also for design and de-
velopment. They are also interest-
ed in physicists and engineering,
mechanics for a new department
just developed. They will inter-
view at the Bureau if enough
candidates are interested. Call the
Bureau immediately if interested.
The Detroit office of the United
States Rubber Company are in
need of mechanical and electrical
engineers for plant engineering,l
industrial engineers for Labor ,
Standards Department, and ant
accountant, all of whom may be
graduating in February. If inter-
ested call the Bureau.
The Aircraft Gas Turbine Divi-
sions of the General Electric Com-
pany has urgent need for women
who have majored in science and3
mathematics for placement- in

"Yeah - Uh Huh"
4 4
- f
-
1fit
DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETInN

,their Schenectady and Lockland,
Ohio (near Cincinnati) divisions.
Contact the Bureau immediately
if interested.
The U.S. Civil Service Commis-
sion offers opportunities for in-
definite appointments as Contract
Negotiator Administrator for the
Detroit Ordnance District.
The U.S. Naval Underwater
Sound Laboratory at Fort Trum-
bull, New London, Connecticut
announces openings for qualified
electronic engineers and physi-
cists in their program of investiga-
tion, development, design and
testing of equipment with the so-
lutions of problems in anti- and
pro- submarine warfare. Interest-
ed bachelor, masters and doctorate
candidates should contact the Bu-
reau of Appointments.
For further information con-
cerning any of the above an-
nouncements call at the Bureau of
Appointments, Room 3528, Ad-
ministration Bldg.
University Community Center,
Willow Run Village: Wed., Jan.
1'O, 8 p.m., Great Books Discus-
sion Group; Ceramics; Fashion
I Show Committee.
Thurs., Jan. 11, 8 p.m., Choir
Practice; Ceramics; N u r s e r y
Work Night.I
Employment Interviews:
The, following companies will be
interviewing at the Bureau of Ap-
pointments:
Wed., Jan. 10-Kroger Company
will interview for their Executive
Training Program. February grad-
uates only.
Wed., Jan 10-Mueller Brass
Company will interview February
graduates ,indthe Business Admin-
istration and Engineering schools
f o r Personnel Training Pro-
gram. They also have a few open-
ings for meni interested in' time
and motion study, methods, and
industrial engineering- work.
Thurs., and Fri., Jan. 11 and 12
-Northrup Aircraft will interview
both February and June gradu-
ates with B.S., M.S., or Ph.D. de-
grees in mathematics, aeronauti-
cal or electrical engineering.
-Thurs. and Fri., Jan. 11 and 12-
Naval Research Laboratory in
southern California and Naval
Radiological Defense Laboratory in
San Francisco will interview Feb-
ruary, June and August graduates
with degrees in physics, electron-
ics, chemistry, chemical., electri-
cal, civil, mechanical, or aeronau-
tical engineering.
Friday, Jan. 12-Naval Research
Laboratories in Washington, D.C.
will interview February and June
graduates who majored in mathe-
matics with B.S. degree, physics
with B.S., M.S., or Ph.D. degree
and graduate work in electronics,
and electrical engineering with
B.S. or M.S. with graduate work
in electronics. Fri., Jan. 12-Oscar
Mayer & Company, Madison, Wis-
consin (meat packers) and June
graduates in the Engineering and
Business Administration schools
for their Plant Training Program.

Graduate Student Council, Insti-
tute of Aeronautical Science, Les
Voyageurs, Phi, Kappa Sigma,
Phi Rho Sigma, Theta Delta Chi,
Triangle, Zeta Beta Tau.
Lectures
Lecture, auspices of Sigma Xi.
"Life on the Edge of an Icecap"
(illustrated). Dr. Pierre Danse-
reau, Assistant Professor of Bot-
any. Wed., Jan. 10, 8 p.m., Rack-
ham Amphitheater.
Academic Notices
Preliminary Examinations for
the Ph.D. in Linguistics: English,
Romance, Germanic, Fri., Jan. 19,
2-5 p.m.; Comparative Grammar,
Sat., Jan. 20, 9-12 noon; Linguis-
tic Science, Sat., Jan. 20, 2-5 p.m.
Candidates should notify Prof.
Kurath of their intentions.
Seminar in Applied Mathema-
tics: Thurs., Jan., 11, 4 pim.,
Room 247, W. Engineering Bldg.
Prof. G. E. Hay will speak on
"The dynamics of a body of vari-
able mass."
Geometry Seminar: Wed., Jan.
10, 2 p.m., Room 3001, Angell
Hall. Prof. Rainich will speak on
"A preliminary discussion of the
curvature of polyhedral surfaces
in 4-space."
The Teacher's Oath will be ad-
ministered to all February candi-
dates for the teacher's certificate
on Wed., Jan. 10, Room 1437,
U.E.S. This is a requirement for
the teacher's certificate.
Creating Garden Pictures:
The University Extension Ser-
vice announces that enrollment
may still be made in this course
in home gardening, which opened
on Jan. 3. The eight sessions of
the course cover planting for gar-
den effect, and the selection and
location of plant material in re-
lation to design. Ruth Mosher
Place is the instructor. Sessions
meet at 7:30 p.m. on Wednesdays
in Room 176, School of Business
Administration Bldg. Registration,
$5.
Doctoral Examination for Mar-
ion Emmett McArtor, Musico-
logy; thesis: "Geminiani, Com-
poser and Theorist," Thurs., Jan.
.11, East Council Room, Rackham
Bldg., 3 p.m. Chairman, J. H.
Lowell.
Orientation Seminar in Mathe-
matics: Meeting, Thurs., Jan. 11,
4 p.m., Room 3001, Angell Hall.
Mr. Kleinman will speak on "The
Interior of a Square as a Con-
tinuous Curve."
Concerts
Erica Morini, violinist; Leon
Pommers at the piano; will be
heard in the seventh concert in
the Choral Union Series, Thurs-
day evening, Jan. 11 at 8:30 in
Hill Auditorium.
Miss Morini will play the Mo-
zart Concerto No. 5 in A major;
Leo Weiner's Sonata in F-sharp l
major, No. 2, which will be heard
for the first time in Ann Arbor;
and compositions by Vivaldi-Cor-
ti; Tartini; Castelnuovo-; and
Sarasate.
Student Recital: Nancy Finlay,
Pianist, will play a recital at 4:15
Wednesday afternoon, Jan. 10,n
the Rackham Assembly Hall, as
partial fulfillment of the require-
ments for the Master of Music in
Music Education. Program: com-
positions by Serrano, Soler, Mo-
zart, Beethoven, Chopin, Debussy,
and Honneger. Open to the pub-
lic,

Events Today
Wesleyan Foundation: Do Drop-
In at 4 p.m. for tea at the Guild.
Special weekly announcement will
be made at 5 p.m.
Congregational, Disciple, Evan-
gelical and Reformed Guild: Sup-
per Discussion, -5:30 p.m., Guild
House. Phone 5838 for reserva-
tions.
Michigan Christian Fellowship:
Bible Study, 7:30 p.m., Lane Hall
(Fireside 'Room). Topic: Romans,
Chapters thirteen and fourteen.
Engineering Council: Meeting,
7:10 p.m., West Engineering An-
nex.r
Agenda:
1. Constitutiopal amendment.
2. Cabinet report on Council
keys.

Central Committee this semester.
Watch the DOB for further no-
tices.
Displaced Students Committee:
Meeting, 4 p.m., Lane Hall.
Modern Dance Club: Meeting,
7-9 p.m., Dance Studio, Barbour
Gym.
Bridge Tournament: 7:30 p.m.
Union.
The American Society for Pub-
lie Administration, M i c h i g a n
Chapter: Social seminar, 7:30
p.m., Hussey Room,' League. Mr.
Frank Bane, Executive Director
of the Council of State Govern-
ments, will be the guest speaker.
Members and interested persons
are invited.
Botany Club: Meeting, 7:30 p.
m., 1522 Hill Street.
Ullr Ski Club: Meeting to dis-
cuss between semesters ski trip.
Movies. Room 3F, Union.
Michigan Arts Chorale: Regular
rehearsal, 7 p.m., Lane Hall. New
members will be. accepted.
Joint Coffee Hour for the Un-
versity Club and the Faculty
Women's club, 4 p.m., University
Club rooms.
W.A.A. Square apd -Folk Dance
Club: Meet in W.A:B., 7:30-9:45
p.m.
Coming Events
A Bill of 4 One-Act Plays will
be presented by the Department
of Speech at Lydia Mendelssohn
Theatre, 8 p.m., Thursday and
Friday. Two of the plays were
written by University students:
"Boke's Friends" by Shelton Mur-
phy, '51 and "The Woods Are
Still" by .Dan Waldron, '51. Oth-
ers on the bill are A. A. Milne's
"Wurzel-Flummery" and "Aria
Da Capo" by Edna St. Vincent
Millay. Tickets on sale at the
Mendelssohn, box office 10 a.m.-
5 p.m., daily.
American Society of Civil En-
gineers, Student Branch: Joint
meeting with Chi Epsilon and I.-
T.E., Thurs., Jan. 11, 7:30 p.m.,
Room 1213, E. Engineering Bldg.
The A.S.C.E. will elect officers for
the coming year. Movies.
Gallery Talk on the Societe
Anonyme Collection, by Frank M.
Ludden, instructor in Fine Arts;
Museum of Art, Alumni Memorial
Hall, Sun., Jan. 14, 3:30 p.m. The
public is invited.
Student Science Society: Pro-
gram and meeting, Thurs., Jan.
11, 7:30 p.m., Room 1400, Chem-
istry Bldg. Dean R A. Sawyer
will speak and show color motion
pictures of the Bikini atomic at-
om bomb tests. All interested per-
sons are invited.
Alpha Phi Omega: Pledge
meeting, Thurs., Jan. 11, 7 p.m.,
Room 3D, Union.
(Continued on Page 5)

,X

A,

,,

Most everything around Washington, too,
becomes a side show to his performance.
That was dramatized in the chart of the de-
fense mobilization organization that was
handed around to reporters as Mr. Wilson
began his press conference.
It revealed that he is pretty much "it."
On the chart, just underneath the Presi-
dent, Mr. Wilson sits in the middle of the
big sheet in lonely majesty, with his lines
of authority leading out and down to boxes
with his captions.
He knows also that' the organization prob-
ably will change from time to time. When
a reporter who was not around Washington
is the last war asked if this was a "perma-
nent" chart, there was a snicker from World
War II veterans of the Washington front.
Onenumbledcynically that it was "this
week's chart." Mr. Wilson, without even a
smile, went one better. He said it was the
chart "today."
Would labor have membership in top
agencies as it has been demanding? That
hadn't been decided. Later on, as the mo-
bilization develops, Mr. Wilson said he
would need and use advice from all seg-
ments of the economy and that labor lead-
ens would certainly be consulted. Labor
wants more than an advisory and consul-
tative role. It now is complaining loudly.
But Mr. Wilson intends to sit securely in
the top seat. Big business sits there with
mhiM n_ 14 h l a n" tion.. A-r_ _

Sixty-First Year
Edited and managed by studeVis of
the University of Michigan upder the
authority of the Bbard in Control of
Student Publications,
Editorial Staff
Jim Brown............Managing Editor
Paul Brentlinger.........City Editor
Roma Lipsky.........Editorial Director
Dave Thomas........... Feature Eidtor
Janet Watts............Associate Editor
Nancy Byan........Associate Editor
James Gregory.......Associate lEditor
Bill Connoily...........,Sports Editor
Bob Sandell....Associate Sports Editor
Bill Brenton....Associate Sports Editor
Barbara Jans........Women's Editor
Pat Brownson Associate Women's Editor
Business Staf f
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
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The Associated Press is exclusively
entitled to the use for republication
of all news dispatches crediten 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.

For further information and ap-I
pointments call at the Bureau of Student Legislature: Meeting,
Appointments, Room 3528, Ad- Room 3KLM, Union, 7:30 p.m.
ministration Bldg.
, ASME: Meeting. Mr. Ralph E.
List of approved social events Cross, Executive Vice-President,
for the coming weekend: Cross Machine Tool Co., Will
Jan. 12-Eta Kappa Nu Asso- speak on Machine Design. 7:15
ciation, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, p.m., Union.
Jan. 13-Alpha Epsilon Pi, Al-
pha Phi Alpha-Alpha Kappa Al- Engineering -Open House: There
pha, Beta Theta Pi, Delta Chi, will be no further meetings of the

BARNABY

r-- --^-

r
r

Mr. O'Malley! Did you get Pop and
Mom's presents straightened ovt?

Night, m'boy? Possibly ...fi's also
anywhere from 5:14 A.M. in the East
to 2:14 A. M. on the Pacific Coast,
December 22. The beginning of the

[Barnaby Itold you' not to
fol arundw'ith alarm clocks!

'--P

(r-

I'm working on it, m'boy. 1

I I j sai IUir. - -

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