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May 17, 1951 - Image 4

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Michigan Daily, 1951-05-17

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... ;.. .. r .,,. .., .

THE M ICIG iIAN DAILY

h

Greek Week
'HE DUST is slowly settling upon the rem-
nants of another Fraternity Week. For
.e second straight year, the IFC Sing and
.e Ball were the only bright spots in a drab
.und of events.
The prime example of Greek Week's sad
plight was the outcome of the well-publi-
'ised bias clause debate. Only 100 people
attended despite the appeal of the topic.
And these were disillusioned by the un-
0bashed partisanship shown by the panel
noderator.
Another panel discussed IFC problems and
>licies-this turned out to be a staff meeting
: the IFC-without a quorum.
Last year, exactly the same thing hap-
ned. Thirty hardy souls packed the spa-
ous Rackham Auditorium to hear sundry
>eakers "kick off" Greek Week with a dis-
ussion of the function of ftaternities in the
niversity. A similar fate befell the other
anels.
According to IFC, the purpose of Fraternity
leek is to publicise the fraternity system.
bviously, the apathetic response shows that
his goal is not being met.
The wisest solution would undoubtedly
be to end the fruitless round of kickoff
rallies and panel discussions. They ac-
complish nothing, interest hardly anybody
and cost the IFC close to $600.
The Sing is one of the few genuine tradi-
ons we have on campus, and is exceedingly
rorthwhile. The Ball is a well-supported
ance. But the IFC should learn that it
an't stretch two sucessful events into a
Fraternity Week." The various embellish-
nents to the Sing and the Ball should be
llowed to retire to the oblivion they have
een seeking for two years.
-Crawford Young
Editorials published in The Michigan Daily
re written by members of The Daily staff
nd represent the views of the writers only.

Congressional Answer

CONGRESSIONAL opponents of wheat to
India have been consistently tossing
around irrational and irrelevant arguments
against the bill, despite the fact that scores
of Indians are facing starvation in a rapidly
spreading famine,
Typical of their erroneous pattern of
thinking was the letter penned to a Uni-
versity student last week by Sen. Fergu-
son. The senator opposed the bill on three
counts: (1) India's trade war with Paki-
stan; (2) The uncertainty of repayment;
and (3) India's refusal to send strategic
materials to us.
But the height of fallacy was reached this
week in a letter to another student from
William W. Blackney (R-Flint, Mich.). The
letter follows:
"I fully appreciate your human desire
to send wheat to India; but I'want to tell
you frankly. that, unless Prime Minister
Nehru changes his expressed hostility
Dorm Survey
TODAY THE Dorm Survey Committee
will distribute its questionaires to
all students living in the residence halls.
This survey will be the first to canvas
the opinion of all dormitory residents on
campus.
For many years now there have been
complaints made "off-the-record" about
dorm food, facilities and staff. Now the
students will have an opportunity to of-
ficially voice their gripes. If the com-
plaints are logical and substantial,
something will be done by the Board of
Governorsto correct them.
There is apparently only one fly in
the ointment. Some students like to gripe
off-the-record, but when the time arrives
when vigorous complaint will accomplish
something, the gripes disappear-the
students suddenly just are not interested.
Dissatisfied dorm dwellers should take
advantage of this chance to criticize the
residence halls in more tangible form
than the usual foreboding looks at the
dietician and sinister mutterings in the
washroom.
-Harriet Tepperman

toward this country, the House will not
pass the bill. The Senate passed a bill on
a 50-50 basis-part gift, part loan-and
the House would have done the same but
for the fact that Prime Minister Nehru
states that our government must send
things to him with no strings attached.
"The fact of the matter is that we know
the Prime Minister is a cohort of Russia,
has no leaning toward our own country
of a favorable nature, and simply likes to
pose as a dictator. While I am deeply sym-
pathetic toward the needy of India, we
are becoming somewhat tired of shipping
materials overseas to certain governments
and then find that these things are sent
to either Russia or her satellites. I am
telling you these things frankly because
I think you should know them.
"If the Prime Minister shows some spirit
of give and take and makes some adjust-
ment to the situation, I am convinced
the House will pass the bill."
Aside from the obvious absurdities in this
letter, Blackney's arguments, like Ferguson's,
are pathetically short-sighted. A man hardly
need be a humanitarian to recognize that a
sufficient amount of grain sent to India
would be a master diplomatic stroke-even
"with no strings attached." We can't afford
to alienate the starving millions of India.
India, as the only state in the Far East rooted
in democratic concepts, is all too indispen-
sible to our policy of containment.
And frankly, we can hardly disregard the
prestige we would gain in the Far East if
we were to present this wheat either as a
free grant or as a loan.
Why most Republicans will harken to
the defense of Gen. MacArthur's proposed
policy of containment in Asia, but refuse
to support projects which, in the long run,
would have the same effect is hardly de-
fensible.
Actually, it's not only altruistic but also
practical to send wheat to India. We, as stu-
dents, must realize this and throw our sup-
port behind any move to pass the bill.
-Cal Samra
DORIS FLEESON:

Sermon On The Mount
NOTHiIG IN
d tellSVJRLI)
GRA//y.
a 4 a

XetteAJ 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
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.

. .

f... .4Gl4114,Jtw Pa' t

DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETINj

EDITOR:

DONNA HENDLEMAN

I

it

MA'FE R

Or

FAC

By JOSEPH ALSOP

ii

W ASHINGTON-The atomic bomb, as
Winston Churchill has said, and as many
people are prone to forget, is "what we are
living on now." It is therefore a fact of vi-
tal significance-and a fact which can
hardly encourage our enemies-that enor-
mous increases in American atomic power
have been made in recent months.
Where atomic energy is concerned, the
reporter is faced with a conflict between
his duty of reporting important Informa-
tion and his duty not to report informa'.
tion which is properly secret. Recently
this reporter and his partner have re-
solved this conflict by suppressing two
columns at official request. Now much of
the information then suppressed has be-
come publicly available. What follows are
conclusions, which are strictly this re-
porter's own, and facts, which have been
checked with high authority to make cer-
tain that no technical information useful
to a potential enemy appears.
The first conclusion is this-that the
third and last of the atomic tests at Eni-
wetock, which occurred last week, was the
explosion of an atomic bomb powerful
enough to trigger a hydrogen bomb. It is
a reasonable estimate that the third Eniwe-
tok bomb was five or six times as powerful
as the Hiroshimo bomb, and that such a
bomb exploded over a city would either to-
tally destroy or very severely damage an ar-
ea of about thirty square miles.
If this estimate is correct, it raises an
obvious question. Since only two or three
bombs of the power of the third Eniwetok
bomb would destroy almost any city in the
world, is the hydrogen bomb project useful
and rational? At any rate, the appalling
power of the third Eniwetok bomb should
certainly give any potential aggressor pause.
THE SECOND conclusion is that the Uni-
ted States now has an atomic stockpile
sufficient to permit the use of atomic bombs
on a great scale, riot only strategically,
against cities, but tactically, against troops
in the field.
This conclusion derives largely from
the results of the previous series of ato-
mic tests near Las Vegas, in Nevada.
Nothing should be said about the techni-
cal nature of these tests, except the gen-
eral statement - that they were designed
"to get more for less." But it can be said
--and this also should offer no encour-
agement to our enemies,-that the Las
Vegas tests were so successul that they
had the effect of doubling overnight Am-
erican atomic power, just as surely as
though the actual number of bombs had
been doubled.
Four more Nevada tests are presently
scheduled, which are expected also decisively
to increase the American atomic notential.

my, bombs used in great numbers to sup-
port a serious defense could have a pro-
found effect on the course of the fighting.
THE. THIRD CONCLUSION relates to the
second. An entirely new and extremely
significant tactical use for the atomic bomb
is now envisaged. The fact that there are
plans for exploding an atomic bomb under-
ground has already been published else-
where. There are reasons for believing that
one underground test has already taken
place in the Aleutians. If not, such a test
will soon take place, and will be followed
by other tests of bombs of different degrees
of power exploded at varying depths.
The real meaning of this is simple. The-
oretically, at least, it would be immensely
difficult and perhaps impossible for an
advancing army to clear a safe path
through the vast weight of contaminated,
radioactive soil thrown up by an under-
ground atomic explosion. It is true that
this soil would remain lethally contam-
inated only for a few days or weeks, and
true also that the area affected would
not be unlimited. Yet it is obvious that,
if the tests are successful, this new tech-
nique for denying vital ground to an ad-
vancing enemy could also have a profound
effect on the course of any future war.
All this offers no grounds for complac-
ency. If world war comes, it will not be won
by atomic bombs. It will be won only by
more blood, more sweat, and more tears
than the world has ever known before. Yet
the best hope that the blood, the sweat and
the tears will not have to be shed lies still
in American atomic power, and in Ameri-
can willingness to use this terrible power if
the Soviet rulers decide to plunge the world
into general' war. And the fact that Am-
erican atomic power is now far greater than
it has ever been before should surely cause
the Soviet rulers to hesitate before taking
this final, fatal decision.
(Copyright, 1951, New York Herald Tribune, Inc.)
Why Blame Television?
SOME CHICAGO dress manufacturers have
been forced out of business, and one fac-
tor they blame for it is-naturally-tele-
vision. Television is blamed for about every-
thing these days but the war in Korea. It's
ridiculous.
When attendance drops at sporting events
or movies, the athletic promoters and movie
makers do not ask themselves whether their
products are good or bad. They only cuss
television. Juvenile delinquency also is
blamed on TV, though there has been no
huge rise in delinquency during the Tele-
vision Age, and in any case TV keeps the
ki Mies at home and presumably out of
trouble.
Racketeers use television as an excuse not
to testify before Senators. This illustrates

Defense
Program
W ASHINGTON-No serious effort is be-
ing made here to put the country in
step with the ambitious military designs it
is so passionately debating.
The Truman administration is demora-
lized and most of the Congress has re-
treated to well-prepared positions be-
hind a glittering facade of investigations.
They apparently believe that the public
will accept such entertainment in lieu of
action.
There are honorable exceptions. Stubborn
Carl Vinson is maneuvering the Manpower
Bill through a difficult conference between
House and Senate. Individual members are
working hard to avert actual mayhem
against the departments and independent
agencies. The Truman mobilizers-Messrs.
Wilson, Johnston and Di Salle-are taking'
correct positions and striving with obvious
sincerity to maintain them.
So far the help they have been getting
from the White House and party channels
has been negligible.
Congress of course is taking a chanc,
President Truman made one do-nothing
Congress bite the dust. They seem to figure
that he is too deeply in the trough this time
to emerge and do it again but they have a
year and half to go before the election.
Meanwhile the President, seen from
Capitol Hill, is virtually immobilized. His
domestic program is a shambles and he
hardly discusses it with anyone except
his titular leaders and a very few old
Senate friends. The upcoming Democrats
whose names are before the public
are never before the President's desk in
the famous oval study.
The Democratic National Committee has
been reduced to errand-boy status and fur-
ther damaged by the RFC troubles of its
White House channel, Donald Dawson.
Many Democrats feel that it would help if
some skilled veteran who had the confi-
dence of the public and the party would
take over but no one tpinks it any use to
propose the change to Mr. Truman.
The International program is being shor-
ed up by the unusually strong Pentagon
team of General Marshall, Deputy Secretary
Lovett and the Joint Chiefs of Staff. They
are doing for Mr. Truman the job that Sec-
retary of State Acheson can't do at this
point even though the program is largely
his.
The monotonous baiting of Acheson con-
tinues. Whenever the administration seems
to be scoring, as with the week of Marshall
testimony, the attack breaks out because
Acheson is vulnerable. A careful check fails
to disclose that in the new crop of Acheson-
must-go reports there is anything more
than- has long existed. This is the convic-
tion, among all shades of opinion, that the
Secretary of State has died in the trenches
of this war, politically speaking, and should
be replaced.
It will not make any difference how
well or how badly he does when his turn
comes before the Russell committee. A

(Continued from Page 2)
cal Engineers. This firm builds air-
craft landing gears and related aircraft
equipment and are leaders in the field.
The Diversey Corporation, Detroit, is
looking for men for sales positions in
its three divisions: netal, industrial
and food sanitation.
The E. L. Norton Lumber Company,
Saline, is looking for a Forester Trainee.
The candidate would learn the logging,
lumber and purchasing end of the
lumber business.
Continental Motors Corporation, Mus-
kegon, is in need of aircraft and auto-
mative designer, detailers, and tool and
fixture men.
Grossman Department Store, Inc.,
Muskegon, is in need of a man or wo-
man for the position of retail adver-
tising trainee.
The Detroit Civil Service Commission
announces the following examinations:
Dental Hygienist, Social Case Worker,
Medical Social Case Worker, Librarian I
and II. Closing date for all of these
is June 29.
The United States Civil Service Com-
mission announces the following ex-
aminations: Geographer, grades GS-7
to GS-15, no closing date; Physical Sci-
ence Aid (options chemistry, geology,
physics, mathematics, metallurgy, and
other branches of physical sciences ex-
cept meteorology) and Engineering Aid
(options aeronautical, architectural,
civil, electrical, mechanical, radio,
structural, general), grades GS-3
through GS-7, no closing date. Also
Engineering Aid and Physical Science
Aid for positions in Illinois. Michigan,
and Wisconsin, grades GS-1 through
GS-7, no closing date.
The Peoples Gas Light and Coke Com-
pany, Chicago, is in need of accountants
andsengineers. The accounting posi-
tions are in the General Accounting
and Property Accounting Departments.
The engineering positions are in the
Engineering and Distribution Depart-
ments of the Operating Division, and
the Property Accounting Department of
the Accounts Division. w
The Michigan Bell TelephonerCom-
pany is looking for women to train as
Service Representatives in Ann Arbor.
A college degree is not necessary, but
some college training is desirable. The
work entails contact with the public
and the candidate must have a plea-
sant speaking voice on the telephone.
These positions are open immediately.
For further information call atthe
Bureau of Appointments, 3528 Adminis-
tration Bldg.
Personnel Requests:
The United Air Lines will be inter-
viewing women for stewardess positions
and have sent the Bureau application
blanks for applicants to fill out and
return to them. Women interested
should make application immediately
ac they plan to interview very soon.
we have just had a call from the
Dearborn Social Security Board and
they are in need of men and women
for positions as Claims Examne
Trainee. These positions must be filled
by May 26. The Bureau of Appoint-
ments has application blanks for in-
terested people to fill out.
For further informationcall at the
Bureau of Appointments, 3528 Admin-
istration Bldg.
Lectures
University Lecture: Lowry Nelson
Professor of Sociology, University of
Minnesota. "Rural Education and ou
Changing Society." Thurs., May 17
4:15 p.m., Kellogg Auditorium. Aus
pices of the School of Education an
the Department of Sociology
Academic Notices
Seminar in Applied Mathematics
Thurs., May 17, 4 p.m., 247 W. Engineer
ing Bldg. Prof. D. A. Darling will spea
on "Some elgenvalue and boundar
value problems arising in a statistica
investigation."
Law School Admission Test: Appli
cation blanks for the August 11 admin
istration of the Law School Admissio
Test are now available at 110 Rackham
Bldg. Applicationtblanks are due a
Princeton, N. J. not later than July 11
Doctoral Examination for James Row
Taylor, Education; thesis: "An Investi
gation into the Opinions Held by -Ad
ministrators of Business Education o
Crucial Issues in the Fields," Thurs
May 17. 1291 University High Schoo
3 p.m. Chairman, J. M. Trytten.

Doctoral Examination for Terry Wai-
ter Johnson, Jr., Botany; thesis: "Tax-
onomic Studies in the Genus Achlya
Nees," Fi., May 18, 1139 Natural Science
Bldg., 9 a.m. Chairman, F. K. Sparrow.
Concerts
Student Recital: Joseph Skrzynski
trombonist, will present a program at
8:30 Thursday evening, May 17, in the
Rackham Assembly Hall, in partial ful-
fillment of the requirements for the
degree of Master of Music. He will be
assisted by Allen Chase, John Tipton
and Paul Bryan, trombonists, and Emily
Karch, pianist, in a program of works
by Handel, Haydn, Beethoven, Stojow-
ski, Dubois and Chase. The public i
invited.
Carillon Recital: The fifth in the
current series of spring carillon recital
will be played at 7:15 Thursday eve
ning, May 17, by Percival Price, Uni
versity Carillonneur. It will includ
Selections from Rigoletto by verdi
three compositions by Jef Denyn, fou
Canadian folk songs, and Air from
Finlandia by Sibelius.
Student Recital: Unto Verner Erkkila
violinist, will present a recital at 8:3
Friday evening, May 18, in the Archi
tecture Auditorium, in partial fulfill
ment of the degree of Bachelor of Mu
sic. A pupil of GilbertRoss. Mr. Erk
kila will play compositions by Corell
Bach, and Franck. The public is in
vi ted.
Events Today
Young Democrats: Business meeting
7:30 p.m., Union. Election of officer
U. of M. Soaring Club: Meetin
7:30 p.m., 1042 E. Engineering Bldg
Temporary officers for thesummer wi
be elected and plans for a weeken
of soaring with the Toledo Gliding Clu
will be discussed. All members ar
urged to attend and everyone intereste
is welcome.
Sailing Club: Annualmeeting 7
p.m.. 311 W. Engineering Bldg. Electio
of officers. Today is race day at Whi
more. Open sailing this weekend.
International Center Weekly Tea f
foreign students and American friend
4:30-6 p.m.
La p'tite causette meets at 3:30 p.m
League.
Polonia Club: Meeting, 7:30 p.m
Irternational Center.
Coming Evenits
Hawaii Club: Business meeting an
election of next term's officers. Fr
May 18, 7 p.m., Room ABC, League.
Hostel Club: Saline Round-Up, Sum
May 20. Call Norma Ockree, 2-4067.
University Museums Friday Eveni
Program, May 18, will deal with Missi
esippi Valley Cultures. Film at Kello,
Auditorium, 7:30 p.m., "The Mississip
River."
Sigma Rho Tau, Stump Speaker's S
ciety: 22nd Annual Tung Oil Banqu
Fri., May 18, 6:30 p.m., Rooms 101-1
Union. Guest speaker: Prof. G.
fBrown, Dean-Elect of the College
r Engineering. "A Sound Approach
Decisions." Awards will be present
to the winners of the National Inte
collegiate and Chapter Speech Contes
International Radio Roundtable, au
pices of International Center a:
WUOM. Discussion every Friday at 7
p.m. on WUOM, and transcribedc
- WHRV on Tuesday at 10 p.m. Subje
k for discussion:
y Commonwealth of Nations, MayI
l Prof. Lionel H. Laing, Moderator, a
three graduate students.
Public and Separate Catholic Schoo
- May 25.
- Students interested in participati
n in the programs may contact Hi
n Shah, 8598.
t
Visitors' Night, Department of A
tronomy: Fri., May 18, 8-10 p.m., Ang
e Hall. Dr. Stanley P. Wyatt will g
- a short illustrated talk in room 3
- on "Exploring the Universe." Folio
n ing the talk the Angell Hall Student C
servatory fifth floor, will be open :
1, observation of the Moon and Satu:

Student A4dvisors ..
To the Editor:
AGAIN THIS Thursday and
next the Student Advisors will
be meeting in room 1029 Angell
Hall from 3 to 5. This whole new
service, sponsored by the Student
Legislature in cooperation with
the administration of the Literary
College, the Concentration Advis-
ors and the Academic Counsellors,
is designed to meet some of the
complaints levelled against our
counselling service. The main
complaint has arisen, it seems,
from the fact that our regular
counsellors just do not have the
time to explain to each stuent
the various subjects offered with-
in one department, how they meet
the student's requirements, and
what courses in other departments
would be most useful to the stu-
dents.
This is the vacancy that the
Student Advisors are filling. These
are students recommended by the
various department chairmen who
are considered most competent in
their fields, and who have ex-
pressed a willingness to perform
this service. Depending upon the
turnout of the students, this ser-
vice will be expanded in the fu-
ture. The majority of the advis-
orA have said they are willing to
speak to students over the phone,
if you can not make it at the reg-
ular hours. I have the phone num-
bers of these advisors (you may
contact me at 203 Wenley House,
West Quadrangle, 24401).
Again may I urge you, before
ehaving next semester's program
approved, see the Student Advis-
ors this Thursday or next. It is
only your interest that will main-
tain this program.
--Alan Berson, Culture and
Education Committee,
Student Legislature
-*
- Dorm Survey . ,
, To the Editor:
r
TODAY,at long last, the Resi-
dence Hall Survey sheets are
being distributed to over 5,000
- people living in dormitories and
- residence halls here on campus
- Although other surveys have been
taken in the past by single dormi-
L tory units, none have covered the
entire dormitory system of th
University.
The questionnaire used in this
survey was drawn up with the hell
s the Survey Research Center an
, bears the approval of the Board o
Governors.
8, Besides giving to the Universit
.' an over-all picture of how resident
d feel about the dormitory system
b the survey, it is hoped, will hel
e individual house councils in solvin
d problems in their houses.
We all know that there has bee
30 much adversewcriticism of the resi
m dence halls lately-particularly o
t- the subject of food. We urge, there
fore, that the students who fi
or out these survey sheets do so ac
s, curately and completely. For on
in this way can an accurate evalu
ation be made and only in this wa
can the students expect anythin
constructive to be accomplished.
1. It is the hope of the committe
who originated this project th
everyone concerned will cooperat
and will give serious consideratio
when answering the questions o
d the survey. It is also the since
hope of the committee that th
results of the survey will be ser:
n., ously considered by the Universi
and that action will be taken i
rectifying the defects in the dorm
g tory system here at Michigan.
sg -Dave Guttentag, Chairman
pi Residence Hall Survey
Committee
* * *
et, NAACP . ..
02,

fTo the Editor:
to TODAY WILL. MARK the initif
ed meeting of a new campus extr
ts. curricular activity: a local NAAC
chapter. Looking on such activiti
s- as having their principal value
30 the training they give studen
on which can be used after college,
ct seems to me that a local NAAC
will fill a long standing gap in tl
18, University's scheme of educatioi
Many students on campus a
Is, sincerely interested in the prol
lems of race relations. Until toda
ng they have had no organized trai
ru ing ground where they could lea:
the methods that have been use
As- successfully in combatting intC
ell erance for nearly half a centui

As a consequence, many of them
have turned for guidance to a
small group of people whose mo-
tives are "questionable" to say the
non-libelous least.
Now, with a local branch of an
organization with an admirable
record "implementing democracy"
to quote Walter White, these stu-
dents will have an opportunity to
learn and practice the methods of
combatting discrimination which
work !
And so, it is important that all
honestly interested students make
the slight effort necessary to see
that the local chapter gets off to a'
good start in the constructive tra-
ditions of NAACP.
At tonight's meeting, officers will
be elected. Need more be said?
-Al Blumrosen
Anti-Barnaby .
To the Editor:
IT IS HARD for me to believe that
any college student could ap-
preciate "Barnaby," the so called
"comic strip" that appears in The
"Michigan Daily." However, ac-
cording to a letter written by
Roberta Nixon in this morning's
"Daily" some must. I sincerely be-
lieve that the number who do like
'"Barnaby" is just a fraction of the
student body. For this reason I am
requesting that an all campus poll
be taken on "Barnaby" and ap-
propriate action taken. In the
meantime, let's hear more views of
the matter.
We the undersigned petition that
"Barnaby" be removed from the
"Michigan Daily" and replaced by
a comic strip.-
t -Marvin E. Trim,
Donald R. Rothschild,
and 7 others
* * *
Barnaby . .
To the Editor:
Phooey on Pogo.
I like Barnaby.
-H. M. Taggart
Sphinx . .
To the Editor.
"BUT THE Pharaoh and his court
p will keep silence before the
Sphinx-for in silence there is wis-
. dom." So it is written. If silence be
the criteria for judging wisdom,
'tis then to be assumed that loyal
eSphinx members as a collective
unit must undoubtedly possess the
lowest I.Q. rating on campus. To
s those who would question the va-
P lidity of this assumption, I refer
d you to those residents of the East
f Quadrangle upon whose shell-like
ears reverberated the lusty voci-
yferations of loyal Sphinxters in the
s wee hours of Tuesday a.m. Be it
Sheresy or not, the general con-
, sensus ofrE. Quad opinion is that
g the Sphinx stinx.
--Peter Vestevitch
n
i-
nlr
-1ArtatE i

-I.

x

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 Sandell ....Associate Sports Editor
Bill Brenton ....Associate Sports Editor
Barbara Jans .,........Women's Editor
Pat Brownson Associate Women's Editor
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Bob Daniels.......Business Manager
Walter Shapero Assoc. Business Manager
Paul Schaible .....Advertising Manager
Sally Fish...........Finance Manager
Bob Miller ........Circulation Manager
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IJ

will be open for inspection of the tele-
scopes and planetarium. Children must
be accompanied by adults. This con-
cludes the Department's spring series of
Visitors' Nights.

If the sky is not clear, the observatory ( I

BARNABY
We'll get O'Malley! With this

Throw them in the chuckwagon, pardner.I

We ran't use horses. We'll (rack him down on foofll

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