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


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.

March 18, 1953 - Image 4

Resource type:
Michigan Daily, 1953-03-18

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



lV .xlivi. i riu rD, Y:, 1vit .xi, i'r ]:f3, ].9;3

SL & the Quads
IN CONSIDERING two motions on the Stu-
dent Legislature agenda for tonight, SL
will be giving particular recognition to the
conflicts and problems of quadrangle gov-
ernment and attempting to arrive at an
equitable solution to them.
First is a motion dealing with the oc-
easionally ridiculous and overly complex
maze of house election rules. In place of
a similar resolution narrowly defeated last
week, tonight's motion provides that "all
candidates for SL-controlled elections
must abide by those reasonable individual
house rules of a non-discriminatory na-
ture which are received by the candidate
when he picks up his petition." The mo-
tion has the dual advantages of recogniz-
ing the right of quad houses to jurisdic-
tion over electioneering in their area and
of giving campus judiciary councils the
potential right to rule out those house
regulations wich are felt to be "unrea-
sonable" or "discriminatory."
It has the singular disadvantage of fall-
ing short of the ideal situation wherein in-
dividual houses would coordinate efforts to
simplify rules for the candidates' and
campus' benefit with SL incorporating the
rules into its policy.
But tonight's resolution is geared to the
present, and the present, according to quad
officials, is a time when inter-house con-
flicts make an ideal solution impossible.
Looking in retrospect at the Bob Perry case
last fall, it is obvious that SL must legislate
to prevent recurrence of such a mix-up. In
Perry's case, Men's Judic ruled that an SL
candidate is not bound to obey an indivi-
dual house's campaigning rules unless he
happens to be a member of that house. To-
night's motion would give the judiciaries the
jurisdictional authority they lacked in the
Perry case and would at the same time give
them the right to invalidate the more ob-
jectionable house rules.
Because the house rules which SL would
incorporate into campaigi policy must be
accessible to petitioning candidates, the
present SL proposal will not apply to
spring elections. This is unfortunate but
presently unavoidable and SL candidates
will have to stand up to electioneering un-
certainty as a result of the Legislature's
The second motion-a less complex one-
Ss a request to the Board of Governors of
the Residence Halls to consult students pri-
or to any room and board hike. It is hoped
that this motion, with implementation SL
might consider worthwhile, will be passed
tonight to back up quad members in their
current fight for representation.
-Virginia Voss
New Line-up
In The Kremlin
AP Foreign News Analyst
GORGI M. MALENKOV heads a cautious
regime in the Kremlin today and will
continue to head it as long as he stays on
good terms with his twin in power, Lavrenty
P. Beria. If they should fall out, one would
have to liquidate the other and the winner
would be in serious danger.
This is a regime which must feel its
way carefully for some time to come,
which must avoid taking unnecessary
chances. If there is any hint, any vaguest
suspicion of opposition, the power twins
can be expected to move swiftly to crush
To give themselves time to buttress their
regime at home, Prime Minister Malenkov,

ruler of the Soviet Communist party, and
Interior Minister Beria, ruler of the omni-
present secret police, are likely to launch a
great peace offensive abroad. It will not
necessarily be aimed at peace, since the So-
viet Union needs its external enemies, but
it will be aimed at giving the regime the
time It needs to fortify it sown safety.
There will likely be another round, there-
fore, of the theme that capitalism and com-
munism can co-exist peacefully. There will
be no reason to believe that this one will be
any more genuine than any of the others. +
It will be a matter of peaceful co-existence
on the Kremlin's terms, granting the Krem-
lin the right to do as it pleases in other
people's countries.
The Malenkov-Beria combination has
already given an indication of its course.
The party has been ordered to "streng-
then its connection with the masses,"
which means to tighten its controls over
every phase of existence of the Soviet
people. The party has been told that dis-
unity-meaning any shadow of disobe-
dience-will be swiftly punished.
Satellite Communist leaders who went to
Moscow for the Stalin funeral will under-
stand the orders, which mean, no slacken-
ing whatever of the grip the Kremlin has
on its empire abroad. Communist leaders
from the non-Communist countries also will
understand, for Malenkov told them in the
Stalin funeral oration that the USSR is
not giving up its concern for "workers of
rasln aio nr-a nr- ioli- n ti-- lfiao ,, m n^1,4

Hill A uditorium--Obsolete?


we've Got To

Throw You To The Sheep'

THE UNIVERSITY Choral Union's main
asset, its auditorium which the great
Paderewski once greatly lauded, may be-
come obsolete. This is a very speculative
thought, for it is doubtful that Hill Audi-
torium will cease being used until the last
brick has caved in. But nonetheless there
are factors which can validate this thesis,
at least musically.
The American public is beginning to
demand an intimate musical experience.
The advent of the L.P. recording hasp
brought to life a new audience, one that,
in the privacy of a home, can feel united
with the music. There is nothing surpris-
ing in this. To feel a part of the perform-
ance is naturally more' gratifying than
sitting in a four thousand seat hall, where
the incidental distractions are distressing
and the geographical distance of the
spectator from the performers can be very
With the recording we sit back and relax;
the music is being played only to us. There
is no one coughing, no one coming late, no
music students tapping their feet or grim-
acing to designate their obvious innate su-
periority over the uninformed. Even more
important there are no elderly ladies bla-
tantly conversing during a gentle pianis-
simo, "magnifi ient. I don't know what I
would do withot Rubinstein."
Seated in front of the phonograph "our
century's great technological advancement
evidences a circular motion. In Mozart's
time the violin sonata was performed in the
home, and usually with the family doing
the playing. The nineteenth century saw it
leave the home and enter the concert hall.
Now it is back in the home, and the only
effort needed on our part is to occasionally
change the record. Science has let us dis-
pense with years of practice on the piano-
forte. Undoubtedly taken by itself this fact
is an evil, for it is just as important that
people play music as listen to it. But that
music can again be enjoyed intimately in
the home is definitely an achievement.
Vivaldi, Corelli, Josquin, madrigals, mo-
tets, and trio sonatas are now becoming
household names. We can generally re-
joice for the nineteenth century is de-
feating itself by its own lack. We enjoy
the personal more than the impersonal;
the sincere is moving, the melancholy ges-
ture of heroism,"at best entertaining. This
is not to underrate Brahms and those ro-
mantics of stature, only thankfulness that
their hangers on are silently falling into
their graves. Scriabin is today only pro-
grammed by the old guard, Heifetz, Ru-
binstein, etc., and he is studied only by
the musicologist.

But recordings have serious defects. Each
performance is the same, and the listener
can easily be deceived into believing that
there is one and only one proper perform-
ance of a given work. The vitality of the
performer's recreation can be quickly lost.
Also it takes considerable financial means to
accumulate a collection of variety. This will
be hard to believe, but if we look hard
enough and long enough, we can, for the
same amount of money that the average
person spends on records, get more variety
by attending concerts. In Ann Arbor we
don't even have to look for a long time; we
merely read the D.O.B. and readily find
what we want in the maze of concerts givenj
here each year.
Nevertheless, recordings, by their na-
ture, gradually die. They can never re-
place the freshness of a live performance.
And here is where the insufficiency of
Hill Auditorium enters the picture. Will
the American public, now being treated
for the first time to the fruits of an in-
timate musical experience, continue to be
satisfied by the artificiality of a large
A few weeks ago I attended a violin-piano
recital by Emil Raab and Benning Dexter,
both members of the music school faculty.
They played in Angell Hall, auditorium A.
Last semester I heard a recital by Yehudi
Menuhin who played in Hill. Both concerts
included the Beethoven Sonata in C minor.
Menuhin ran a poor second, and I doubt
that this would have been the case if he had
played in the same hall as Messrs. Raab
and Dexter.
The Angell Hall auditorium is acousti-
cally complimentary. It doesn't accommo-
date a tenth the people that Hill does, but
this is a hundred times better for the mu-
sic. Violin sonatas no more belong in the
large concert hall than do symphony or-
chestras in a cloak room.
Yet there is another side to the ledger.
If Menuhin played in Angell Hall, a vast
amount of people would be turned away.
But would it not be feasible, if the public
so desired, to engage an artist for a group
of performances in a small hall? You may
not get the big names all the time, but
what is more important, the music, or a
name with glamour.
Charles Sink may well have cause for
worry. The crowds will always come for
symphonies or May Festivals, but there may
be a time when audiences will forsake a
recital in Hill. And if there are no oppor-
tunities for recitals in smaller halls, they
may indignantly forsake concerts altogeth-
er, and retire to the phonograph with all
its shortcomings.
-Donald Harris

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

. I


; '

$ e
1. ,.
U " T J
z""u z

4p*" vwc *4 s*a4 per{ Yowram


1111 1

WASHINGTON-The Joint Chiefs of Staff are sitting most of this
week in a difficult hassle over the $4,250,000,000 budget cut
handed them out of the blue by Secretary of Defense Wilson. The
most important and immediate saving they can accomplish will also
be the most controversial-super airplane carriers.
The question of carriers has created storms in Congress and
helped bring the resignation of one defense secretary-Louey
Johnson. Nevertheless, it remains a fact that the defense budget
cannot be cut by trimming down every item a little bit; it must
be cut by drastically trimming the least-needed weapons of de-
fense a lot.
All the secret studies show that the supercarrier is in this category.
Not only is it least-needed, but many military experts consider it a
liability. It takes too many other vessels to protect it. This was the
report of the British Joint Chiefs of Staff following NATO naval
maneuvers in the Baltic.
Though the report was held up in Europe by the office of
Vice Adm. Arthur D. Davis, it can be revealed that the British
claimed it would be "suicidal" to throw naval aircraft against
Russia's superior land-based planes, and that carriers are needed
"mainly to protect shipping."1
On top of this, the U.S. Navy has suppressed vitally important
facts about the poor showing of carrier planes in Korea.
HOWEVER, this column, after deleting details which might aid the
enemy, is now able to report the score on Navy planes vs. Air
Force planes from the Korean outbreak until Jan. 1, 1953:
1-Slightly under 75 per cent of our combat aircraft were,
land-based. Yet these land-based planes flew 83 per cent of the
total offensive missions. The remaining 25. per cent of the planes
based on carriers flew only 17 per cent of the missions.
2-The Navy's few land-based planes did not measure up to the
Air Force. Of all the combat planes based on land, the Navy operated
4 per cent. Yet it flew only one-tenth of 1 per cent of the missions.
The Air Force, with less than 60 per cent of the land-based planes,
flew 67 per cent of the missions. The Marines, with 12 per cent, flew
15 per cent of the missions. The remaining 18 per cent were flown
by our UN allies.
3-The Navy has assigned seven carriers to the Korean War, yet
the average number of carriers actually on duty has been less than
4-One-fourth of the Navy's "combat sorties" have been re-
stricted to circling over the carriers as protective cover. In other
words, the Navy's seven carriers assigned to the Korean War
have been in the battle zone only half the time,
(Copyright, 1953, by the Bell Syndicate)

Academic Freedom . .,
To the Editor:
I SEE THAT we have a new regu-
lar contributor' to the Daily
Letter Column: one Ronald Sea-
voy. It is good to know that we
have such active defenders of
"custom" and the "social norms"
as Mr. Seavoy.
However I cannot mourn with
Mr. Seavoy a bunch of narrow-
minded character assassins, who
are the self-appointed defenders
of our "national vitality" cannot
enforce their wills upon the whole
United States as they well might
in a small town. For what I wish
might be the last time it would
have to be said, the United States
has long been thought of as a very
cosmopolitan place the popula-
tion of which is composed of prob-
ably more nationality groups than
any other in the world. Therefore,
unlike most small towns, the na-
tion as a whole has a great vari-
ety of opinions; yet all of its peo-
ple have felt that they had a
right to those opinions. If there
is any custom in America, this is
I do not say that this custom is
right; I won't even say that it
should not or cannot everbe
changed. To tell the truth I think
there are many in this country at
present, in agreement with Mr.
Seavoy, who seek to change it.
Sometimes, when observing the
work of men of his opinion, I my-
self feel that the custom might be
changed in some way to prevent
him and his friends from taking
advantage of the rights of free
speech and of the press. But then
I remember the facts of the above
paragraph, and I tell myself, "No,
if I would have the right, so must
he, even though he must twist lo-
gic and reasoning in the process."
As for those being "removed"
from their jobs who ,have not
"free consciences"-when that day
I comes, if I am judging consciences,
woe be it to Mr. Seavoy.
-Ivan Gluckman
Correction « .
To the Editor:
IN THANKING you for your
courtesy in reporting my lec-
ture in yesterday's edition of The
Daily, may I correct one mis-
British manufacturers are ex-
panding, and not contracting.
Taking the Index of Production
in 1948 as 100, by 1951 it had risen
to 121.
It is true that British Agricul-
ture is also expanding, but not at
the expense of our manufactures.
-James Callaghan
* * *
Cinema Guild *. *
To the Edito:,
lUST A NOTE of thanks to Miss
J Laufer and Mr. Ravick fo
their complimentsaon Cinema
Guild movies, and an explanatio
plus a bit of good news to all Cin-
ema Guild fans.
The Student Legislature Cinema
Guild Board realizes that the fa-
cilities at Architecture Auditorium
leave much to be desired, but fo
the present there really isn'1
much we can do about them. The
only auditorium in Angell Hall big
enough to hold our audience i
reserved for the music depart-
ment, and previous bookings ir
Hill Auditorium plus lack of mon
ey to rent it, prevent our using i
more often than we do. The onl
other possibilities are the audi-
otoriums of various elementar
and high schools in Ann Arbor
but these also are used for othe
purposes over week ends. However
B we still are trying-if we mak
enough money in the next fe

years, we may be abl t uy or
rent our own theater.
Perhaps the seats won't seem sc
t hard after next week, though, for

our two new Bell and Howell pro-
jectors and a new screen will be
in use.The improvementin the
light and sound is amazing, and
we on the Board think the in-
creased attendance that the pro-
jectors and screen will bring will
make.them well worth their price.
With the combination of the
screen and projectors, the terrific
movies on tap for this spring
("Tobacco Road," "All About Eve,"
and "The Razor's Edge," among
many others), and the low ad-
mission charge of fifty cents per
person, we hope to make this se-
mester's Cinema Guild the best
we've ever had.
-Ruth Rossner
Public Relations Chrmn,
Cinema Guild Board
* * *
Rosenberg Case.,,
To the Editor:
IT IS INDEED unfortunate that
the. judge at the Rosenberg
trial was that legal non-entity
Irving Kaufman instead of that
outstanding'member of the Bar,
Dr. H. Urey. It is equally unfor-
tunate that the jury was composed
of ordinary citizens instead of
men of* great legal minds like Dr.
Albert Einstein. Had these in-
ternationally famous legal experts
been in the above position the re-
sult would have been quite dif-
ferent. Beyond question, had these
outstanding legal scholars been
in charge it would not have been
possible for a jury to hear and
weigh all the evidence and return
an unjustifiable verdict. Nor would
it have been possible for an in-
competent judge to impose a com-
pletely unwarranted sentence.
Moreover, it is highly improb-
able that it would have been ne-
cessary for several improperly edu-
cated appeals judges and eight le.
gal novices in the Supreme Court
to likewise weigh the evidences
and come up with a completely
baffling decision. However, that is
all water under thebridge. Al-
though it is deplorable that the
trial was not in the hands of
those with the proper training, the
important thing now is to secure
the freedom of the Rosenbergs,
the victims of this legal fiasco. I
urge all the legal experts in the
Chemistry department to send
their appeals to President Eisen-
hower immediately.
-Sam Manzo









WASHINGTON-A few days ago, after be-
ing somewhat critical of the investiga-
tive methods of Sen. Joseph R. McCarthy,
these reporters received the following letter
from Chicago.
Dear Sir
I like the work that McCarthy does by
uncovering Moscow termites . . , but it
seems to us (me and my friends) that
you just hate any one that tries to get
the Moscow agents out into the open.
Funny-it is not the working class that
the Red Jesuits can hoodwink so easily,
but the so-called intellectuals-bah! Yes,
we think you do a very good service to
Big Joe . . . Yours truly, E. O. Lipensky.
A great number of similar letters are in-
variably received whenever a critical refer-
ence to Sen. McCarthy appears in this space.
About half of these communications, most
commonly anonymous, are obviously the
work of neurotics and paranoiacs. They reek
with anti-Semitism and other ugly symp-
toms of mental illness in political form.
They convey the impression that the sewers
of our public life have burst, and the ac-
cumulated filth is flowing in the streets.
But there are other letters, which deserve
more serious consideration, which some from
quite honestly puzzled people, these puzzled
people write, in effect:
"McCarthy is against communism. You're
against McCarthy. Doesn't that mean that
you're in favor of communism?"
This attitude has become such a com-
mon phenomenon nowadays that it perhaps
justifies a personal word.
In the first place, these reporters ven-
ture to claim an anti-Communist record
that is considerably longer, and more con-
sistent, than the record of Sen. Mc-
Carthy himself.
One of them passed the war years in
China, as a member of Gen. C. L. Chen-
nault's Flying Tigers, as a trusted adviser
of Chiang Kai-shek's government, and as
an officer of Gen. Chennault's 14th Air
Force. In these different capacities, he was
one of the first Americans to warn the gov-
ernment in Washington of the acute post-
war danger represented by the Chinese
Cnmm r pra nnc.ct-+f v fmh+ the

The other member of this partnership
had no share in politics until 1946, when
the partnership was formed. At that time,
there was hardly a single American news-
paper man with a national audience, or a
single leading American politician, who
was warning against the menace of Com-
munism in America, or even against the
menace of the Soviet Union.
Yet at that time, infiltration had gone so
far in the labor movement, for instance,
that the Wisconsin C.I.O. was virtually con-
trolled by Communists. These same Wis-
consin Communists swung the crucial Mil-
waukee labor vote against the late Sen. Ro-
bert M. LaFollette, jr., and so gave the vic-
tory to Sen. McCarthy in the Wisconsin
Republican primary of 1946.
At that time, Sen. McCarthy defiantly
commented, "Well, Communists vote,
don't they?" But at that time, when Sen.
McCarthy was so complacent about Com-
munists that he accepted their political
aid, these reporters were the very opposite
of complacent.
In those days, when it was not popular to
be anti-Communist, these reporters publish-
ed story after story warning against Com-
munist infiltration of the labor and liberal
movements. They named names, without
benefit of Congressional immunity. They
exposed the Wallace Progressive party as a
Communist front, when all others were still
silent. They got themselves called Fascist
beasts for their pains, and by a good many
of the same people who now think they are
pro-Communist because they are anti-Mc-
That is the record, which any one can
read. Nowadays, the American Commun-
ist party is an impotent wreck. Nowadays,
moreover, there is a new threat from a
very different quarter, to the most cher-
ished institutions of the United States.
The sacred rights of American citizens,
the sacred liberties for which our fore-
fathers fought, are being trampled under-
foot by Sen. McCarthy and others of his
People are forgetting in this country that
every man, whether guilty or innocent, has
a right to a fair trial under our Constitu-

(Continued from Page 2)
Personnel Requests.
O-Cel-O, Division of General Mills,
Inc., Buffalo, New York, has the fol-
lowing positions open: Chemical, Mech-
anical, Electrical, and Industrial En-
gineers; Research and Control Chem-
ists; Accountants, Sales and Business
and Industrial Management.
The Emerson Electric Mfg., of St.
Louis, Mo., is in need of Electrical En-
gineers with interest in the power
phase of electricalsengineering and
Mechanical Engineers for their Train-
ing Program. They also have openings
for those interested in Product and
Mechanical Design.
The Euclid Road Machinery Co., of
Cleveland, Ohio, would like to locate
a young man with some training in
Journalism as well as interests in Per-
sonnel Relations to prepare personnel
communications material for this or-
Harvard University, Boston, Mass.,
School of Public Health, has an open-
ing for a Research Fellowship in In-
dustrial Hygiene. They are interested
In Mechanical or Chemical Engineers.
The fellowships are on a half-time
basis and permit the candidate to work
half-time toward a graduate degree in
Industrial Hygiene Engineering.
National Standard, Niles, Mich., has
several openings for Management
Trainees and are interested in Mech-
anical and Industrial Engineers, as well
as LSA students.
Improved Risk Mutuals, of White
Plains, N. Y., has openings for Engi-
neering graduates on their Training
Course in Fire Protection Inspection
and Engineering. Applications are
For appointments and detailed in-
formation concerning these and other
positions contact the Bureau of Ap-
pointments, 3528 Administration Build-
ing, Ext. 371.
University Lecture in Journalism,
auspices of the Department or Jour-
nalism, "Newspapers and Politics," Ed-
ward Lindsay, of Decatur, Illinois, edi-
tor n the Lincav-Schib Newanapers.

Evening with Ogden Nash" which is
being presented by the-1952-53 Lecture
Course. Box office hours are from 10
to 1 and from 2 to 5 today and from
10 to8:30 p.m. tomorrow.
Academic Notices
Doctoral Examination for Albert Cad-
wallader Worrell, Forestry; thesis: "Op-
timum Inhtensity of Forest Land Use
on a Regional Basis with Application
to a Portion of the Georgia Piedmont,'
Thurs., °4ar. 19, 3047 Natural Science
Bldg., at 2 p.m. Chairman, K. P. Davis.
Interdisciplinary Seminar in the
Theory of Growth. Professor C. Theo-
dore Larson, of the School of Archi-
tecture, will discuss "Architecture As
Desig~n for Growth," Thurs., Mar. 19,
4 pm..West Conference Room, Rack-
ham Building.
Sociology Colloquium. Dr. William W
Biddle, Chairman of the Department
of Community Dynamics, Earlham Col.
lege, will speak on "'Real Life Social
Laboratories,"eat 4:10 p.m., Wed.,sMar.
18, in the West Conference Room
Rackham Building. All persons inter-
ested are invited to attend.
Geometry Seminar. Wed., Mar. 18,
p.m., 3001 Angell Hall. Dr. R. Buch
will continue his talk on "Gewebe and
Engineering Mechanics Seminar. Prol
J. Ormondroyd will speak on "vibra
tion of Ships Excited by the Propeller'
at 3:30 p.m. on Wed., Mar. 18, in 10
West Engineering Building.
Seminar in Applied Mathematics wil
meet Thurs., Mar. 19, at 4 p.m. in
247 West Engineering. Dr. C. J. Titu
will continue his talk on "Leowner'
work on conservation laws in compres
sible fluid flow."
Course 402, the Interdisciplinar
Seminar in the Applications of Mathe
matics to the Social Sciences, will mee
on Thurs., Mar. 19, at 4 p.m. in 40
Mason Hall. Dr. C. H. Coombs and Mr
J. E. Milholland of the Psychology De
partment will speak on "An Experimen
on Decision Making Under Uncertain.

Sixty-Third Year
Edited and managed by students of
the University of Michigan under the
authority of the Board in Control of
Student Publications.
Editorial Staff
Crawford Young .,....Managing Editor
Barnes Connable............City Editor
Cal Samra..........Editorial Director
Zander Holander......Feature Editor
Sid Klaus......... Associate City Editor
Harland Brits..........Associate Editor
Donna Hendleman.....Associate Editor
Ed Whipple.............Sports Editor
John Jenks. Associate Sports Editor
Dick Sewell..,.Associate Sports Editor
Lorraine Butler......Women's Editor
Mary Jane Mills, Assoc. Women's Editor
Don Campbell .... Chief 'Photographer
Business Staff
Al Green.......... Business Manager
Milt Goetz........ Advertising Manager$
iiane Johnston . ..Assoc. Business Mgr.
Judy Loehnberg...... Finance Manager
Harlean Hankin.. . .Circulation Manager
Telephone 23-24-1
Member of The Associated Press
The Associated Press is exclusively
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
Subscription during regular school
year: by carrier, $6.00; by mail $7.00.





Little Man On Campus

by Bibler

(jO~ O, 00 wwa
/77/ Cam' .TERM eAfffZ
oa. ios sc
/Mo 1.T£ ~aPE4
1 JO TAIZVr'J6, '/,
4 '

Back to Top

© 2021 Regents of the University of Michigan