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November 07, 1951 - Image 4

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Michigan Daily, 1951-11-07

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PAGE FOUR

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

,t

WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 7, 1951

________________________________________________________________________ U I

w

Foreign Language Plan

STATE HIGH SCHOOLS are violently op-
posed to the literary college proposal to
extend its foreign language requirement to
four semesters. This proposal is now before
the Regents for approval.
Under the new plan, students would be
required to exhibit a proficiency in a for-
eign language equal to four college semest-
ers of study in the language. A placement
test would be taken at the beginning of
one's college career which would deter-
mine his skill. If he failed, he would then
be required to study a language until a
degree of proficiency was reached.
In thus altering the language requirement,
emphasis would be shifted from the length
of time spent in pursuing a language to the
quality of the teaching the student had re-
ceived on a secondary level.
Among the reasons given by high schools
for opposing the proposal is that it would
force them to add languages to the curricu-
la of schools not already offering them. This
charge is unfounded in that students lacking
a high school language background would
merely have to start languages in college.
A second faction of high school educa-
tors maintains that the language place-
ment test would jeopardize the reputations
of high schools already teaching languages
and discourage the continuance of lan-
,guage education on a secondary level. On
the contrary, such stimulation in the high
schools would force them to improve the
quality of their language education, which
is certainly a desirable thing.
Another suggestion made by high school
Editorials published in The Michigan Daily
are written by members of The Daily staff
and represent the views of the writers only.
NIGHT EDITOR: ZANDER HOLLANDER

educators is that the two-year study course
might better be allocated to the study of
American history. A background in history
is already a State requirement for high
schools and might well be enlarged in the
secondary school system, thus reaching not
only prospective college students but also
those who will not continue their education.
THE LITERARY COLLEGE has made the
language proposal to provide students
with a better rounded cultural background.
The U.S. is essentially a mono-lingual na-
tion, and in this time of international stress,
a better understanding of other countries is
necessary. Such' understanding can best be
reached through foreign language.
During the first year of study of a lan-
guage, the student is only able to acquire
a +few basic language skills. However, the
second year of study provides an oppor-
tunity to see within the history, literature
and philosophy of a people and better re-
alize their cultural background.
To the student complaint that a lengthen-
ed period of language study would overload
schedules, it is interesting to note that 72%
of last year's graduating seniors took more
than the required one year of language. This
would seem to support the theory that stu-
dents are conscious of the importance of
language in a shrinking world.
It indicates a trend toward readiness of
the student body to avail itself of the op-
portunity to study language with modern
methods, tape recorders and recordings.
Furthermore, text books in most of the
college language departments are revised
and up-to-date.
Obviously, the only major issue at stake in
the Regent's adoption of the language pro-
posal is whether the cultural returns on a
two-year language course would justify the
consumption of time. In surveying the pre-
sent world crisis, one can hardly help but
feel that they would.
-Diane Decker

Pointed
MICHIGAN MEN were mightily perturbed
when they reached Champaign-Urbana
last week end. It was Dad's Day. This meant
that most of the Illini women were dated up
with their fathers. It also meant that Wol-
verine fans had to sleep on floors while dads
slept in beds.
But in spite of the inconveniences the
father's caused, most University students
probably agreed that the idea of a day
for dad was a good one well carried out.
Many of them seemed rather embarassed
about the helter-skelter way a father's
week end is conducted in Ann Arbor by
separate house groups.
At the University of Illinois, where the
program has been going on for 32 years,
there is a formal organzation of students'
fathers. The high spot of the association,
though perhaps the least important, is the
annual week end meeting on campus. At
this reunion a business meeting and election
is held, and a week end of entertainment is
staged by the students on a campus-wide
basis. Under the direction of a student com-
mittee the whole thing takes on an air of a
homecoming that makes individual house
programs here look pretty poor.
But more important is the year around
activities of the Dad's Association. Directed
by an executive committee, the group not
only keeps its members informed on univer-
sity activities but holds meetings with pros-
pective Illinois students. With such a central
organization, this set-up also beats similar
meetings held in Michigan by various alum-
ni and student groups,
It would seem that such a program at
the University might do a lot of good. An
association of Michigan fathers would
mean a good deal more than adding anoth-
er insignificant festive week end to the fall
schedule. It would mean a strong organi-
zation of support for the University and its
student body. A group of parents which
knows how the University functions, its
current problems, as well as the students',
could add as much or more to University
support as a strong alumni association.
Perhaps SL or the Wolverine Club can
start work on the organization of the aso-{
ciation in the near future.
--Vernon Emerson
INTERPRETING THE NEWS:

"I Can Protect Myself From My Enemies ---
- N 44

ette 'J 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.

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DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN

1

e

-

ON THE
Washington Merry-Go-Round
WITH DREW PEARSON

I

14

THE CHIEF problems being discussed by
General Eisenhower and the President
are set forth in a secret report the General
sent to the Pentagon on October 22. In this
he stated the European situation is so seri-
ous that military equipment to Europe should
get priorities ahead of military equipment
for the American Army, Navy and Air Force
in the United States.
It was this report, received by Gen.
Omar Bradley, which caused him to go to
the White House and recommend that
Ike be called back for personal discussion.
Here are the main points Eisenhower has
made:
1. The European arms program is going
so slowly that no major-size Eurdpean army
will be complete until about 1954.
2. Our European allies are lagging far
behind in supplying manpower, partly be-
cause drafting manpower is an unpopu-
lar business, partly because few weapons
are on hand for the men to use after they
are drafted. This is because U.S. ship-
ments to NATO are way behind schedule.
Eisenhower specifically mentioned a full
armored division which should have ar-
rived some time ago, but hasn't. He point-
ed out that other North Atlantic countries
are using this as an excuse to renege on
their own commitments.
3. Eisenhower proposed, therefore, to or- ,
ganize immediately a small, compact fight-
ing force, armed to the teeth with the most
modern weapons. Such a force, even though
small, would be more effective than waiting
two years for a huge European army to be
organized.
-1952 CONSIDERED CRUCIAL-
ONE PROBLEM in the picture is that the
most critical year as far as Russia is
concerned is considered 1952. If the Red Ar-
my is to strike, military experts believe it
will be in that year. And if Russia does not
attack in 1952, Europe will then proceed with
the long-range build-up, keeping the small-
er task force in reserve.
Behind all this is the fact that our
European allies have been extremely slow
in getting armament plants into shape.
They have also been lethargic regarding
cooperative ventures.
For instance, Eisenhower has wanted
French factories to build British jet engines.
The British have produced the best jet en-
gine so far, and Eisenhower wanted the
French to pick up British blueprints and go
ahead with production of the engine imme-
diately instead of frittering around trying to
develop a special French-designed engine.
French pride, however, interfered.
The Italians, meanwhile, have been much
more cooperative and will begin jet-plane
production with British blueprints fairly
soon.
The original plan for European rearma-
ment called for arms to come in part from !
the United States, but only in part. The
rest were to be supplied by the European
build-up. Both, however, have lagged. This

-PEACE OR WAR?-
S HORTLY AFTER President Truman's
peace proposals tonight, Gen. Omar
Bradley will make a significant speech ad-
vising the nation on how to stay strong
enough to insure peace.
In the speech, General Bradley, who
made his fame as a foot soldier, will go
all-out for air power. With Admiral Fech.
teler, the new Chief of Naval Operations,
reviving the old Navy-Air Force rivalry in
a United States News interview, not clear-
ed by his boss, Secretary Lovett, the Brad-
ley speech is sure to make headlines.
For the officer who once commanded the
Army's Fort Benning Infantry Sschool and
has spent his life with ground forces plans
to warn that the United States must win
the air war before it can win a ground and
sea war.
Bradley will say that the airplane is still
the primary means of delivering the A-
bomb both against cities and enemy
troops; will reveal that baby A-bombs car-
ried by fighter planes are more effective
than atomic artillery; that large atomic
bombs carried by B-36's are more effective
than guided missiles; and will point out
that air power must be planned and pur-
chased years in advance.
Accordingly, the Chief of Staff will favor
a 143-group Air Force.
Bradley, who is one of the most idealistic
men in the Armed forces, regretfully plans
to warn the nation that real peace with
Russia isn't likely.
* *. *
-BEHIND THE IRON CURTAiN--
A CONGRESSIONAL group, led by Con-
gresmen Francis Walter of Pennsylvania
and Frank Chelf of Kentucky, was given a
lively pep talk by President Truman before
taking off for Europe this week to study
refugee conditions and overpopulation in
Western European countries.
"N we work out a solution to this prob-
lem it will be as important a step as we
can take against Communism," Truman
told his Congressional callers.
The problem of repatriating vast num-
bers of escapees from behind the iron cur-
tain to homes and jobs in free countries is
vital, the President said. For, if left to their
own resources, without homes, jobs, or food,
some of them re-embrace Communism.
Some are being well cared for, the Presi-
dent added, but free Europe cannot possibly
assimilate all of them. Small countries like
Holland and Sweden also are being pressured
by Russia to return the escapees. So far they
have refused, but Truman reminded his call-
ers that it isn't very comfortable for a small
nation to have a big and bellicose neighbor
like Soviet Russia breathing down its neck.
Overpopulation in Italy also is a 'terribly
serious problem," said the President-so seri-
ous, in fact, that Italy may soon fall into the
laps of the Communists unless its surplus
unemployed and hungry people can be re-
patriated.
Etheopia and North Africa, with some
hpl lfrnm -r nint A Pnwr m - - u

International
Propaganda
By J. M. ROBERTS, JR.
Associated Press News Analyst
THE PRESIDENT of France has adopted
the Churchillian idea that Truman,
Churchill and Stalin should meet immediate-
ly in an effort to resolve world tensions.
It would be interesting if the proposal
could come to a vote on the floor of the
UN General Assembly before which it was
broached.
It's a pretty good bet that it would be
carried. Yet there is hardly a delegate who
does not know that it would be dangerous
and very probably fruitless.
Russia, feeling no compulsion about truth-
fulness or sincerity, with leaders trained in
the Communist theory that trickery and lies
are proper means to their ends, can always
sound well at such meetings. She can make
proposals which she intends only other peo-
ple to keep. The Allies, forced to avoid sug-
gestions which are always full of gimmicks,
can thus be made to appear to be blocking
peace.
Yet the small nations with less experi-
ence in meeting this type of diplomacy,
the peoples ohf Europe who would be the
first victims of war, are always anxious to
try anything which contains the barest
possibility of eventual agreement.
President Auriol's suggestion comes at a
time when both Russia and the Allies are
preparing to turn the General Assembly once
again into a forum for a great propaganda
fight.
The United States, taking the bull by the
horns as she did at the Japanese Peace Con-
ference in San Francisco, is preparing to
meet the Russians point by point in the
'peace offensive.'
Disarmament, unification of Germany,
Korea, Atomic controls and just who is
responsible for the cold war are all to be
thrashed over. Russia is expected to wage
a campaign of sweetness and light to meet
the Allied counteroffensive. She is going
to seem to be agreeable at several points,
and yet never will she let any substantial
agreement really go through,
Pravda laid down the line yesterday:
"It is well known that the U.S.S.R. con-
stantly has sought and is still seeking just
such a peaceful settlement. He who strives
for this must lay aside not only the stretch-
ed bow but along with it Atom bombs and
vials with cholera germs ann nther fanatic

(Continued from Page 2)
Wight, Associate Director of the Insti-
tute of Contemporary Art, Boston. 4:15
p.m., Wed., Nov. 7, West Gallery, Alum-
ni Memorial Ball.
Physics Lectures. Fifth of a series
of six lectures on "Modern Theories of
Atomic and Molecular Structure" by
Sir JohnEdLennard-Jones, Professor of
Theoretical Chemistry, Cambridge Uni-
versity, England. 10:00 a.m., Thurs.,
Nov. 8, 202 west Physics Bldg.
Academic Notices
History 49 Examination. Thurs., Nov.
8, 9-10 aam.. "A-He" Room 231 Angell
Hall, "Hi-Z" West Gal. A. M. H.
The results of the language examina-
tions for the A. M. in history are now
posted in the History Office, 2817 South
Quad.
Engineering Mechanics Seminar: Wed.,
Nov. 7, 3:45 p.m., 101 West Engineering
Building. Prof. W. W. Hagerty will
speak on "Problems in Fuel Spray Re-
search."
Doctoral examination for Lawrence
Sims Bartell, Chemistry; thesis: "The
Design and Construction of an Electron
Diffraction Unit for Gases and Its Ap-
plication to Argon", Wed., Nov. 7, 3003
Chemistry Bldg., 2 p.m. Chairman, L.
0. Brockway.
Seminar in Mathematical Statistics:
Thurs., Nov. 8, 3-5 p.m., .3017 Angell
Hall. Speakers: Messrs, R. W. Royston
and W. S. Bicknell.
Seminar in Organic Chemistry. Harry
S. Blanchard will discuss "Reactions of
Lead Tetraacetate" at 7:30 p.m., Wed.,
Nov. 7, 1300 Chemistry. Visitors are
welcome.
Seminar in Physical Chemistry. Prof.
H. P. Gregor of Brooklyn Polytechnic
Institute will speak on "Ion-Pair For-
mation in Ion Exchange Systems" and
George A. Miller on "Liquids at OK?"
at 4:10 p.m.. Wed., Nov. 7, 2308 Chemis-
try. Visitors are welcome.
Concerts
Faculty Concert: Arlene Sollenberger,
contralto, will be heard in recital at
8:30 p.m. Friday, Nov. 9, in Lydia
Mendelssohn Theater. Accompanied by
Colette Jablonski, pianist, Miss Sollen-
berger will sing songs of Dowland, Pur-
cell, Mozart and Beethoven during the
first half of the program. Clausson's
Poeme de 'Amour et de la Mer will be
heard after intermission.
The public will be admitted without
charge.
Organ Recital. The first in a series
of three recitals by Robert Noehren,
University Organist, will be played at
4:15 Wednesday afternoon. November
7, in Hill Auditorium. The program
will open with Saint-Saens' Prelude
and Fugue inrE-flat major, followed by
Franck's Choral in E major, and the
Sonata on the 94th Psalm by Reubke.
The recital willebe open to the pub-
lic without charge.
Carillon Recital: Percival Price, Uni-
versity Carillonneur, will present an-
other in his series of fallmrecitals at
7:15 p.m., Thursday, November 8. It
will include Prelude I by Bach, a group
of melodies from the Low Countries,
Sonata in la maj ore by Paradise, four
spirituals, and Professor Price's Victory
Rhapsody for a large carillon
Events Today
Student Legislature: Meeting in the
Anderson-strauss dining room, East
Quad, 7:30 p.m. Women members will
not need late permission. Attendance
of all candidates is required.
U. of M. Rifle Club meets at 7 p.m.,
ROTC Rifle Range. Conference Sec-
tional Match to be early in December,
so attendance is especially vital. Offi-
cers: Executive Board Meeting 9:30,
same night.
The Undergraduate Botany Club pre-
sents Prof. Stanley A. Cain speaking on
"The Use of Original Land Survey Data
in the Reconstruction of Primeval For-
est Types," 8 p.m, 1139 Natural Science
Building. Business meeting at 7:30 p.m.

Wesleyan Guild: Do-Drop-In for tea
and talk, 4 to 5:15 p.m., at the Guild.
All visitors are welcome. Cabinet meet-
ing, 8:30 p.m. Guilders are invited.
Michigan Arts Chorale. Meet 7 p.m.,
University High School auditorium.
Westminster Guild: Tea 'N' Talk, 4-6
p.m., First Presbyterian Church.
Open Houses for SL Candidates:
Wed., Nov. 7-5-6 Alpha Delta Pi, 722
S. Forest, Sigma Nu, 700 Oxford; 6:30-
7:15 Adelia Cheever, 730 Haven, Win-
chell House, West Quad; Hinsdale House
and Greene at Hinsdale in East Quad.
Hillel: Social Committee meeting,
7:30 p.m., Lane Hall. Anyone interested
is welcome.
Intercollegiate Zionist Federation of
America (IZFA).
A discussion group dealing with the
life and problems in Israel will be held
every Wednesday evening at 7:30 in
Lane Hall beginning tonight. Everyone
is welcome.
Union Weekly Bridge Tournament
held at the Union will be highlighted
by the first of a three out of four
week tournament to pick two teams
to go to the National Bridge Tourna-
ment in Detroit with their entrance
fee paid. Anyone interested is invited
to come to the Union Ball Room at
7:15 p.m., tonight. Coeds must sign
out with their House Mothers for 11:30.
Folk and Square Dance meeting, $
p.m., Barbour Gym. Instructions for
beginners. Everyone welcome.
AIEE-IRE. Meeting, 7:30 p.m., Room
3-B, Union. Mr. G. E. Maclntyre
of Dow Corning will speak on "Sili-
cone"-slides. The Ensian picture
will be taken after the meeting. Re-
freshments.
Kappa Kappa Psi: Meeting, 9:30 p.m.,
Harris Hall.

Discussion Proposal ... .
To the Editor:
VjR. LAFRAMBOISE stated in at
letter Nov. 2, quoting, "God
himself laid down certain rulesi
and regulations. There is no neu-
tral zone, no in between vacilla-
tion. You are either for God or1
against God." If we accept theset
statements I feel that all discus-
sion of our problem of censorship
would be ended.
I do not have a ready answer to
the censorship problem, but IF
would like to learn more of the
situations and matters involved;
of the various approaches of ar-
tists, critics, psychologists, sociolo-
gists, etc.; of the proposed solu-
tions; and of the possible results
of proposed action.
By declaring an either-or posi-;
tion we leave out all the various]
possibilities of in between solutions
and of looking at any problem ex-
cept in our self-devised or insti-;
tutionally devised strait jacket.,
See S.I. Hayakawa, "Language in
Thought and Action," 1949, Chapt.
14, for what this can lead to.
I cannot agree with Mr. Lafram-
boise that the censorship problemj
is so clear cut. Nevertheless I do
feel that in spite of the fact that3
he is a theist and that I am a non-
theist we can communicate and
d i s c u s s problems on common]
grounds and even reach 'similar,
temporary conclusions. Possibly a,
discussion group of the censorship
problem should be formed on cam-j
pus.
-Charles F. Livingston
Quote, Unquote.. ..
To the Editor:
"T HERE is much about our sys-
tem of higher education which
seems to go on the presupposition
that the college or university
should be a socially certified and
"safe" place for young people to.
stay in a suspended state of ado-
lescense, later to spring-as if by
magic-full-blown and mature, in-
to the problems and responsibili-
ties of an adult world."
Personality-Development
and Assessment
Harsh and Schricklee
pgs. 240-241
-Ken Whittemore
* ,, e
The Southerners...
To the Editor:
THIS LETTER is to inform Mr.
Charles Recker and any other
University personel concerned just
a few of the reasons we Southern-
ers are proud to display the Stars
and Bars of the Confederacy.
To begin with, the Stars and
Bars is a flag that serves only as
a symbol of the Southern States of
the United States, and not as a
symbol of Mr. Recker's "slavery
and disunity.
We Southerners are more than
proud to be from the great South
where all the girls are beautiful
belles, the boys real gertlemen, and
especially where the climate isn't
so damn cold,
Mr. Recker talks about slavery
in the South - maybe this Mr.
Recker hasn't gotten past page 206.
of his history book-the part that
states that the Negro in the South
if free to do what he pleases (and
we have no race riots down South).
We, who live in Dixie are con-
scious of the many problems that
face the South and are doing our
best to combat the situation. We
extend to Mr. Recker, who evident-
ly has never visited the South, and
knows only what he reads in "The
Daily Worker," to visit Dixie of to-
day, particularly Atlanta, Georgia,
the heart of the South. There he

will find a prime example of hap-
py cosmopolitan living which is
typical of the South.
We're happy to say that Mr.
Recker will find his present view
highly distorted, and we wouldn't
be surprised if he returns with a
Confederate flag.
--Ronnie Goldstein
Gene Loring
Jay Martin
** *
Southern Society .
To the Editor:
NORTHERNERS AND Southern-
ers live in different societies.
The climate, the resources, and the
personal characteristics of the set-
tlers in each section have resulted
in differences from almost the very
beginning of our history. Both
"Rebels" and "Yankees" , are

brought up in the modes and atti-
tudes of life best adapted for liv-
ing in the conditions of their res-
pective regions, and, as a conse-
quence, we must expect the reac-
tions of each people to differ with
their cultures.
The letter published by Mr.
Recker in the November 4th issue
of The Daily is, in large measure,
typical of Northern reactions to
the sight of the Stars and Bars. I
do not doubt the sincerity of that
concern for our unity, but I am
greatly distressed at the method of
expressing it. Can we maintain
unity when those expressing the
desire write in intimidation and
insult of the other faction? The
lines I have just finished reading
can only create wider gulfs be-
tween Northerner and Southerner.
The Confederacy too had her vali-
ant heros who can sacrifice with
honor. Do the people of Vicksburg,
who on Memorial Day decorate the
graves of Unionist and Confeder-
ate alike, debase the sacrifices of
our Northerners?
Once the Stars and Bars was
symbolic of The Cause. Now it is
the symbol of a new cause. The
realistic Northerner regards that
flag too much in the light of the
past; the idealistic Southerner re-
gards it in the light of present and
future. The Stars and Bars will fly
whenever the Southern people
have something for which to fight.
Today they wish only to be left
alone to deal with the problems
of their society without the inter-
ference of others who, because of
differences in culture and society,
do not understand Southern prob-
lems. As long as that interference
continues, the Stars and Bars will
fly as tlWe symbol of Southern op-
position.
--Richard A. LaBarge

{

The Gallants
To the Editor:

THERE WE WERE the three of
us, walking in the crisp cold
snow. Suddenly we saw up ahead
of us what looked like a disaster
-a car stuck. Feeling sorry for
any poor slob who had a car in
Ann Arbor during the cold winter
months, we sprang to the rescue.
We pushed and pushed and at last
-success. Before we finished our
little jaunt through the snow, we
had helped an old lady, an old
man, and a young boy get their
cars going. Now we don't mind a
little exercise. Exercise can be very
beneficial. BUT we do object to
the twenty or so men who walked
by as we struggled and strained.
What's wrong with Michigan men?
Ain't they got muscles? Didn't
their mothers teach them any
manners?
-Lee Nelles,
Barbara Blair
Mary Lee Baisch

4
t

Roger Williams Guild:
p.m., Harris Hall.

Tea 4:30-6I

Polonia Club will not meet tonight.
Next meeting will be Nov. 14, 7:30 p.m.
Congregational-Disciples Guild: Sup-
per Discussion Groups, 5:30-7 p.m.,
Guild House; First meeting of Fresh-
man Discussion Group. 7-8 p.m., Guild
House.
Hillel Social Committee meeting, 8
p.m., Lane Hall.
Canterbury Club: Chaplain's Open
House, 702 Tappan, 7 p.m.
Coming Evenis
Young Republican Meeting, Thurs.,
Nov. 8, 7:30 p.m., League. Speaker:
Senator Creighton Coleman (Mich.),
"Your Legislature." Plans for the year
will be discussed. Open meeting.
Hillel Drama Group. Regular meet-
ing, Thurs., Nov. 8, 3:30 p.m., League.
Elections.
U. of M. Sailing Club. Meeting, 7:30
p.m., Thurs., Nov. 8, 311 West Engineer-
ing. Plans to be made for Ohio State
invitational. Shore school for new
members.
International Center Weekly Tea for
foerign students and American friends,
4:30-6 p.m.. Thurs., Nov. 8.
Hillel: Coke Hour, Thurs., Nov. 8,
3:30 to 5:30 p.m., Lane Hall. Everyone
is welcome.
All-Campus Peace Committee. Or-
ganizational meeting, Thurs., Nov. 8,
7:30 p.m., Rm. KL, Union: All interest-
ed are invited.
Cleveland Club. Reorganizational
meeting, 7:30 p.m., Thurs., Nov. 8,
Room 3D, Union. All Cleveland stu-
dents invited.
Pershing Rifles. General meeting,
Thurs., Nov. 8, 7:30 p.m. All members
are to report at the Rifle Range in
complete uniforms. Bring gym shoes
since drill will be held inside Univer-
sity High School.
Literary College Conference. Steer-
ing committee meeting, 4 p.m., Thurs.,
Nov. 8, 1011 A.H.

1

Al

Sixty-Second Year
Edited and managed by students of
the University of Michigan under the
authority of the Board of Control of
Student Publications.
Editorial Staff
Chuck Elliott........Managing Editor
Bob Keith ...............City Editor
Leonard Greenbaum, Editorial Director
Vern Emerson .........Feature Editor
Rich Thomas .........Associate Editor
Ron Watts ............Associate Editor
Bob vaughn ..........Associate Editor
Ted Papes.............. Sports Editor
George Flint ...Associate Sports Editor
Jim Parker ... Associate Sports Editor
Jan James.........,. Women's Editor
Jo Ketelhut, Associate Women's Editor
Business Staff
Bob Miner ..........Business Manager
Gene Kuthy, Assoc. Business'-Manager
Charles Cuson ... Advertising Manager
Sally Fish ............Finance Manager
Stu Ward .........Circulation Manager
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A

A.

BARNABY

That's no comet, m'boy!
And it IS coming down-

So you agree, eh? Yes,
never argue with your

All he did was bark-

1-7

Yes, there's nothing to argue
about. We're all in agreement.

l

I

I

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