100%

Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue

Share

Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

November 21, 1951 - Image 4

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1951-11-21

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER. 21, 195].

Korean
Atrocities

Two More Bans

A New Threat

AS IF THE trouble and confusion of the
world was not already overbearing, an
ill-timed press release by a minor U.S.
Army official has added another stimulant
to the already unstable condition of world
affairs. The reference applies to the report
of Col. James M. Hanley, Judge Advocate
General of the Eighth Army, concerning the
alleged atrocity killings of more than 6,000
American soldiers by Red Chinese and North
Korean troops.
Whatever inspired this blunder is be-
yond comprehension, but the fact remains
that the harm has been done and the
effects are being felt around the world.
All the qualifications of Supreme UN Com-
mander Gen. Matthew Ridgway about the
definite number of- bodies identitfied, and
the immediate consultation with Col. Han-
ley comes at this time only as a for-
mality.
From reports Col. Hanley's reason was
based mainly on the assertion that the
"troops in the field have a right to know."
He failed to enlarge on his reason, so one
can only speculate that it may either en-
courage our men to fight more fiercely, or
at least to avoid capture.
As for the home front, the announce-
ment struck with a sickening thud. To the
thousands of families of missing men, it
was a dismaying and frightening discovery.
The Pentagon could offer no information
because they knew no more about the sit-
uation than the inquiring families. The re-
sult was families could only wait for the
military to "clarify" the situation.
Meanwhile in Korea the delicate peace
talks continued to roll along the knife's
edge. Repercussions from the atrocity charge
on the peace talks were awaited. Nothing
happened, except for the usual Red counter-
charge that Americans had used Red prison-
ers in atomic blast tests. But it is almost un-
believable that the Chinese negotiators won't
in the future make some sort of capital out
of the blunder-to aid in breaking down
peace negotiation, for example.
Other UN allies were puzzled to the
point of asking if maybe the United States
really didn't want peace in Korea, and the
atrocity report at this particular time was
designed to continue the hostilities. The
damage from doubt aroused in the minds
of our allies is more devastating than all
the countercharges of the Reds, or step-
ped-ontoes among Army personnel.
It would seem evident that the world's
nerves are pulled so taut that the slightest
irritation, i.e. an atrocity story, can cause
them to snap. For the present it can only be
hoped that the armed services, ordinarily
tight-lipped with newsmen, will practice
preventive medicine against the recurrence
of the Hanley fiasco,
-Ron Watts
Editorials printed In The Michigan Daily
are written by members of The Daily staff
and represent the views of the writer only.
This must be noted in all reprints,
NIGHT EDITOR: DONNA HENDLEMAN

THE EDUCATIONAL GUARDIANS seem
ever on the alert to protect the fair
youth and the fair reputations of our fair
schools. Two more of their monumental de-
cisions made front page news Tuesday.
This time it is City College of New York
adding its name to the growing list and
the University oaf California making their
second stab at the "let's kill academic
freedom" title.
The refusal of a Student-Faculty Com-
mittee to allow Paul Robeson to speak at
CCNY is significant in itself. Robeson is ad-
mittedly a member of the Communist party
and by this time, students seem used to the
reluctance of university administrators to
allow "subversives" to speak on campus.
However it seems that the committee ob-I
jects only if he appears in their Great Hall,
similar to Hill Auditorium. The committee's
permission, however, would not have been
required for Robeson to appear on campus
if he were to appear in any meeting place
other than Great Hall.
This ruling is so asinine that it deserves
no comment.
At the University of California, however,
the real problem has been stated: Shall a
speaker who has been labeled "subversive"
by the attorney-general be allowed to ad-
dress a student group. From California
comes the answer: No! And this "no"
echoes and reverberates from California
to Ohio State to our own campus.
At California the national chairman of
the Independent Socialist League (labeled
subversive) has been refused permission to
take part in a debate on the irecent British
election. The administration's attitude was
expressed by the Dean of Students: "We
would not knowingly invite any officer of an
organization declared to be subversive by an
official government source to speak on
campus." '

Actually, if the administrators are to
blame, it is only indirectly, in that they
wield the final veto power.
Fortunately we seem to have reached the
stage where we recognize that a "gag-1
rule" is not an administrational conspir-
acy aimed at keeping us in ignorance
about Communism, Socialism or anything
which seems to fall under the taint of
unrespectable liberalism.
We've talked ourselves blue in the face
arguing that "just because Allan Villiers
tells us of the delights of cod fishing, is no
reason to believe that a large percent of the
audience will immediately become advocates
of plots to overthrow perch fishing."
Certainly the administrators know this
and probably, if they came right out and
gave their opinions about letting Communists
or perch fishermen speak on campus they
would be labeled pink, or red or whatever the
latest irrational epithet is.
It's not a matter of protecting the ears
of our red (pardon the implication) blood-
ed young American college students but,
rather, one of heating buildings, paying
or repairs, salaries and other less spiritual
matters of a university-in other words,
it's a matter of money appropriation.
Unfortunately, wealthy alumni don't die
and leave huge endowments to their Univer-
sities as they used to. So it looks like this
dependence on State appropriations will con-
tinue along with the desire to retain a fair
name (without a tinge of pink) in order to
stay with the graces of the public.
From here, the upsurge of rottenness and
hysteria is such that there seems little hope
that academic freedom can emerge from the
battle with anything less than hardening of
the arteries.
..-Gayle Greene

fettep4 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.,

Hunter's Paradise

THE NEWS IS full of a bitter comedy
these days, one that each year brings
senseless death or injury to scores of eager
funseekers, men who take advantage of the
deer-hunting season in Michigan.
As the season stumbles into its seventh
day, latest reports show that 9 men have
died of bullet wounds, 11 of heart attacks
while hunting and at least 35 have been
wounded by bullets since the season open-
ed.:
With the toll mounting day by day, many
people are picking up their morning papers
wondering how many more were extinguish-
ed since their last reading. Some people are
shrugging this inane slaughter off as "oc-
cupational hazard." A few others are pre-
sumptuous enough to ask, "why?"
Why indeed? What kind of a pleasure pur-
suit is this that every year leads men to
their death or physical ruin, extinguishing
them as they avidly seek that nebulous en-
tity, "relaxation?" Armed with their rifles
and their hunting caps, each is only out to
crop a buck and some hunting laurels. Ev-
ery season some appalling number of hunters
get more than they bargain for.
In more primitive times there was justi-
fication for death among members of a
hunting party, just as there was justifica-
tion for hunting itself. People hunted for
subsistance, not for sport, and danger in
the woods was one of life's inescapable
hazards. Modern men have aborted this

former necessity and turned it into a bru-
tal pastime. They seek the buck only for
the excitement and the glory connected
with obtaining it; often their families and
friends suffer through the venison-eating
process, little relishing the wild-tasting
meat.
Most everyone is appalled with the death
and destruction connected with a flood or a
fire; the National Safety Council every week-
end and holiday issues reminders and warn-
ings about death on the highways. But there
is never an organized protest against the stu-
pid waste brought about by hunting. In-
stead, every fall the government makes some
money issuing licenses to rough and ready
sportsmen, and in a blaze of ridiculous pub-
lic heralding, the brave hunters go off for
a two-week spree \vith nature.
When it's all over, most of the sportsmen
can go home to steaks, chops and roasts,
recall the exciting chase and convince
themselves they had a great time engaging
in an activity which is entirely void of
constructive value.
Less fortunate fun-seekers don't recall
anything. Each of them becomes just anoth-
er name on a tombstone and a statistic in
a record book'. For a short while they are
bitter reminders to a few people of man's
stupidity, but as a group they leave nothing
behind; by the time the next season rolls
around they are forgotten entirely and the
new crop goes out to play.
-Donna Hendleman

'I

MUSIC

Republican Ticket .. .
To the Editor:
HAVE recently been extremely
encouraged by the possibility
that Michigan's GOP delegation
to Congress may be immeasurably
strengthened and improved in the
near future. I feel that this is a
definite possibility because of the
announcement, or near announce-
ment of a number of liberal can-
didates for the congressional prim-
aries.
This group contains many per-
sons that are highly intelligent,
constructive, forceful, young, and
that would certainly add real
weight to the ticket next year.
But almost as important as this
is the fact that they will be de-
feating a group of negativistic,
worn out "me-too" Republicans
that have been yes yesing the
Southern Democrats for so long
that they have forgotten that they
belong to a political party of their
own. They vote for such region-
alistic Southern Democratic pro-
posals as the Mexican Wetback
bill, the Kerr Gas bill, tidelands
oil, and on and on. -
A few commendable substitu-
tions in Congress may be (1) State
Sen. Elwood Bonine for Clare Hoff-
man (the great friend of John
Rankin) (2) Harry Hittle for the
slipping William Blackney (3)
Creighton Coleman for the Eisen-
hower4hating Paul Shafer (4)
Cooney for George Dondero.
However, the mostencouraging
candidate of them all is Auditor
Gen. John Martin who is running
for the GOP nomination for the
Senate. We can certainly win the
next election if we have more can-
didates like Martin, Hittle, Cole-
man, and Bonine.
-David Cargo
President of the U. of M.
Young Republican Club
*- * *
Ann Arbor Trial ...
To the Editor:
AFTE reading Bill Wiegand's
hard hitting editorial, "Ann
Arbor Trial," (Thursday, Nov. 15)
I rather egotistically feared that
some readers wouldn't succeed in
catching all the subtle nuances
and profundities implicit there. As
a result, I hoped that the follow-
ing annotations to a key para-
graph would be helpful, both to
shed light on that paragraph, and
to serve as a model for interested
readers in re-examining the rest
of the editorial.
"Morey and Pell themselves are
perhaps too remote to worry about
any longer. (This is a subtle
statement. Note, "perhaps." Ac-
tually they're worth worrying
about to the extent of an editor-
ial.) The fact that they found
the rootless and materialistic en-
vironment in which they were
raised too overbearing a burden is
unfortunate. (Yes, it is.) What
they really wanted were were the
things that money couldn't buy;
(Money can't buy the sensation
of being drunk and then feeling
and hearing the exquisite thud of
a sledge hammer as it strikes a
soft feminine skull.) They wanted
a confidence, an assurance that
was impossible in the moral va-
cuum in which they were raised.
(The strong healthy egos which
result from skull-cracking are im-
possible in today's moral vacuum.)

It is the vacuum of the churches,
of the schools, of the govern-
ment, It is this that lies at the
root of the Campbell murder."
With the above as a model, and
knowing the way in which Morey
and Pell ended the nurse's life, the
interested reader should be able
to catch the deeper insights which
always are hidden beneath the
surface of Wiegand's words. And
when approached in this way,
what on the surface seems to be
bombast and purple patches, can

be seen
ficance.
ed out
finallyJ
around
seenmed
joke."

in its true realistic signi-
Consider, "Having thrash-
in the rockless sea, he
found the millstone tied
his neck. Sinking, it all
part of the moment's
-John Van Dyke
4 ' *

TAKE 31 MALE SINGERS, an energetic
conductor, some interesting music, a
great deal of spirit and a dash of ingenuity,
and you have the DePaur Infantry Chorus,
which performed in Hill Auditorium last
night. Take the same ingredients, and you
have a brand of entertainment which is long
on fun and general enjoyment, but short
on the priceless qualities of subtlety, depth
and variety.
The men in DePaur's chorus (even the
featured soloists) appear to be untrained
singers.. This is nothing against them-
untrained singers can make extremely1
effective ensembles; but DePaur has not
succeeded in knitting them into an en-
semble of beautiful vocal quality. He has
certainly knitted them into an ensemble
-they walk, bow, breathe and sing with
military precision; they attack and release
together, move from loud to soft, from fast
to slow in perfect accord, but their actual
tonal quality is punchy and forced, and
their interpretations stereotyped and lack-
ing in subtlety.
There is a kind of singing for which the
hard-hitting school of vocalism is not in-
compatible. And the numbers of this kind{
(some of the folk songs, all of the war songs,
and some of the spirituals) were genuinely
effective. But the hard accents, sudden
louds and softs and frequent harshness do
not suffice for the music of Howard Swan-
son or J. S. Bach.
The program itself contained some mo-
ments of real musical interest. Mr. DePaur
is certainly to be thanked for the group of
fine contemporary numbers. But the folk-
songs and war songs, almost all arranged
by the conductor, had an appalling sameness.
DePaur's style (heavy on um-pah-pah and
strum-strum effects) is appealing only in
limited quantity.
The group of spirituals was a disap-
pointment, lacking in rhythmic freedom
and spontaniety. The songs of faith
(which might better have opened the pro-
gram) were somewhat less than successful.
Bach cannot be sunnvin the style of "Rod-.

Women's Discipline Plan

ANGELL HOUSE, as all the other women's
dorms on campus, was called upon to
vote approval or disapproval of a new plan
of administering women's disciplinary prob-
lems outside the realm of house or Univer-
sity rules.
Under the present system such prob-
lems are referred to Dean Bacon, who
delegates them either to Women's Judici-
ary Council, Joint Judiciary or herself.
The new Women's Panel, composed of the
chairman and a junior member of Wo-
men's Judiciary and Dean Bacon, would
act in this identical capacity, thereby tak-
ing the matter of disciplinary action out
of the hands of one person and in addi-
Bias Rem oval
IN THE MIDST of the present bias clause
controversy, it might be well for the stu-
dent body to consider just what the removal
of these traces of group discrimination en-
tails.
True, it removes the obstacles which
formerly blocked entrance to a fraternal
organization to anyone of the "wrong"
race or religion. In theory, deleting these
clauses will remove discrimination from
the organizations' selection of members.
However, the whole basis of choosing
members for a fraternal group is selectivity.
In their quest to find congenial members for
their organizations, fraternities and soror-
ities apply all the unwritten laws of discrimi-
nation. Removal of bias clauses may pave the
way for admitting anyone into these groups,
but how many of them will take advantage
of less limited selection for their members?
The attempt to rid fraternal organiza-
tions of bias clauses is worthwhile, but it

tion giving students an opportunity to et-
ercise some authority in their own behalf.
In its decisions Women's Panel would be
ruled by majority.
Although this seems very agreeable, this
new measure was voted down by an over-
whelming majority in the Angell house meet-
ing.
The students by their dissenting vote
did not mean to condemn the new plan in
its entirety or to support the present sys-
tem unreservedly. The vote was merely a
bid for some improvements in the new
plan before it is instituted.
Under the present administration a stu-
dent can request either suspension or Dean's
Probation. Under the new system the student
would be suspended first and then request
probation in order to reinstate herself. This
would invariably leave the stigma of sus-
pension on the student's record to plangue
wherever her record goes.
Women's Probation calls for at least four-
teen hours of work a week. It issupposedly
a measure which works as an alternative to
suspension and keeps worthy students in
school to enable themselves to receive an
education.
If a woman is working twenty hours a
week, a penalty of five or six additional
hours would be just as chastening as four-
teen hours for a woman who has no com-
mitments.
The students in Angell House felt that it
would be more expedient to correct the
faults in this plan before it is instituted, in-
stead of passing it and then attempting
necessary reform.
-Barbara Goldblum
Tito Eats His Words
Last February, Marshal Tito vowed that
he would not ask for arms from the West

Classified,...
To the Editor:
YOUR policy of printing ads
which ridicule or harass peo-
ple hits a new low in journalistic
malpractice. By printing these ads
you enable people to use the news-'
paper, a public service, to satisfy
personal grudges. It may be "cute"
to some people to read about a
girl unwillingly collecting frater-
nity pins or girls supposedly want-
ing male partners for a trailer
trip. But it is not cute to the
innocent person. Furthermore, it
is entirely unethical for a news-
paper to exploit these ads to cre-
ate news.
To stop this practice is simple.
When your agents receive a ques-
tionable ad, they, should require
an ID card and a signature. These
"unknown friends" would never
insert an ad upder these condi-
tions. If they did, they could be
sued in any court of law.
--E. Brabb
Editor's Note: Daily policy requires
that all questionable adds be pre-
paid and the buyer's /name kept on
{record.
Daily Humor ...
To the Editor:
I HAVE always enjoyed the hu-
mor of such men as Al Capp,
Max Shulman, Bob Hope, etc.
Since coming to Michigan, how-
ever, I have found a group sup-
erior to them all. For sheer hi-
larity, nothing can beat, the Daily
humor columns.
Lonig live the Daily music (and
movie) critics.
-David A. Berman
Pakistan's Solution ...
To the Editor:
WXHAT is Pakistan doing, if she
is faced with the threat of
Communism? Actually, there is
no other country in Asia, at this
time, that is as free from com-
munistic tendencies as my own
country .,
Pakistan is a new country. It
has been described as the "sur-
prising Asian infant," and the
"fifth largest state in the world
. " Born on August 14, 1947,
Pakistan has become stronger in
spite of heavy odds which she has
to face since the very outset .. .
Today she is the most stable coun-
try in Asia, both economically and
socially .,.
In spite of our population of 80

million; our main cash crops, cot-
ton and jute, are in demand all
over the world. We have in this
situation the means of driving,
away poverty faster than other
countries in this area .
Pakistan's main strength, how-
ever, comes from ... an unswerv-
ing faith in the ideal of Pakistan
and in our ability to achieve it.
When Quaid-a-Azam J i n n a h,
founder of our country, stood up
and said he wanted Pakistan and
nothing less since the Muslims in
India really formed a separate na-
tion of a hundred million, he was
speaking with the strength of that
same faith which millions of Mus-
lims had in their destiny and in
Pakistan .. .
It is important to remember
that these aims are directly asso-
ciated with our Islamic heritage
. We were lined on the globe
because we wanted to "have an
environment congenial to the de-
velopment of a truely Islamic way
of life . . . The creed of Islam is
simple: "Ia ilaha illulla; Moham-
mudan rasul Allah"-there is no
God but one God, and Mohammud
is his prophet. All men are equal,
which means that liberal and de-
mocratic *conditions are essential
for the growth of Islamic institu-
tions. Islam abhors every ele-
ment of compulsion. Even in the
matter of religion, the Koran
states: "Let there be no compul-
sion in religion" Islam means
peace, it means toleration. Islam
means to live and let live. Man
is "asrafulmakhlukat"-the great-
est of God's creations, but an un-
ceasing faith and submission to
God is essential if man is to re-
tain that high position ...
Communism, is the very anti-
thesis of Islam, and so the two
can not exist together, therefore,
the most positive way of facing
any threat of Communism is to
work unceasingly for the firm es-
tablishment of the Islamic way of
life in Pakistan . . . It is the peo-
ple of Pakistan who must ulti-
mately work, maintain, and de-
velop such conditions, for it is
within, from its own people that
a country derives its strength.
--Naeem Cul Rathmore
PAKISTAN
Goss Critic . .
To the Editor:
AM under the impression that
the editorial page of a news-
paper is devoted primarily to in-
terpretation of the news by quali-
fied persons. It is not a page
given over to people who want to
"get things off their chest" or
"blow hot air." That primarily is
what the "Letters to the Editor"
space is for.
The Daily is to be complimented
on its fair interpretation of the
news and excellent movie, art and
drama reviews. It is in the Mu-
sic Column that I fail to find evi-
dence of an honest attempt at ob-
jective criticism.
Miss Goss has repeatedly found
the Ann Arbor concerts unfit for
human consumption. Her reports
have been cutting, cruel, and rude.
Since the tone of a student paper
unavoidably reflects the school it
represents, I blush for the Univer-
sity that it sanctions such poor
taste. Should the target of one
of her well-directed poisoned ar-
rows read her review, he would be
well justified in never returning
to Ann Arbor.
Granted some of this year's con-
certs have not been "top-notch."
This does not excuse the vindictive
criticism they have received. I
wonder if Miss Goss might more
appropriately express her opinions
in letters to the editor, where per-
sonal opinions-good or bad-are
welcomed!
I do not begrudge her the ight

to hold her own sordid opinions of
the concert artists. But before she
continues to flay them publicly
and to feel so sorry for audiences
who waste so much energy clap-
ping for encores, let her remem-
ber that "a fool can find fault;
a wise man discovers virtues."
I ask that Miss Goss be replaced
by someone who is capable of re-
viewing a concert objectively,
fairly, and with a sense of humor.
Let's not insult our visiting artists
any longer!
-Margaret Beattie
EDITOR'S NOTE: Far from being
repeatedly critical Miss Goss has pre-
sented visiting concert artists with
some of the most favorable reviews
printed by The Daily. She is also well
known for her vivacious sense of :hu-.
mor, and in no way is sanctioned by
the University.
The Burning Knight ...
To the Editor:
o STATE flatly, without reser-
vation, that Beaumont and
Fletcher's Knight of the Burning
Pestle is to be "rightfully com-
pared to Cervante's Don Quixote"
(as does Mr. Briley in Sunday's
Daily) is either to speak careless-
ly or to betray no more than hear-

ll

say acquaintance with Don Quix-
ote.
Beaumont and Fletcher's debt to
Cervantes for the conceptioi of
Ralph may be readily perceived,:
A devotee of chivalric romance
undertakes to live by the ideals of
chivalry in a brashly realistic age.;
he swears an oath to uphold the
ideals of knight-errantry; he is
loyal to a ladylove who is inn-
cent of any nobility except that
bestowed upon her by the knights
imagination; he mistakes an inn
for a castle and clashes with mer-
cenary reality over the reckoning;
and so forth.
But beyond these superficial si-
milarities there is an enormous
difference: The Knight of the
Burning Pestle is no more than a
vehicle for slapstick farce and
jovial satire; the Knight of the
Doleful Countenance is a great
man in whom may be read the
tragicncomedy of man and his
ideals. Ralph is a foolish grocer's
boy whose knightly adventures are
undertaken in the same spirit in
which our children undertake to
purge the Wild West of rustlers
and Apaches. Don Quixote is a
noble gentleman of basically sharp
understanding, who will bring
back to the world a beauty and
nobility which it has lost. Ralph
evokes the belly-laugh; Don Qui-
ote the sad smile. Ralph delights
us during the moment that we see
him on the stage; Don Quixote has
"the deep consent of all great men
that he is greater than they."
A comparison may scarcely be
"rightfully" made between them.
-M. Morillo
Parking Problems .. .
To the Editor:
AM told that the regulation
against cars on this campus
were passed in view of the acute
parking problems which would re-
sult otherwise. I suggest it would
be wise to reconsider on the
grounds that only one specific
type of parking problem is being
considered to the neglect of others.
Cars on the campus would allr
viate the situation arising from
the acute shortage of chesterfields
and sofas with winich we suffer.
This shortage is greatly aggravat-
ed by the "principle of non-equi-
valence" in that whereas one
chesterfield will accommodate four
people it will only suffice for one
couple. Most classes being over
for the day at three o'clock all
free space on these chesterfield
is usually taken up by three-fif-
teen. Young people are required
to stand tightly packed in doors
and vestibules for much of the
afternoon and during the lunch
hour.
Some people will object to this
by hinting that "things" would go
on in cars. While I do not deny
the truth of this I protest on the
,basis that (1) Only a very slight
difference in degree is involved.
and (2) In a ar "things" would
be graced with a little more dig-
nity.
Sincerely
-Ruth Stephens
U

Sixty-Second Year
Edited and managed-..by students "oa
the University of Michigan under th6
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 Edito
Ron Watts ............Associate Editor
Bob Vaughn ...........Associate Editor
Ted Papes .... ...........Sports Editor
George Flint .. .Associate Sports Edit&l~
Jim Parker ... Associate Sports Editor
Jan James ............Women's Editor
Jo Ketelhut, Associate Women's Editor
Business Staff
Bob Miller.........Business Managet
Gene Kuthy. Assoc. Busihess Manager
Charles Cuson ... Advertising Manager
Sally Fish ...........Finance Manage]
Stu Ward..........Circulation Manager
Telephone 23-24-1
Member of The Associated Press
The Associated Press is exclusivelf
entitled to the use for republication
of all news dispatches credited to it or
otherwise-credited to this newspaper:
All rights of republication of all other
matters herein are also reserved.
Entered at the Post Office at Ann
Arbor. Michigan, as second-class mail
matter.
Subscription during regular school
year: by carrier, $6.00; by mail, $7.00. A

BARNABY

That scientist from outer space! Just
because he looks like a dog he takes
your dog's word on the state of things
on Earth over that of your old Fairy

Gorgon's been showing him
Sarge Appleton's house and
Fido Selter's house and-

Nice place you have
here, Mr. Baxter-

I

Back to Top

© 2020 Regents of the University of Michigan