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November 26, 1952 - Image 4

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Michigan Daily, 1952-11-26

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State FEPC Reports

EPORTS OF effective compulsory laws
forbidding job discrimination at the
te and local levels are not necessarily in-
:ations that national legislation of the
nie sort would work harmoniously. Oppo-
ats to a federal Fair Employment Prac-
es Commission on a compulsory basis
uld be the first to point this out.
Nevertheless, a recently issued report
awn up for a 'Senate Labor sub-com-
ittee, which indicates that state and
cal FEPC laws with teeth have proved
be "healthy," piesents some convinc-
Lg observations to answer anti-federal
PC arguments.
The study contrasts compulsory FEPC
ih voluntary laws, a distinction which in
e long run is more significant than divi-
n- over state and national lines. Director
the study, Prof. Monroe Berger, of Prince-
i University's sociology department, re-
rted that two states having laws witho t
forcement provisions "have not presente
ta showing an equal degree of success' as
e seven states which used a compulsory
in. FEPC researchers compiled some sound
tistics to back up the conclusion.
The areas covered, though they were
ecessarily centered in the North, rep-

resented a third of the nation's popula-
tion, an eighth of its non-white residents
and two-thirds of its Jewish people. The
enforcement agencies in the seven states
and two cities, which according to Prof.
Berger did their jobs "cautiously," have
handled 5,200 cases of alleged discrimina-
tion since 1945. Determining 2.800 cases
of actual discrimination among the re-
ports, the administrative agencies found
it impossible to settle only six cases by
conciliation. Five of the six were settled
with court orders to the employers to
"cease the disputed practices."
Of course, statistics are by no means
proof-positive that the ungrounded ill-feel-
ing behind discriminatory cases is being al-
leviated. In this light, Prof. Berger's conclu-
sion that enforced FEPC laws have not re-
sulted in the difficulties wary employers had
expected far outweighs the numerical evi-
dence he compiled.
If the survey does not present conclusive
evidence that national FEPC on a compul-
sory basis would work, it does indicate that
the objections of skeptical employers to
such a plan are groundless. Congress might
well consider this report in 1953.
-Virginia Voss






THE PROGRAM selected by Claudio Arrau
was as demanding, both musically as well
as technically, as any heard hereabouts since
the all Beethoven concert given by Myra
Hess several years ago. Last night, however,
Mr. Arrau-was not quite up to the task set
before him. Particularly in the first half of
the program was the music out of his reach;
he seemed lost and unable to conquer its
hidden secrets.
Opening with the Mozart, Fantasy in D
minor, Arrau was at odds with his instru-
ment. The piano didn't respond to his
attack, with the result that the dynamic
curve of the piece was too contained. The
music wanted to burst forth, but was kept
on an even level. In the lyric passages his
tone. was metallic, and his slow tempo also
hindered the effectiveness of the work.
There Is n oquestion that AIrau is a virile
pianist. His style is bombast, a quality not
at all harmful when kept within decent,
limits. But in the Beethoven sonata, Opus
31a, "Les Adieux," some of the bombast
pervaded the tranquil section. This thwart-
ed a sonorous tone, so important in melodic
passages. Again the dynamic curve was
thrown off balance, but here because of
lack of lyric contrast. Not yet warmed up
to his instrument, Arrau forced the music.
En the last movement, Vivacissimente, this
difficulty began to be overcome, as fiamboy-
ance took full reign.

The best playing of the evening was in
the final two selections, the Schumann
Fantasy in C major, and the Beethoven
"Appassionata" sonata, Opus 57. In the
Schumann, musical interest was lacking.
A tedious phantasie ,a composer's imagin-
ation let run wild, the work has no organ-
ic coherence, but rambles unrelentlessly
for over forty minutes. Though it stum-
bles onto beautiful moments, it desperately
needs stabilizing elements, external along
with internal, to give a completeness of
expression. As it stands it shows a failure
on the composer's part to plan his music
The Appassionata sonata was the only
redeeming part of the program. Arrau fin-
ally at peace with his instrument, succeeded
in delineating the dynamic curve of this
work, so essential in realizing its dramatic
and expressive power. The driving rhythm
of the first movement, giving way to a sub-
dued second movement, and gradually
reaching a climax again in the last move-
ment, was studiously portrayed by a keen
sense of dynamic balance. A truly pianistic
tone, such as is necessary in a composer like
Chopin, while not absolutely demanded in
this work, could still be beneficial here as
well as in the whole program. A little more
definition in the melodic lines would have
added the projection of the program im-
-Donald Harris

PARIS--This most wonderfully beautiful
of all beautiful cities seems somehow
even finer,. this year, than it has at any
time since the war. Life in Paris, and in-
deed in France, has finally lost the flavor
of hectic insecurity that characterized the
post-war years. Here and there, after the
long night of dark hopelessness, one even
finds a brave glimmer of hope for the future.
An American, preparing to take his
leave of Paris, may properly feel a modest
pride in this return of a more moral and
healthy atmosphere. Without the great
initiatives of American post-war policy,
the night of Europe's post-war hopeless-
ness would surely, by now, have ended in
final catastrophe.
Yet there is poison in this French atmos-
phere also-a poison that expresses itself
in the truly venomous criticism of the Unit-
ed States and all its works that can now be
heard everywhere in France.
The pursuit of love, the struggle to be
liked by foreigners, are cardinal errors of
foreign policy. The richest nation on earth,
bearing on its shoulders the entire final
responsibility for the fate of the Western
World, cannot expect to be held in affection
by partner nations which must now acknow-
ledge this new leader. But it is also very dan-
gerous if dislike and distrust reach such a
pitch that calm discussion of common prob-
lems becomes all but impossible. This is
close to being the state of affairs today be-
tween France and America.
It is easy enough to see the superficial
causes of this grave trouble. The French
after all think, not incorrectly, that the
great American policy initiatives which
have saved France were also designed to
serve the interests of America. Gratitude,
like love, is never a dependable interna-
tional emotion.
Meanwhile, the French are depressed by
our deplorable habit of sending vaster mis-
sions to administer our foreign policies than
the Germans used to send to control their
satellites. They are angered by such illogi-
cal vagaries as our attempt to hunt with the
French hounds and run with the Moslem
hares in the Tunisian controversy. They are
badly over-strained by the effort to rearm,
to which we have summoned them. They
cannot see why, in dealing with such prob-
lems as Indo-China, "the Americans always
give just enough to keep our noses above
water, so we always feel as though we are
drowning," as so good a friend of America
as Defense Minister Rene Pleven is rumored
to have remarked.
Add to all this the current tactics of the
Kremlin and its faithful here in France.
Anti-Americanism is now the only Commun-
ist touchstone. Failure to appreciate this fact
is one of the cardinal reasons why French
Communism's senior hero, Marty, and its
great resistance fighter, Tillon, are about to
be ignominiously expelled from the party.
One of Marty's crimes was suggesting an
"anti-Fascist front" against the followers of
General De Gaulle. The Gaullists are anti-
American too, and are therefore really hard-
ly Fascists any longer.
To some extent among the workers, and
to a very great extent among the intel-
lectuals, the Communist propaganda
against America is making headway. Sig-
nificantly, Jean-Paul Sartre, the exist-
entialist philosopher and man of letters
who has loomed so large on the post-war
intellectual scene, is now going to Vienna
to attend the next Moscow-sponsored
"peace congress." Until very recently, Sar-
tre has stoutly condemned totalitarianism
in all its forms, But now, in tactful prep-
aration for his Vienna visit, he has had
to prevent the Viennese from putting on
the stage his own bitingly satiric anti-
totalitarian play, "Les Mains Sales."
There are plenty of other signs of the
same trouble here in France. There is the
widespread French conviction that Presi-

dent Eisenhower will be a mere smiling
false front for Sen. Robert A. Taft. There
is the even more deeply rooted and still more
nonsensical belief that the future Secretary
of State, John Foster Dulles, is a fire-breath-
ing warmonger, who would obliterate Eur-
ope with hydrogen bombs in order to free
Poland and so gain votes in Hamtramck.
But the symptoms of the disease, and even
the superficial causes of French irritation
against America, are far less important than
the true sources of France's anti-American-
The first, and least important of these
sources, is the simple fact that Europe,
although returning to normality, is still
tired. Tired men often prefer self-delusion
to further effort. The Kremlin, by winding
up its performance as the Terrible Temper-
ed Mr. Bang, has encouraged this European
tendency to self-delusion. It is not Soviet
propaganda, but Soviet quiescence, which
makes the French hanker to forget about
all the ugly problems and requirements that
the Americans keep talking about.
Even this would not have mattered
much, however, if American policy had
not succumbed to a creeping paralysis
shortly after Korea. After all, the respon-
sibilities of leadership cannot be put in
cold storage for very long. To be relied
upon, to inspire confidence, a leader must
lead. But our responsibilities as leader of
the West have been utterly forgotten ever
since the first roars of campaign politics


3, U.LO
*.Wz ~:i


"Easy, Now - Just A Minute - Don't Crowd -"
I T--

The GOP in the South
AUSTIN, TEX.-A foray into the South, admittedly brief, produces
a general impression that General Eisenhower's electoral in-
roads there represent in the .thinking of the people more a punish-
ment for the Truman Administration than any constructive desire
to build up the Republican Party starting at the courthouse level.
Political observers do not credit any of the bolting Democrats
with anything more than a desire to regain control of their own
There is some slight evidence to support this opinion in the
refusal of Sen. Harry F. Byrd of Virginia to respond to overtures from
General Eisenhower in connection with a cabinet post. Sources close
to the senator say that such overtures ended with his decision that
he did not want to be Secretary of the Treasury.
Senator Byrd votes the Republican Party line more consistently
even than Senator Taft, but perhaps he was not thinking of him-
self. His son, Harry Flood Jr., is a rising political star in Virginia and
the Senator may not have wished to prejudice his future. It seems
a fair. guess that the Senator, satisfied with the consefvative trend
of the inconging Republican Administration, prefers to bore from
within his own party, possibly producing a climate in which the son
may gain the national preferment denied the father by the New and
Fair Deals.
Gov. Allen Shivers of Texas is vacationing in Nassau from his
labors which turned his state to the President-elect and will send
to Washington a Senator, Price Daniel, who says he will be an
"independent" Democrat. Daniel makes it clear that he will be
independent of the Fair Deal; he does not say what other interests
and philosophy he will be independent of.
Governor Shivers, attractive, articulate and wealthy, is credited by
some Texans with ambitions to be the leader of a "reformed" Demo-
cratic Party. They expect him to fish in the troubled waters of the
new minority with increasing authority.
If Gov. Shivers fulfills these expectations he must inevitably come
in conflict with the senior Senator from Texas, Lyndon Johnson.
Senator Johnson is set for leadership of the Senate Democratic mi-
nority and appears confident that he can steer a successful course
between the pressures of his homet

Rose Bowl . *.
To the Editor:
played a complete round-robin
schedule, then perhaps champion-
ship ties would be less likely. But
Purdue didn't meet Wisconsin,
which might have been a toss-up.
However, Purdue's chances of
beating seventh-place Northwest-
ern would be better than Wiscon-
sin's against Michigan, so chalk
one up for Purdue.
Wisconsin's only conference loss
was to Ohio State, who lost to Pur-
due. Purdue's loss was to Michi-
gan, against whom, to repeat, Wis-
consin's chances would be so-so.
Chalk another one up for Purdue.
Each team had a tie with Min-
nesota, Purdue's at Minneapolis,
Wisconsin's at Madison. Since a
team enjoys an advantage on its
home grounds, Purdue comes off
better here, too.
Southern Cal over UCLA over
Wisconsin is a matter of record. So
Wisconsin goes to the coast to
meet an evident superior. Why not
Purdue, whose ability does not suf-
fer in comparison with coast
Look at the rest of the out-of-
conference records: Wisconsin beat
Rice, an also-ran in the Southwest,
and Marquette, scrappy but minor
league. Purdue tied Penn State, a
leader in the East, and lost to
high-ranking Notre Dame and
top-ranking Michigan State, the
latter by a single touchdown. More
glory to Purdue on this point.
Purdue's tie with Minnesota
came the week after that bruiser
with State, and their loss to Mich-
igan a week later. Wisconsin's loss
followed their Illinois game, and
their tie followed their Indiana
game. Chalk up one more for Pur-
due, whose accomplishments are in
the face of adversity.
Note that a vote for Wisconsin
implies that the Badgers could lick
Michigan. That's doubtful. No
matter which way you slice it, Pur-
due is the better team. So who
goes to the Rose Bowl? Wisconsin.
Not because. of what the young
men did out there on the gridiron,
but by a vote of athletic directors,
sitting in their offices. They say
it's not what you know, (or do)
it's who you know.
The Harvard Law School has a
good motto-"A government of law
and not of men." Too bad it could
not apply here, too. One univer-
sity had to be disappointed. It's
all the more bitter when it's un-
justifiable, due to the subjective
whims of Nine Old Men. Let's hope
that Fritz didn't admit that Wis-
consin could have beaten Michi-
-Charles H. Hubbell

Absentee . .
To the Editor:

MUCH HEATED discussion has
been going around about an
adequate absentee ballot system in
our 48 states.
Our own campus election is the
one place we can do something
constructive about a similar situa-
As a student with an active in-
terest in SL affairs, I think it is a
gross injustice that no absentee
ballot ,system exists for those of
us who are forced to remain in
Health Service and U. Hospital.
Surely something can be done
about this situation.
-Paula Brandes
Ward 3E, U. Hospital
Anti-Semitism. . .
To the Editor:
THE POLITICAL confusionis%.,
both of the Right and the Left,
are clumsy virtuosoes in the art
of the phony analogy and the
grandiose appeal to history. Mr.
Robert Schor sees in the Rosen-
berg case evidence of an insidious
anti-Semitic plot, and he attempts,
very delicately and almost reluc-
tantly, to. parallel * the Affair
Bloom and the Affair Rosenberg.
Unfortunately there is no parallel.
If Mr. Schor< would have us be-
lieve that our judicial system is
corrupt, that Judge Kaufman is
(to use that favorite Progressive
phrase) a '"white Fascist," and
that the Supreme court is in the
pay of Gerald L. K. Smith, I must
conclude that Mr.rSchor is either
mad or suffering from an excess of
"The .National Guardian" and
"Masses and Mainstream."
Mr. Schor's strategy neither
fights anti-Semitism nor helps
win sympathy for the Rosenbergs.
If there is any reason for a com-
mutation of the Rosenberg sen-
tence it is on the grounds of mercy
and simple humanity. And if Mr.
Schor is really interested in anti-
Semitism I refer him to the pres-
ent trial of eleven Czechoslovak
Jews in the People's Democracy of
Czechoslovakia. They are being
tried for "Zionism" and being
linked with "an international Jew-
ish conspiracy." (Quotes from N. Y.
Times, Nov. 23) Or let Mr. Schor
investigate the relations between
Don Surine, McCarthy's chief
agent and Gerald L. K. Smith.
There is enough dirt to be dug.
-Harvey Gross
MORALITY, said Jesus, is kind-
ness to the weak; morality,
said Nietzsche, is the bravery of
the strong; morality, said Plato,
is the effective harmony of the
whole; morality, said Briffault, is


The Daily welcomes communications from its readers on matters or
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

rr r rrrr o i irnr w ri r r r r



Washington Merry- Go-Round

a .


WASHINGTON.-.Oregon's Independent
Sen. Wayne Morse paid an unusual call.
on the Bureau of Internal Revenue the oth-
er day. Most people fight shy of this tax-
collecting agency; some people get heart
failure when its agents even telephone.
But the Oregon Senator ambled down
to the bureau and said he wanted to meet
with the officials who were running it.
Accordingly, Harold Swartz, acting as-
sistant commissioner, sat down with him,
plus David Gatzenmeier and Frank Cohen
of the chief counsel's office, plus E. I. Mc-
Larney and Leonard Boyd of the Audit
"I would like to ask the Bureau of In-
ternal Revenue," Senator Morse told them,
"to make a careful audit of my income-tax
.The tax officials couldn't believe their
ears. The bureau makes it an unwritten rule
not to look too closely at the tax returns of
members of Congress. So for a Senator to
come in and ask for an audit was revolu-
Morse went on to explain that, when he
was elected to the Senate in 1945, he had
a campaign deficit of about $16,000 which
had been paid partly by him, partly by
contributions from friends; and that recent-
ly Oregon politicians had been circulating
charges that the handling bf this deficit
had violated the tax laws.
He said the money was not paid to him,
and he was certain the tax laws had not
been violated. But to make sure, he asked
that his tax returns be thoroughly audited.
"But we can't audit them prior to 1949,"
said Assistant Commissioner Swartz. "The
statute of limitations has expired."
"Then I'll waive the statute of limita-
"You'll what?" asked Swartz incredulous-
ly. "Well, we'll have to have written author-
ization for that."
"You'll get it," replied Morse, who prompt-

er this letter as being my official request
for an audit of my income-tax returns
since I have been in the Senate, starting
with the 1945 returns."
Note-when this columnist in 1946 sug-
gested to Senator Morse that members of
Congress and all top government officials
file a statement of outside fees received, in-j
come from law practice, stocks and comodi-
ties purchased, he immediately introduced
a bill to this effect. Had it passed, the Nixon
fund would have been required to be regis-
tered so the public could know about it be-
fore Nixon's nomination to the important
office of vice president.
* * *
LAME-DUCK Senator McFarland of Arizo-
na is planning a final fling at the tax-
payers' expense. He is making arrangements
for a round-the-world trip during his last
month as Senator.... Senator Ferguson of
Michigan is so anxious to take over the
Senate appropriations committee that he
can't wait. He is second to Senator Bridges
of New Hampshire in seniority. But, if
Bridges accepts the job of majority leader,
there's a chance he will be too busy to head
the appropriations committee too. So Fer-
guson has been pestering Bridges' office to
find out whether he is giving up the appro-
pritions chairmanship. ...Secretary of De-
fense Lovett has invited his successor,
Charles E. Wilson, to attend the North At-
lantic Pact conference in Paris Dec. 15. .. .
General Eisenhower has invited Army Chief
of Staff General Collins to fly to Korea with
him-after Collins hinted broadly for an
invitation.... President Truman is plead-
ing with defense boss Joe Fowler not to quit
until Ike is inaugurated. The President wants
the mobilization program going full steam
when Ike takes over. . . . Eisenhower will
appoint a special commission, headed by
Vannevar Bush, to study the reorganization
of the Defense Department. . . . Senator
Lodge of Massachusetts has told friends he
won't be in the cabinet but will probably
serve as an assistant president and trouble

state and the stated aims of the
National DemocraticParty.
Johnson obviously views the
Senate leadership as a weapon.
in his fight to be re-elected in
1954. States' rights forces are
already putting him, on their
list to be axed.
Whatever their aims, Democrats
will not have the whole say about
the South's future. General Eis-
enhower and the Republican na-
tional committee now are in a
position to provide Republican
leadership in the South with some
of the real sinews of war.
In the past such sinews have
been used only to build private
power and fortune;/ most South-
ern Republican leaders deliberately
kept the party small, cooperated
with the Democrats locally, and
swallowed what crumbs fell from
the gable. Those who successfully
supported General Eisenhower at
Chicago declaimed loudly against
such practices and affirmed pas-
sionately their intention of build-
ing a two-party systtem in their
It should not take too long
to tell which will triumph, now
that the General is elected--
the crusading or the club spirit.
The business interests, especially
oil, which so vehemently .sup-
ported the Eisenhower campaign
in the South, do not, of course,
care greatly about a party label;
they work both sides of the
street in the South as elsewhere.
The Southern primaries did
show that great numbers of young
people and women were interested
in the presidential campaign.
They are the raw material of a
strengthened GOP, if their nomi-
nal leaders and the victorious Re-
publican hierarchy in Washing-
ton care to undertake the hard,
slow task of organization. The
two-party system will not evolve
(Copyright, 1952, by the Bell Syndicate)
96 T1iVffA nrr a a nn. huli m



(Continued from Page 2)
The Divisional Libraries will be closed
on Wednesday evening and open on
shortened vacation schedules Friday
and Saturday. Notices will be posted
on the doors and information concern-
ing service can be obtained by tele-
phoning Ext. 652.
There will be no Sunday service on
Nov. 30.
Women Students. A team of women
officers from the U.S. Navy will be avail-
able for interview in the Michigan
League on Tues., 2 December 1952, from
9 a.m. to 4 p.m. This team will answer
questions concerning the Reserve Of-
ficers' Training Program for women.
Freshmen, sophomores, juniors, and
seniors are requested to attend, as
candidates must complete two sum-
mer sessions at some large Naval Sta-
tion before receiving their commission
after graduation.
Faculty Members who are participants
In the Teachers' Insurance and Annu-
ity Association Retirement Plan are
asked to return their College Retire-
ment Equities Fund applications to the
Retirement Records Office not later
than Nov. 30, 1952.
Housing applications for graduate
and undergraduate' women students
now registered on campus and wish-
ing to move for the spring semester of
1953 will open on Mon., Dec. 1, ONLY
MENT MAY APPLY. Applications will
be accepted for both Residence Halls
and League House accommodations un-
til the number of available spaces are
California Needs Teachers: The Uni-
versity Bureau of Appointments has
been notified of vacancies in various
fields within various levels in the
State of California and other West
Coast. States. Persons interested in
teaching in this area are advised to
contact the University Bureau of Ap-
pointments and Occupational Informa-
tion, 3528 Administration Building or
telephone University extension 2614.
Personnel Interviews.
A representative from American Air-
lines will be at the Cadillac Hotel in
Detroit on Thurs., Dec. 4, between the
hours of 10 a.m. and 3 p.m. The gentle-
man will be talking to women inter-
ested in becoming airline stewardesses.
Contact the Bureau of Anointments

on preparing students of superior ap-
titudes for the conception and design
of advanced types of nuclear reactors,
nuclear reactor complexes, and their
components. Applications as well as
detailed information may be obtained
at the Bureau of Appointments.
Pepsodent, Division of Lever Broth-
ers Company, in Chicago, has an open-
ing for an Engineer Trainee. They are
interested in employing a Mechanical
Engineer to fill the opening.
EUi Lilly and Company, of Indianap-
olis, Ind., has written that they have
an opening for a mechanical mainte-
nance engineer. February graduates
may make application for the position.
The Michigan Steel Casting Company,
of Detroit, has available positions on
their Sales Training Program for Engi-
neers. Men graduating in February,
majoring in engineering are eligible to
make application.
Backus ,Crane and Love, (Architects)
of Buffalo, N.Y., have an opening on
their staff for a Mechanical Engineer.
Men receiving their degrees in Febru-
ary may apply for the position. The
practical experience gained here will
aid one in obtaining a professional en-
gineering license as soon as it would
be possible.
The National Seal Company, of Van
Wert, Ohio (subsidiary of the National
Motor Bearing Co.) is interested in se-
curing Industrial and Mechanical En-
gineers for a training program.
For further information on these and
other openings, and to make appoint-
ments, contact the Bureau of Appoint-
ments, 3528 Administration Building,
Ext. 371.
Adcademic No tices
Doctoral Examination for James Cal-
vin Wygant, Chemistry; Thesis: "Un-
saturated 'Sulfonic Acids: Diels-Alder
and Bromination Reactions," Wed.,
Nov. 26, 3003 Chemistry Building, at
8:30 a.m. Chairman, C. S. Rondestvedt.
Doctoral Examination for Elba Jack
Wilcox, Psychology; Thesis: "The Con-
forming Behavior of the Authoritarian
Adolescent," Wed., Nov., 26, 7611 Haven
Hall, at 3:30 p.m. Chairman, R. W.
Physical Chemistry Seminar. Mr.
Thomas Stengle will speak on "Struc-
tural Investigations by Means of Nu.
clear Magnetic Resonance" Wed., Nov.
26, 4:10 p.m., 2308 Chemistry Building.

gue" (Debussy); Selva Opaca from
"william Tell" (Rossini) Bachianas
Brasileiras No. 5 (villa-Lobos); and
Triste and Gato by Ginastera.
Tickets are on sale at the offices of
the University Musical Society during
the day; and will be on sale at the
Hill Auditorium box office on the night.
of the concert after 7 o'clock.
Events Today
Congregational Disciples Guild. Mid-
Week Meditation, Douglas Chapel. 5:05-
5:30 p.m. No supper discussion meeting
this week.
Coming Events
Thanksgiving Breakfast at Lane Hall,
9:00-10:15 a.m., Thursday. Singing and
short program. Cost 50c. Call reserva-
tions by Wednesday noon. All students
and faculty who remain on campus
Motion Pictures, auspices of Univer-
sity Museaums, "Fish Is Food," "The
Sunfish," and "Trout Factory," 7:30
p.m., Fri., Nov. 28, Kellogg Auditorium.
No admission charge.
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 Hollander......Feature Editor
Sid Klaus .......Associate City Editor
Harland. Britz ......... Associate Editor
Donna Hendleman ....Associate Editor
Ed Whipple............Sports Editor
John Jenks...Associate Sports Editor
Dick Sewell..Associate Sports Editor
Lorraine Butler.......wowen's Editor
Mary Jane Mills, Assoc. Women's Editor
Business Staf
Al Green.... .........Business Manager
Milt Goetz.......Advertising Manager
Diane Johnston.... Assoc. Business Mgr.
Juv. oe T .hnbehr. he Winance Manage



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