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.

October 21, 1953 - Image 4

Resource type:
Michigan Daily, 1953-10-21

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




Daily Managing Editor
THE TWO THWARTED panty raids with-
in the last ten days have caused con-
cern both to University officials and res-
ponsible students who see the disasterous
repercussions that these immature demon-
strations have for the campus. Students and
officials alike are trying to determine what
causes the raids and what can be done to
prevent them.
Monday night's fiasco was especially
disturbing since two students admitted
having deliberately set about to give the
mob leadership when they were merely
milling around. Apparently possessed of
no moral judgment, let alone common
sense, the pair thought their "clinical"
study a success when the mob followed
their lead and harassed Chicago House
We were also discouraged Monday night
to note the type of men in the crowd-we
had always thought University students were
of higher calibre than the run of hoodlums'
who start high school riots at football games
and take pleasure in destruction of. pro-
When the original panty raids swept
across the nation's campuses, it was possible
to take a lighter view, to say "students will
be students" and to forgive one unusual dis-
turbance. But the raids cease to be amus-
ing when they appear with suprising fre-
quency and seem run only by mob rule.
Students at theUniversity are constant-
ly working to gain more rights and res-
ponsibilities - every student activity is
aimed at increasing the University's sta-
ture in some sphere and broadening com-
munity respect for the student body. The
raids completely negate all this work and
leave a stigma on all students with the
Probably the only way to effectively end
these mob raids is to turn student opinion
completely against the would-be raiders.
Monday's raid proved the effectiveness of
this technique for the mob was broken up
by members of several honoraries who saw
the trouble starting, and by a number of
quad residents, particularly the men of
Lloyd House, who had the good sense to re-
alize the damage a full-blown panty raid
would 'do.
Mobilization of anti-.raid opinion depends
largely on the Inter-House Council, Inter-
fraternity Council, and the individual men's
and women's residence governments. Posi-
tive leadership on the part of house officers
could insure that doors and windows would
be closed' in the event of another raid, and
that any organized attempt to start a riot
would be squashed.
University officials have been remarkably
patient in dealing with the riots. They have
not threaened suspension of draft defer-
ments or called off mass gatherings such as
pep rallies. With further trouble their pa-
tience could easily come to an end. The res.
ponsibility for avoiding such trouble rests
almost entirely lith the students. Since
they have the most to lose by starting
trouble, they should be more than ready to
stop it.
The Union
JtE RANKS OF customers in the Union
cafeteria are steadily dwindling.
One of the prime reasons for the decline
is the stiff competition offered the cafeteria
by the League Round-up Room, which is
designed in a distinctively modern manner,
as opposed to the dingy, uninspired layout
of the Union cafeteria. It seems to be tra-

ditional on campus to take coffee breaks in
the League, although it isn't situated any
closer to campus than is the Union.
While the League has almost as many
men as women at any given hour during
the day, a typical afternoon gathering in
the Union's cafeteria includes only five
or 10 women. This is partly due to the
fact that portions of the cafeteria have
only recently been opened to women.
Although many busboys are in evidence in
the cafeteria, it is almost always dirty. The
dark tables, carved with names and initials
by past male students, are hard to keep
clear. Chairs alongside them are often
To many students, one of the most un-
pleasant facets of the cafeteria is the num-
ber of unclean en Ling utensils. Frequently,
cigarette ashes are found in supposedly clean
glasses and dishes.
Because of the cafeteria's snack bar, milk
shake containers and "pop" glasses are con-
stantly on nearby tables.
Many students are repelled by the open
kitchens of the cafeteria, as contrasted
with the League's hidden kitchen. To
these people, this is antequated and should
be changed by cooking the food, or at
least the vast majority of it, in another
In the .near future, these defects in the
cafeteria may be remedied. If this is done,
the eating spot 'may once again fulfill its
function as an attractive place for students
to gather,

The Administration's Farm

THE ,UPSHOT OF last week's Democrat
upset victory in a Wisconsin Congres-
sional bye-election-seems to be a move for
the head of Agriculture Secretary Ezra Taft
Most vigorous of the axe wielders are
a group of midwestern farmers who see
themselves the victims of a continuing
price-cost squeeze. Farm prices under the
present Administration have continued
to slip four per cent as against a less
than two per cent decrease in farm costs
during the same period. In contrast to
this, during the last year of the Truman
Administration farm receipts dropped 11
per cent while the prices farmers paid out
for goods and service's declined by only
two per cent.
To farmers accustomed to 10 lush years
of fixed high price supports, subsidies and
destruction of surplus crops under Demo-
cratic Administrations, the idea of a pro-
gram of sliding-scale supports as advo-
cated by Benson appears to be highly irra-
tional. Essentially the program would con-
sist of lowering supports in time of glut to
discourage over production and increasing
supports when larger production is desired.
The Administration's program, which the
President plans to have ready for Congress
early next year, is expected to contain sup-
port prices as safeguards and will probably
make an attempt to realize Eisenhower's
hoped for 100 per cent parity "in the mar-
ket place" through "shifting patterns of
production" and better marketing methods.
The difficulty with the Benson program
is that while it makes good sense eco-
nomically it fails to appeal to the fat'mer
concerned with the problem of keeping
two cars in his garage.
Generally the pressure for Benson's dis-
missal has not centered around his personal
ability and integrity in office but rather
around the fact that the government has as
yet formulated no concrete farm policy. tJn-
easiness on this point is understandable.
However, it would seem hasty to make Ben-
son the scapegoat before a fully defined ag-
ricultural policy has been determined.
-Gene Hartwig
New Books at Library
Alpers, Antony-Katherine Mansfield, A
Biography: New York; Alfred A. Knopf,
Carr, Archie-High Jungles and Low:
Gainesville; University of Florida Press,
Chatterton, Ruth-The Betrayers: Bos-
ton; Houghton Mifflin Co., 1953.
Goudge, Elizabeth - The Heart of the
Family: New York; Coward-McCann, Inc.,
Karmel, Ilona - Stephania: Boston;
Houghton Mifflin Co., 1953.
Moore, Ruth-A Fair Wind Home: New
York; William Morrow and Co., 1953.

Two Views
THE RECENT victory of Democratic Con-
gressman Johnson in Wisconsin, a state
that went heavily Republican in the last
election, is significant because it clearly re-
veals the increasing disgruntlement of far-
mers toward the Eisenhower Adniinistra-
tion's singular lack of a positive farm policy.
In the past two years, one under a
Democratic Administration, there has
been a 15 per cent drop in prices farmers
receive for their goods and only a four
per cent decrease in prices farmers must
pay for goods they use. In spite of this
severe economic pinch on farmers, Agri-
culture Secretary Benson has decreased
subsidies paid on many farm productsj
below the maximum 90 per cent parity
allowed by law.
(Parity is a theoretically fair ratio between
what a farmer must pay for goods and the
price he receives for his produce.)
But neither Mr. Benson nor the Presi-
dent has given any real answers for the
average-size farmer who is being squeezed
out of even normal profits today by manu-
facturers and middlemen. Because of rigid-
ly high support prices paid by the govern-
ment for many years, the United States has
successfully priced itself out of the inter-
national trade market. No country abroad
can afford to pay America's high prices,
and the Agriculture Department is not al-
lowed to sell the mountains of unsold stored
produce abroad at any fraction of the sup-
port price. They can only give it away, after
Congressional authorization. And because of
the constant decrease in international trade,
the government must dole out each year to
maintain the parity ratio at the level of the'
previous year.
Meanwhile the consumer must pay twice
for every subsidized farm good-once in
taxes for the support prices and again in
high market prices.
Only one real solution has been presented
in recent years as an answer to the farm
problem. This was the Brannan Plan, sup-
ported by little farmers throughout the.
country but defeated by the top 10 per cent
of growers who produce 90 per cent of the
food in the country, because they. were pre-
vented from getting more than $25,000 each
(approx.) under the Brannan Plan. The es-
sence of the Plan was that subsidies would
be paid directly to farmers, while prices
would be determined on the market and
would ostensibly become low enough to
compete with foreign goods in international
Unless the Republican Administration can
soon pronounce an equally rational answer
to the problem of chronic over-production
and falling farm prices, it is probable that
in the next regular Congressional elections,
they will suffer a resounding defeat in farn
states because of their inaction on the im-
minent farm crisis in the country.
-Dorothy Myers

"One Of Us Is Going To Settle Things
For A Long Time"

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

Chug-A-Lug .. .
To the Editor:

Varsity Nig ht .
To the Editor:
READ WITH some amusement



GROUP OF students at theJLMiss Sarr's article on Varsity
University of Minnesota is Night. I say "three cheers" to the
forming a Chug-A-Lug team spe- group who planted themselves in
cializing in various phases of your SO-CALLED reserved seats.
quickly downing a given quantity Please show me WHERE on the
of beer. We are interested in con- tickets it stated that-any seat was
tacting teams of this character at reserved. Why do the fraternities
other Big Ten schools, and en- and sororities have any right to
couraging the formation of such block uff or RESERVE the best
teams for the purpose of challeng- seats cn the main floo: and in
ing them. We propose to engage the balcor.y? If in the future you,
these teams in telegraphic com- the sororities, the fraternities, or
petition similar to the billiard any oti-er group wart reserved
tournaments and ROTC rifle jseats, then I suggest you pay for
matches carried on in this man- such a privilege at say $1.O0 or
ner. $1.25 not the 75c that was chaig-
ed as the GENERAL admission
If anyone on your campus price w'th the dupe of NON-RE-
should wish to accept our chal- SERVED seats.
lenge they may address corres- Being a graduate student I ar-
pondence to Bob Albrecht, 44 Clar- rived with my party about forty
ence Avenue 1. E., Minneapolis, minutes early and we tore up our
Minnesota. In order that we may tickets for the above reasons. One
exchange information concerning solution to the problem is to open
rules and conduction of these ALL SEATS for such events on a
meets. first come, first serve basis.
-Bob Albrecht -Ralpl iJ. Barren


...,,: *.

"/M s. ,~t wp. M sr,
Reprinted from February 2, 1950

- - ~h



___ ___ ___ ___ ___ ___ _ IOFFICIAL B L E I
jVTICHITA, Kans.-The people of Kansas are not prudish, but they (Continued from Page 2) Trials," 7 p.m., Thurs., Oct. 22, 120
iv Hutchins Hail. All interested persons are
have a strong sense of political morals and can also be as un-us
predictable as the cyclones that sweep their prairies. Both may con- ro be a d one 17th nvembR ack invited.
tribute to what could be bne of the most surprising political upsets of ham Lecture Hall. Both concerts will Activity Chairmen. There will be an
modern times. be open to the general public without important meeting Thurs., Oct. 22, 4
mdrtie.charge. P.m., League.
Having kept a bone-dry prohibition statute on their books
longer than any other state in the union, having outlawed cigar- * Baha'i Student Group. The next reg-
Exhibtaulons ular Thursday night discussion group
ettes for a considerable period, and having fought the slavery will be held at the League, Oct. 22.
issue easier and more righteously than aiy other western state, Museum of Art, Alumni Memorial The topic of discussion will be "A
Hall, Eskimo Carvings (Oct. 4-25), Re- Practical Approach to the Establishment
righteous wrath rises readily among Kansans. cent French Exhibition Posters (Oct. of World Peace." Refer to the bulletin
Twice in the last two decades Kansas has seen a native son be- 4-25), Purcell and Elmslie, Architects board in the lobby of the League for
come chairman of the Republican National Committee, and twice folks (Oct. 18-Nov. 2). Open 9 to 5 on week the meeting place. All interested cor-
days; Sundays, 2-4. The public is in- dially invited.
back home have turned thumbs down on their native son when, be- vited.
cause of woman trouble or lobbying trouble, he failed to observe the Attention All Orthodox Students.
traditional morals of the home folks.Events Today There will be a meeting of the newly
formed Orthodox Students Society on
The latest Kansas boy who became national chairman, Wesley T aThurs., Oct. 22, in the Upper Room of
Roberts, plus the drought, plus farm prices, plus Ezra Taft Benson, is Sigma Alpha Eta will hold a meeting Lane Hall at 7:30 p.m. Rev. E. Steph-
h tonight at 7:30 p.m. at the Michi- anou will speak, the Constitution will
what is whipping up the political cyclone in this normally rock- gan League. Dr. D. E. Morley, Asso- be rgtified, and refreshments will fo.
ribbed Republican state. clate Professor of Speech, will talk on low.
* , * * the opportunities in the field of Speech


T HE WES ROBERTS affair shook the Republican party in Kansas
to its foundation. To the credit of Kansas leaders it should be;
noted that it was they and not the White House which forced the
issue, exposed the alleged lobbying of the national chairman andj
caused Ike to reverse the blessing he had bestowed on the gentleman
from Kansas,
But Roberts, having been given the hotfoot out of Washington, is'
now back in Kansas quietly seeking revenge against the Republicans
who contributed to his downfall. This is one of the inside reasons
for the split in the Republican party today and why the Democrats
might well carry the state if elections were held tomorrow.
Chief objects of Roberts' wrath are Lieut. Gov. Fred Hall; At-t
torney General Harold Fatzer, the man who conducted the move
against him; state chairman C. I. Moyer and Alvin McCoy, re- ,
porter for the Kansas City Star, who first uncovered and had the
courage to write the interesting saga of Roberts' lobbying acti-
Lieut. Gov. Hall is conceded the best Republican candidate to run'
for governor and the best man to beat the Democrats in the general
election. If he gets it, however, it will be over the dead body of Wes-4
ley Roberts. And Roberts has some powerful friends-namely Sen.
Frank' Carlson, the kindly political angel who ushered him into the
national chait manship, plus Gov. Ed Arn.
It was Governor Arn who dragged his feet on the Roberts lobby-
ing probe last winter and whose general administration of Kansas af-r
fairs has contributed to the down-at-the-heel reputation of the Re-
publican party.
Once before, in 1930, the political cyclones that sweep the Kansas,
prairies staged an upset that was indicative of things to come. Inf
1928, Herbert Hoover had defeated Al Smith in a crushing election.I

Correction. All those interested are in-
Michigan Chapter of the American
Society for Public Administration an-
nounces its first social seminar on
this evening at 7:30 p.m., West Con-
ference Room, Rackham Building. Pro-
fessor Arthur Bromage, who recently
returned from England and Ireland,
will speak on "Problems of Manage-
ment in Local Governments." All stu-
dents and faculty, their wives and
friends are invited. Informal social
hour will follow.
Lydia Mendelssohn Box Office Is ac-
cepting mail orders now for the De-
partinent of Speech productions of
Theheiress on October 28, 29, and 31
and Elizabeth the Queen on November
12, 13, 14, and 16. First sixteen rows
main floor and first two rows balcony
center are $1.20. Last five rows main
floor, third through sixth rows bal-
cony center and first six rows bal-
cony sides are 90c. Last four rows bal-
cony are 60c. The SPECIAL STUDENT
RATE of 50c is in effect October 28,
29 and November 12. Address Play Pro-
duction, Lydia Mendelssohn Theatre,
Ann Arbor, Michigan. Enclose a self-
stamped addressed envelope.
Psychology Club. There will be a dis-
cussion meeting this evening at 7:30
in the Graduate Lounge, third floor.
Dr. Kelly, of the Psychology Depart-
1ment, will speak on "Opportunities
and Careers in Psychology." All inter-
ested are invited.
American Chemicalr'Societv Lecture.

SEOUL-Syngman Rhee has said it be-
fore, but he is saying it now more flatly,
firmly and frequently. He will renew the
Korean War if his country has not been uni-
fied by a political conference or other means
within three months time. He has the pow-
er to make good his threat, despite rather
desperate American efforts to gain a hold
on him. And his threat could hardly be more
bluntly stated.
"Whether we win or lose, we have to fight
to unify our country if that is the only
way. That's all there is to it."
That was the Korean President's last
statement, his final summing up, of a
long and almost eerily dispassionate dis-
cussion of the situation in Korea. There
was no possibility of mistaking what he
said.' The only question was whether he
meant it. But the question was not easy
to answer.
This strange and obstinate old man has a
face like a pippin, pale golden, infinitely
wrinkled, with little eyes like appleseeds. He
speaks unemphatically, in a thin, piping, but
still musical voice. His surroundings are in
the hideous false-western style that is the
sure, distressing mark of executive pomp
and power in the modern Orient. But in
this setting, the small, garled, aged figure
in an ill-fitting tweed suit seems distinctly
out of place.
The contrast was really too extreme be-
tween the speaker, with his air of being a{
benevolent Korean professor emeritus, and
his words, with their portent of war. But
then one remembered how Rhee had sub-
mitted to torture and exile, how he had
fought by fair means and foul, how he had
intrigued and bullied and defied the world,
and all in this same cause. One remember-
ed too how this man who ought to be a
puppet had made the American Secretary of
State dance like Pinnocchio on the end of a
string; how seriously he has impressed theI
highly astute American diplomatic and mili-[
tary representatives here in Korea; how
these men have solemnly warned Wash-{
ington that the old man may mean everyI
word of it. And as he talked onwards, one
had to admit there was a kind of logic, lun-
atic perhaps by some standards but not so

held. If there is a conference he thinks it
will produce no agreement "unless the Uni-
ted States surrenders everything to the Com-
munists, which I do not think the United
States will do."
But what then, was the next question.
The answer came quietly and without hesi-
tation. "We have to unify Korea or we
shall be destroyed in the end. If we are
to be destroyed in any case, why not take
our stand now with courage? We have no
alternative. Divided we cannot survive.
Could you survive with your body cut in
half? They come to us and they say
sweetly, 'Please accept national death for
the sake of world peace.' I say it is wrong
in principle and in sentiment, and. I will
not do it. It would be worse, far worse,
than Munich."
"I believe the American people will stand
by us, whether they like it or not," he said.
"The United States has a sense of honor.
They started to help us. Will they drop us
halfway? They will not buy a shortlived
peace by sacrificing an ally. It is out of
the question in my mind. For if peace is
so sweet that everything is to be sacrificed
to peace, the Soviets soon will have the one
world which is their goal."
Nor is this all. The proposal for a "uni-
fied, neutralized Korea," which the State
Department thinks has an off chance of
acceptance at the political conference, finds
no favor whatever with Syngman Rhee. On
this point he would not be specific, however
closely queried. Yet his objection was ob-
vious enough.
By all the signs. he thinks that the "neu-
tralization" of Korea will at least reduce if
not altogether cancel the program for arm-
ing twenty Korean divisions and additional
air and naval forces, which Secretary Dulles
had to promise him as part of their curious
bargain. He is already demanding an addi-
tional air and naval buildup as specified in
the contract. No doubt he wants these arm-
ed forces, in part because they insure his
own distinctly dictatorial rule in Korea.
But also he wants these forces because he
regards any kind of weakening or diminu-
tion of his own or of western armed power
in the Far East as intensely dangerous.
The Washington tendency to think the

Congregational - Disciples Guild.
Breakfast devotion-discussion group
meeting Thurs., 7 a.m., Guild House
Chapel. Please sign up or call the Guild
House by wednesday afternoon so that
breakfast arrangements can be made.
La p'tite causette will meet tomor-
row afternoon from 3:30 to 5:00 p.m.
in the wing of the north room of the
Michigan Union cafeteria. All inter.
ested students invited
Episcopal Student Foundation. Stu-
dent Breakfast at 7:30 am.. Thurs..
Oct. 22, Canterbury House.
The Political Science Round Table
will hold its first meeting of the se-
mester Thurs., Oct. 22, at 7:45 in the
Rackham Amphitheater. Professors Pol-
lock, Grace, and Bretton, who made
an on-the-spot survey of the recent
Bonn Republic election, will present
a symposium report entitled "Aspects
of the West German Election." All in-
terested persons are invited to attend.
Christian Science Organization. Tes-
timony meeting Thurs., Oct. 22, at 7:30,
Fireside room, Lane Hall. All are wel-
International Center Weekly Tea, will
be held Thurs., Oct. 22, from 4:30 to 6
at the International Center.
The Kaffee Stunde of the Deutscher
{Verein will meet Thurs., Oct. 22, at 3:15.
in the tap-room of the Union. Informal
conversation among all who are inter-
ested in German. Beginning students
especially invited.
Congregational-Disciples Guild. Sup-
per hike Fri., Od. 23, 5 p.m. Meet at
Guild House.
Roger Williams Guild. Yoke Fellow-
ship meets Thursday morning at 7 a.m.
in the Prayer Room. Devotional period


Even the solid south had split open to elect Hoover. Some said it
would be tars before the Democratic party could recover.
But two years later, in 1930, Kansas amazed the nation by
going Democratic. Sen. Henry Allen, a close friend of Hoover's, a
fine Senator, and a former governor of the state was defeated by
George Magill, Democrat.
AralI my< ahro f ha TTCTrfb micn irha

y rircuue M v~ey c i,
Meeting at 8 p.m., 1300 Chemistry
Building. Dr. F. A. Miller will speak on
"Hindered Rotation Within Molecules.'
Scimitars Club meeting tonight at
7:30 p.m. in Room 3-L of the Union.-
Both experienced and inexperienced
fencers welcome.

magi 1, now a member of the U . .'.arliiu ommission,n as eenf lfollowed by breakfast.
surveying the Kansas situation, and he may run again. Whether he Congregational-Disciples Guild. Sup-
does or not, if the Democrats put up a good man and the Republicans perLESS discussion meeting at the
Guild House, 7 p.m. Everyone interest-OA
continue to fight among themselves, another political cyclone may ed is welcome,
sweep the state.
swep te*sate*?Roger Williams Guild. Mid-week Tea I E.
and Chat this afternoon, 430 to 6:00, i
ONE-PARTY PRESS ' at the Guild House.
ANSAS NEWSPAPERS present what Democrats consider an inter- Ti
esting example of the so-called one-party press. Steering Committee will hold a meet- Y
Officially, at least, there is not one Democratic newspaper of any ing today at 4 p.m. in Dean Robertson's Edited and managed by students o1
office in Angell Hall. the University of Michigan under the
consequence in the Sunflower State. The press has been so intertwined I"__ authority of the Board in Control *I
with Republican politics that for many years the late Lacey Haines Student chapter of A.S.M.E. A meet- Student Publications.
of the Kansas City Star even masterminded the state GOP. ing will be held this evening at 7:15
Repulicn pper, hwevr, uch s te Hrri grupthein Room 3-D of the Michigan Union.
Many Republican papers, however, such as the Harris group, the The speaker will be Arthur F. Under- Editorial Staff
papers owned by the Seaton family, the Murdoch family and others wood, Head of the Mechanical Develop- H
have followed the tradition of William Allen White in turning the ment Research Laboratory Division of Erir Vetter.........ManCity Editor
General Motors. His topic will be ErcVte.... ..Ciy dto
spotlight on their state's fouled-up political nest. In contrast, Stewart "Bearings and Lubrication." Members Virginia Voss.......Editorial Director
Newlin, editor of the Wellington News and friend of Wes Roberts and are requested to attend since the 1954 Mike Wolff.... Associate City Editor
Governor Arn, plus some others, believe in a virtual blackout of GOP Michiganensian picture will be taken. Diane Decker..........Associate Editor
criticism. Lutheran StudentSCenter.SCoffee and Helene simon..........Associate Editor
Kansas Democrats, however, are cheered by what happened tea hour at the Lutheran Student As-van Kaye..............Sports Editor
ItehouCen.theruhl StunS.AForestPaul Greenberg... . Assoc. Sports Editor
last week in Wisconsin. They figure that if a Democrat could be sociation Cente, ryo eat Forest, Marilyn Campbell Women's Editor
4:0to 5:30 p.m. Everyone welcome. 'aiy Cmpe.. Women's Editor
elected for the first time in history in a Republican district there Kathy Zeisler,. Assoc. Women's Editor
with every newspaper opposing him, the same thing could happen La Sociedad Hispanica will meet to- Don Campbe,..Head Photographer
in Kansas. day at 7:30 p.m. at the League (see bul-
Full details of the Wisconsin race are even more significant than with music and new songs from Mexico. Business Staf
the immediate election returns. 'The Republicans, sensing defeat, All members and anyone interested is Thomas Treeger...... Business Manager
poured in thousands of dollars, bought column-long ads in 53 week- welcome. You may still become a mem William Kaufman Advertising Manager
pouedinthusnd o dolasbogh clun-lngad i 5 wek Iber! Harlean Hankin .Assoc. Business Mgr.
lies one weep, half-page ads in the same weeklies the next week, and jWillam seiden. .. Finance Manager
several full-page ads in the daily newspapers. Pershing Rifles. All actives and Army James Sharp....Circulation Manager
eoe elle, ghase aishn hef se w eekliesn the next w and I Wets ameSeiden.FinancegManrser
Following this more than half the weeklies in the district ran free andetAinrFreist nldgsend eargn21




N'* ... .

editorials, boosting Republican candidate Arthur Padrutt, the editor- Rifles will report to the Rifle Range
ials having been written by Joyce Larkin right in Padrutt's campaign at 1925 hrs. (7:25 p.m.) in uniform,
headquarters. Some 10,000 reprints of a Dunn County News editorial, Bring ym shoes.
blaming price drops on the Democrats, were also mailed out. Chess Club will meet today, Room

1 elepoMe 23-24-I
cct-ittc it # r' 'f'_S



Back to Top

© 2020 Regents of the University of Michigan