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February 10, 1954 - Image 4

Resource type:
Michigan Daily, 1954-02-10

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A Lot's in a Name
Say MSC and U of M

ents' ction .'

HE REGENTS of the University have per-
formed few official acts that have made
m appear quite as petty as the action
y took in objecting to a proposed change
the name of Michigan State College.
mingly only jealousy led the MSC ad-
.istration to request the name change,
I similar motivation led the Board of Re-
ts to attack the proposal, which has vir-
fly no chance of passing the State Legis-
ure this year or in the near future.
n spite of (or perhaps because of) the
try quality of the entire matter, the Board'
Regents took the unprecedented step of
ding a press conference ,(the first since,
sident Hatcher took office) so they could
eal their opinion of Michigan State "Uni-
the Regents of the University bent way
r to pick up the news of the MSC pro-
al; now perhaps they can return to an
ight position and consider matters of
ne significance to the academic commun-
-Dorothy Myers
he Wrong Tack.. ,
7HY ALL the fuss about Michigan State?
MSC's proposal to be called a University
stirred up a great deal of opposition,.
stly from those who believe that the simi-
ity between the proposed name and that
this school would cause confusion.
This is very true; but students at both
hools will testify that confusion already
:sts. Especially non-resident Michigan
,dents frequently have to assert to the
Iks back home that it is not their team
iat is the national football power at pres-
3ut an argument directed solely against
ling to existing confusion seems hardly
portant enough in the debate. Michigan
Ate, known for a long time merely as a.
llege of Agriculture and Science, has come
>ng way in a relatively short time. Not too

little of this has come as a result of such men
as Biggie Munn and his awesome Spartans.
However, along with the increasing enroll-
ment have come other changes, including
the addition of many departments that stray
from the agriculture field.
N4ow, with about 14,000 resident students
and a widely varying curriculum it would
seem that MSC is in every sense and require-
ment 'MSU.'
The conflict is not new. Whether we like
to admit it or not, it is the competition we
don't like. But the competition, which could
be a good thing for both schools, has taken
a'wrong track.
The University of Michigan has been
the only State University in Michigan, but
its prominence and fame hasn't been due
to that. The University has earned its rec-
ognition where schools should, through
accomplishments in the academic field,
through its faculty, alumni and students,
and through its valuable developments in
research. This is where schools count, and
it doesn't matter if the name that gets the
credit is the University of America or Hog-
wash College.
Students on campus today didn't flip a
coin to decide whether to come here, or if
they did, they're not the ones Michigan
wants anyway. If the difference between this
school and the College in East Lansing is
merely in name, there is a need for immedi-
ate action. And the action needed is riot to
fight MSC's proposal for a 'U' in place of a
C,' but continually to build Michigan to a
place, of prominence, not state-wise but. na-
However the difference isn't in name only,
and the need is not to build Michigan but to
hold itin its place of national prominence.
Fighting over the addition of 'University' to
State's name doesn't help our reputation, no
matter how confusing the result would be.
Michigan State by any other name
would still be Michigan State. Well, who
Less time spent fighting State's 'Universi-
ty' name and building ours would have a
more beneficial effect.
-Murry Frymer

Washington Merry-Go-Round

Too Much
(EDITOR'S NOTE: This is the second in a series
of articles on the foreign student written by
Eddy Lachman, a graduate student in journal-
ism from Amsterdam.)
"PERFECT organization but little human
touch. Professional workers in the field
of international goodwill and do-gooders
who invite foreigners once or twice because
they feel it is their duty cannot replace na-
tural human contacts over a longer period
of time." This is how one foreign student
summed up for us his criticism of the Ameri-
can exchange program for foreign students.
If one wants to find out how effectively
America's money is being spent in the
foreign students' programs, the Institute
of International Education in New York is
the place to go. The Institute is a travel
agency, a board of examiners for graduate
students, a forum of news exchange be-
tween 128 lands, a psychological advice
clinic, a bank and an information service
all wrapped in one. Of the 34,000 foreign
students in the United States, 4,000 are or-
ganized by the 32-year-old Institute be-
cause many private and public foundations
offering scholarships for foreigners found
it profitable to have one agency coordinat-
ing their programs. Thus, at a cost of
about one million dollars a year the I.I.E.
works for foundations like the American
Association of University Women, the Ford
and Carnegie foundations, Rotary clubs,
the State Department and the Army.
C. Hall, who is one of the organizers at
the Institute, told us: "We are a sort of buf-
fer between the universities, the students and
for example, the State Department. The peo-
ple in Washington are chiefly interested
in the political implications of the pro-
gram; the universities and many of the
students are more interested in the academ-
Sc side. He agrees that most of the foreigners
who come to America are already pro-Amer-
ican. "But," he says, "the foreigner still
thinks that the Americans are braggarts (he
is told at every university that it is the best
of the U.S. if not of the world); he is irritat-
ed by the American's wealth and by what
he perceives to be the inability of Americans
to appreciate a foreign culture." The foreign
student who comes to this country usually
has a wealth of erroneous ideas about this
country. Hall further emphasizes a fact that
is not generally known. For many foreigners
acceptance of the invitation to come overseas
represents a considerable sacrifice. Some give
up their jobs to come here; others are mar-
ried and most leave their families at home
for one or two years; many do not get cred-
it for the courses taken at American univer-
sities because of the difference in education-
al systems. "But in the long run, the capital
investment of time, which the foreigner
makes by coming to this country, will bear
fruit" says Hall.
Some of the varied activities of the Insti-
tute are: selection of applicants from for-
eign countries; placement of students at
American universities; liaison work with the
Committee on Friendly Relations among
Foreign Students, so that each arrival is
met by an American student as soon his
ship pulls into the harbor; supervision of the
summer camps, where every year 700 stu-
dents get an introductory course to the U.S.
The Institute further arranges invitations
and trips to private homes during the holi-
days; it encourages many Americans to take
notice of foreign students; it publishes a
monthly for the students; it, in short, acts
as a super father for those who want one.

But do they want one? Most of the foreign
students who come here are graduate stu-
dents already highly specialized. As we have
seen in the preceding article, they are gen-
erally "sociable fellows." Most of them have
been active in social and some in interna-
tional work at their home universities. Now,
during the introductory courses, much em-
phasis is placed on the good will created
through this association of foreigners with
foreigners. The students are not very inter-
ested in that sort of thing.
Remy Gerard Marchant from France,
who does cancer research at Harvard,
gripes: "Yes, the organization is .perfect.
The material aspects have been covered.
Of course, that is what is generally noted
about America. But what about the hu-
man aspects? I am sick of being asked to
all sorts of parties and get-togethers where
nothing is exchanged but the bare for-
malities. Some of the families I visited
were do-gooders only, and were not real-
ly interested in the persons who came to
their house. Also how can you get to know
a family if you are invited there with four
others from Finland, Pakistan, India and
China? I'd rather have a bit less organi-
zation and more genuine interest, more
warm human contacts."
The Institute has a valid defense. Mrs.
Minucci, who deals with the problems of
foreign students, and Mr. Hall both told me:
"We can do little more than organize. The
real work must be done at the grass roots
level. It must be done by the foreign stu-
dents' advisers at the universities, by the fac-

graduate to fill the position of assist-
ant to the plant engineer in the firm's
Industrial Engineering Department.
The City of Midland, Michigan, has a
vacancy for the position of Instrument
Man in the Engineering Department.
Recent or June graduates in Civil En-
gineering are eligible to apply.
Benson & Benson, Inc., of Princeton,
N.J., an independent public opinion
and market research organization,
would like to hear from men interest
ed in research in the fields of radio
readership, market, public relations
and industrial relations.
Union Carbide & Carbon Corp. in
New York City has announced a cur-
rent list of openings for 1954 grad-
uates including positions in account-
ing, advertising and publicity, credit,
foreign sales, purchasing, traffic, and
production engineering positions abroad.
American Airlines of Chicago, Ill., will
have representatives in Detroit on Feb.
18 and 19 to conduct interviews for
stewardess positions.
For additional information concern-
ing these and other employment op-
portunities, contact the Bureau of Ap-
pointments, 3528 Administration Bldg.,
Ext. 371.
Illustrated Lecture. Max Abramovitz,
Deputy Director of Planning for the
United Nations Headquarters Buildings;
partner, Wallace K. Harrison & Max
Abramovitz, architects, New York City.
Color slides and movies. Thurs.. Feb.
11, 4 p.m., Architecture Auditorium.
Those interested are invited. College
of Architecture and Design.
University Lecture in Journalism, 3rd
in the series The Press and Qivil Lib-
erties in Crises. D. R. Fitzpatrick, edi-
torial cartoonist for the St. Louis Post-
Dispatch, will show a series of his car-
toons in . Auditorium A, Angell Hall,
Wed., Feb. 10, 3 pm. Coffee hour will
follow in Conference Room of Depart-
ment of Journalism, 1443 Mason Hall.
Public invited to both events.
University Lecture. The Departments
of Anthropology and Sociology will pre-
set Professor.Meyer Fortes, Social An-
thropologist from Cambridge Univer-
sfty, in a discussion of "Ritual Symbol-
ism and Social Structure," Fri., Feb.
12, at 4 p.m. in Auditorium "A," Mason
Hall: Everyone is cordially invited to
University Lecture, auspices of the
English Department. Sir Herbert Read
will speak on "The Fundamental Con-
flict in Modern Art," Auditoi*1m A,
Angell Hall, Thurs., Feb. 11, 4:15 p.m.
Academic Notices
Romance Linguistics 158. Students
enrolled will please meet Thurs., Feb.
11, at 4 p.m., in 208 Romance Lan-
guages Building. Class hours will be
Logic Seminar wil meet on Thurs.,
Feb. 11, 4 p.m., 414 Mason Hall, to dis-
cuss the agenda for the second semes-
History 50 will meet in Natural
Science Auditorium rather than Angell
Hall Auditorium A.
Geometry Seminar, Wed., Feb. 10, 7
p.m., 3001 Angell Hall. Prof. N. H. Kul-
per will speak on Locally projective
spaces of dimension 1.
Aerq. Eng.,.251. "Theory of Nonlinear
System Response," will meet on Wed-
nesdays at 11 a.m. and on Thursdays
at 1 p.m. in 1075 East Engineering
Course 402, the Interdisciplinary Sem-
Inar in the Application of Mathmatcs
to the Social Sciences, will meet on
Thurs., Feb. 11, at 4 p.m. in 3409 Mason
Hall. Mr. William N. Dember of the
Psychology Department will speak on
"Decision Time as a Distance Func-
Seminar in Applied Mathematics will
meet Thurs., Feb. 11, at 4 in 247 West
Engineering. Speaker: Dr. R. K. Ritt.
Topic: Theory of Distributions.
Section 12, Ristory 50, Friday 8, will
meet in Room 5, Economics Building.
Seminar in Hilbert Spaces will have
its first meeting on Wed., Feb. 10, at
7 p.m. in 247 West Engineering.
The University Extension Service an-
nounces openings in the following
classes, registrations for which may be
made in 164 School of Business Ad-
ministration on Monroe Street, 6:30 to
9:30 p.m., or in 4501 Administration
Building, 8 to 5 through the day:
Books and Ideas in Western Thought
From Plato to the Present. To acquaint
students with literature and ideas that
have helped to shape Western civiliza-
tion. The books to be read have been
carefully chosen to illustrate various
epochs and aspects of the history of

Western thought. Lectures and discus-
sions will center around the fundamen-
tal ideas expressed in these works. Lim-
ited to twenty students. Meets on al-
ternate Wednesdays. Eig t weeks. $8.
Instructor, John E. B ngley, Instruc-
tor in History. Wed., Feb. 10, 7:30 p.m.,
69 Business Administration Building.
Electrical Engineering Principles. De-


(Continued from Page 2)

"Oh, No Not That Number Again"

joining the staff of the Student Offices,
Meetings are held on Wed.. Feb. 10.
at 4:15 and on Thurs., Feb. 11, at 7:15
in Room 3-A of the Union.
Roger Williams Guild. Weekly Tea
and Chat, this afternoon from 4:30

" J91C,.wS 6=" ~r4

WASHINGTON - Buried in the dull and
prosaic files of the Federal Communica-
tions Commission is an interesting story of
how wires can be pulled in Washington - in
this case by powerful GOP publishers. If the
FCC record had been made two days before,
it's possible that Senator McCarthy's man on
the FCC, Robert E. Lee, might: not have
been confirmed.
For the record illustrates exactly what
Senator Monroney of Oklahoma talked about
when he led the fight against Lee's confir-
In this case, the Washington lobbyist for
the Cowles brothers, publishers of Look
magazine, the Des Moines Register and
Tribune and the Minneapolis Star-Jour-
nal, tried to buy off a rivaYapplicant for
a TV station. Simultaneously he was warn-
ed that he didp't have a chance because
of Eisenhower's friendship for the Cowles
"The Cowles have done a lot for Ike,"
James Milloy, Vice-President of the Cowles
,publications, was quoted as saying, accord-
ing tq the official FCC record. "The Cowles.
are in Ike's book. John has just been called,
to the White House and is going back to
Minneapolis to try to persuade Doctor
Charlie Mayo to run against Humphrey.
"THNGSHAVE changed at the, Commis-
sion (the FCC) recently," boasted the
Cowles. vice-president. "A new commission-
er, Mr. Lee, is now on the Commission. Lar-
ry Fly (former FCC chairman, now attorney
for the rival Des Moines applicant), has an
ideology that. is no longer applicable. Fly
thinks things are the same now as they were
a few years ago, but things have changed.
The old philosophy doesn't hold.
"You know that Mike Cowles is about to
leave on a Point 4 trip for Ike in the Middle
East. All this stuff about Ike being pure is
all right, but you know that when you are
in the Army, you learn politics," continued
the testimony given in the FCC record.
"You don't get to go from a lieutenant to
a colonel and then to President without
knowing about politics. Ike won't let the
Cowles get hurt. He won't let them lose out
on TV in Des Moines. I know how the wheels
turn in Washington, and you don't have one
chance in ten."
THE MAN to whom lobbyist Jim Milloy
gave this warning was Kingsley H. Mur-
phy, Jr., 23-year-old head of the Murphy
Broadcasting Company in Des Moines.
Murphy's father had once owned the Minne-
apolis Tribune but was forced to sell out to
the Cowles brothers, who now have a mo-

from that policy, are now applying for TV
channel 8 in Des Moines, with young Mur-
phy, whose family they bought out in
Minneapolis, also applying for the same'
Milloy, the Cowles vice-president, who ad-
monished Murphy that he didn'tI have a
chance, is the same operator who arranged
with the Eisenhower Administration to ap-
point Fleur Cowles, wife of Mike Cowles, edi-
tor of Look, as special ambassador to Queen
Elizabeth's coronation. Shortly thereafter,
a feature story, building up Vice-President
Nixon, appeared in Look.
,* . * ,
DURING THE FCC hearings for channel 8
in Des Moines, young Murphy obviously
made the better showing. In the middle of
the hearings, he got a phone message from
Milloy at his hotel asking to see him, and
later Milloy took him aside for a long talk
in which he offered Murphy around $150,000
if he would withdraw his application leaving
the field)clear to Cowles.
Milloy held out various inducements,
such as the glamor of living in New York
and working for Look, plus the prospects
of advancement in the Cowles organiza-
"I used to live in New York and don't par-
ticularly like it," young Murphy replied. "I
prefer Des Moines."
"Some of the executives at the top of the
Cowles organization are getting old," Milloy
argued. "Luther Hill (editor of the Des
Moines Register) is 65. There are opportu-
nities at the top."
"We have worked hard on TV," young
Murphy replied, "we intend to run a good
TV station in Des Moines and your propos-
al of $150,000 to get out is only a pay-off
which I don't approve of."
"But there are terrific opportunities in
Des Moines," argued Milloy. "And it's im-
portant for Luther Hill to get a young crew
to take over from the older men." 4
Milloy went on to talk about a merger,
in which the Murphy interests would own
about 12 per cent or even 15 per cent of
the TV station. Young Murphy replied that
if there was going to be a merger, the
Cowles brothers would have to take the
15 per cent.
Milloy didn't like this at all.
"The Cowles," he said, "have too much at
stake to take a minority interest, though a
management contract might be worked out."
Finally, when the Cowles lobbyist was able
to get nowhere he threw out his veiled threat
that the Federal Communications Commis-
sion had changed, was now subject to pres-
sure, and that Ike, who understood politics,
would never let the Cowles brothers "lose out

signed to cover the following subjects:
fundamental units, circuit parameters,
single and three phase circuits, trans-
formers, motor control and applica-
tions, and electric wiring. Lecture and
discussion periods. Offered in co-opera-
tion with the Ann Arbor Engineers'
Club. Sixteen weeks. $18.
Instructor, John J. Carey, Associate
Professor of Electrical Engineering.
Wed., Feb. 10, 'r P.m., 2080 East En-
gineering Building.
Engineering Materials. An introduc-
tory course in metals, alloys. cement,
clay products, protective coatings, fuels
and water. A basic course in all fields!
of engineering. (Production Engineer-I
ing 1, two hours of undergraduateE
credit.) $18.
Instructor. William C. Truckenmiller,
Associate Professor of Production En-
Wed., Feb. 10, 7 p.m., 3313 East Engi-
neering Building.
Painting. Beginning Course. Gives in-
dividual attention to the technical
problems of painting in either oil or
water color. Designed for students who
have had no previous training in paint-
ing. Class limited to twenty-five. Six-
teen weeks. $18. ,
Instructor, Jack A. Garbutt, Instruc-
tor in Drawing and Painting.
Wed., Feb. 10, 7:30 p.m., 415 Archi-
tecture Building.
The Hospital Nursing Unit. The study
and discussion of skills of interpersonal
relationships, of teaching, and of man-
agement which may be used .to pro-
vide good nursing care of patients and
to improve the administration of a hos-
pital nursing unit. Limited to twenty
nurses. (Nursing 20, two hours of un-
dergraduate credit.) $18.
Instructor, Virginia M. Null, Assist-
ant Professor of Nursing.
Wed., Feb. 10, 7 p.m.. 71 Business
Administration Building.
Modern Novel. The reading of out-
standing short novels by such major
writers as Lawrence, Joyce, Mann, Che-
kov, and Orwell. Emphasis will be
placed upon the artistic, intellectual,
and social experience afforded by the
close study and- class discussion of
selected short novels of the last sev-
enty-five years. Eight weeks. $8.
Instructor, Eric W. Stockton, Instruc-
tor in English.
Wed., Feb. 10, 7:30 p.m., Pittsfield
School on Pittsfield Boulevard, East
Ann Arbor.
Electric Welding. Designed to meet
the needs of two groups: those inter-
ested in qualifying for welding certi-
fication for defense work on arc weld-
ing in all four positions; those inter-
ested not only in practical welding but
also in technical phases such as weld-
ing metallurgy, physical testing and in-
spection of welds, study of electrode
materials and applications, theory of arc
welding, use of flame cutting equip-
ment, hard surfacing with electric weld-
ing, designing for welding, welding
casts, and welding symbols as recom-
mended by the American Welding So-
ciety. Practical training in, atomic-
hydrogen and inert-arc welding. Three
hour course. Sixteen weeks. $35 plus a
smal .laboratory material fee.
Instructor, Leslie E. Wagner, Assist-
ant Professor of Production Engineer-
Wed., Feb. 10, 7 p.m., 3313 East En-
gineering Building.
General Semantics I. Applications of
general semantics to personal and so-

cial problems and to international rela-
tions; review of the literature of gen-
eral semantics. Although this course is
a continuation of Course I, the lec-
tures and discussions will be adjusted
also to those who have had no previous
instruction in the subject. Eight weeks.
Instructor, Clarence L. Meader, Pro-
fessor Emeritus of General Linguistics.
Wed., Feb. 10. 7 p.m., 170 Business
Administration Building.
The Toronto Symphony Orchestra, Sir
Ernest MacMillan, Conductor. with
Betty-Jean Hagen, violinist, will give
the sixth program in the current Choral
Union Series, Wednesday evening, Feb.
10, at 8:30 in Hill Auditorium.
Sir Ernest will present the following
program for the Ann Arbor debut of
this distinguished organization: Over-
ture to "Euryanthe" (Weber); Two
Sketches for String Orchestra on
French-Canadian Airs (MacMillan);
Symphony in B-flat major (Chaussonk;
"Symphonie Espagnole" for Violin and
Orchestra (Lao) with Betty-Jean Ha-
gen, soloist; and Soirees Musicales, Five
Movements from. Rossini (Britten).
Tickets may be purchased daily at
the offices of the University 'Musical
Society in Burton Tower, at $1.50, $2.00,
$2.50 and $3.00; and at the Hill Audi-
torium box office on the night of the
concert, after 7 p.m.
May Festival, April 29, 30, May 1, 2.
Season tickets (6 concerts) now on sale,
at $12, $9, and $8 each. Beginning March
10 all unsold season tickets, if any re-
main, will go on sale for single concerts
at $3.00, $2.50, $2.00, and $1.50 each-
at the offices of the University Musical
Society, Burton Memorial Tower.
Events Today
Sigma Alpha Eta will meet today at
7:30 p.m. in the Women's League.
There will be a speaker and movie
entitled. "That thesDeaf May Speak."
All those'interested in joining the or-
ganization, or simply interested in the
field of Speech Correction and Hearing,
are invited to attend.
Pershing Rifles will have regular corn-
pany drill today. All Pershing Rifle-
men report in uniform to T.C.B. .at
1925 hrs.
The Congregational-Disciples Guild.
Discussion Group will meet at 7 p.m.
tonight at the Guild House.
SL Academic Freedom Subcommission
will meet today at 5 p.m.. Mich-
igan Union. All student organizations
are invited to participate,
La Sociedad Hispanica will hold its
first meeting of the semester tonight at
7:30 p.m. in Rm. 3F of the Michigan
Union. First on the program will be a
short film, "Death in the Arena," fol-
lowing which Professor Sanchezy Es-
cribano will speak on Spain in 1953. Ev-
eryone is invited!
Union Student Offices Tryout Smoker',
a meeting for all men interested in


to 6:00, at the Guild House. ,
Chess Club of the U. of M. will hold
its first meeting of the semester to-
night at 7 p.m., Michigan Union. All
members are asked to be present, as
it will be necessary to hold elections.
Play will go on after the business meet-
ing. New players welcome.
Museum Movies, "Mammals of the
Rocky Mountains" and "Mammals of
the Western Plains," free movies shown
at 3 p.m. daily including Sat. and Sun.
and at 12:30'Wed., 4th floor movie al-
cove. Museums Building, Feb. 2-8.
ULLR Ski club requires the presence
of all Ski Team members at tonight's
meeting in the Union at 7:30. A film
will be shown.
Coming Events
Foresters' Club. Important meeting
will be held Thurs., Feb. 11, at 7:30
p.m., in 2054 Natural Science Building.
Speaker will be Hyland R. Jones, Train-
ing Director, Asplundh Tree Expert Co.
Paul Bunyan Dance publicity will be
organized. Jug Band rehearsal after
meeting. Refreshments.
Phi Sigma Lecture. "Pathology in the
Future Forest Practice in Alaska" ((l-
lustrated by motion pictures), by Dow
V. Baxter, Department of Forestry,
School of Natural Resources, Thurs.,
Feb. 11, 8 p.m., Rackham Amphitheater.
Public is cordially invited.
Episcopal Student Foundation. Stu-
dent breakfast following 7 a.m. ser-
vice of Holy Communion, Thurs., Feb.
11 at Canterbury House.
Kappa Phi. There will be a business
meeting Thurs., Feb. 11, at 7:15 at the
Methodist Church.
The Kaffee Stunde of the Deutscher
verein meets on Thursday at 3:15 in
the taproom of the Union. New stu-
dents as well as old are welcomed to
this informal group to practice their
conversational German.
Roger Williams Guild. Yoke Fellow-
ship meets Thursday morning at7
a.m. in the church Prayer Room. In-
spirational devotions followed by a.
breakfast-through In time to get to
your eight o'clock classes.
The Young Democrats wi meet
(Thurs., Feb. 11, at 7:30 p.m. in Room
3-S of the Union. Mr. Gus Scholle
President of the Michigan C.I.O., will
speak on "Labor Looks at Eisenhower."
All students interested in hearing Mr.
Scholle or 'wanting information about
our organization will be very welcome,
Orthodox Students Society. Meeting
this Thurs., Feb. 11, in the Upper Room
of Lane Hall at 7:30. Bring along a
The Congregational-Discples Guild.
Mid-week Meditation Thurs., Feb. 11.
5:00-5:30 p.m., Douglas Chapel. Fresh-
man Discussion Group from 7 to 8
p.m., Guild House.
La p'tite ,causette will meet tomor-
row afternoon from 3:30 to .5:00 p.m.
in the wing of the Michigan Union
Cafeteria. This Is /an informal group
for those who wish to practice and im-
prove their French conversation. Every
one is welcomer
Ukranian Students' Club. Meeting will
b e held Thurs., Feb. 11, at 7 p.m. in
the Madelon Pound House (1024 Hill
St.) Guests are welcome.
Christian Science Organization. Tea-
timony meeting Thurs., Feb. 11, at 7:30
p.m., Fireside Room, Lane Hall.. Anl are
International Center Weekly Tea will
be held Thurs., Feb. 11, from 4:30 to
at the International Center.
Hillel: 2 p.m.-Hillel News and pub-
licity committee meeting for those in-
terested in organizing and working on
a Hillel newspaper. Those who cannot
attend this meeting please contact Hal
Josehart, 334 Cooley, East Quad.
4 p.m.-Reception for new students.

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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


One Market
For Europe
A DISMAL fact about Europe is
still its sluggish rate of eco-
nomic growth. No matter , how
many divisions stand east of the
Rhine, Europe will remain piti-
fully weak if, while the Soviet
Union adds five or six per cent to
its national income each year, the
western Europeans don't exceed
their average of two per cent a
That "common market" which
Paul Hoffman proposed in 1949 is
still what industrial Europe needs
as a climate for more rapid ex-
pansion of its output. The Schu-
man Plan is already a successful
working experiment in running a
common market under the supra-

M, S. U,. ..#
To The Editor:
N THE begninings of our race,
a Great Voice came out of the
East, proclaiming, "Arise, ye sin-
ners. Sin no more." The little men
of our world heard this voice,
quaked, and decided to have done
with all their evil and . shameful
schemes and acts.
Now, again a Great Voice comes
out of the East, this time pro-
claiming, "There Shall Be No
Michigan State University!" The
little men in Lansing hear this
Great Voice, quake, and decide
that this noble, well-deserved
name change shall not come into
The Gods have spoken! Let all
men obey! Amen.

only reasonable to expect the same
rigid standards and firm rectitude
as applied in an NCAA track meet.
Such collusion as Miss Sapping-
ton alleges casts discredit upon
the entire American institution of;
"queen" contests which, in turn,
reflects upon the competitors.
Perhaps the loyal and chivalrous!
students of this University, cog-
nizant of the young lady's ordeal,
should take up a collection to send
' our Miss Sappington on another
trip to Florida so that she might
forget the whole untidy mess. I
stand ready to start the ball roll-
ing, and my contribution is jing-
ling in my pocket.
-J.T. Prendergast, 56L
T(. r ,a , , , *,

Sixty-Fourth Year
Edited and managed by students of
the University of Michigan under the
authority of the Board in Control of
Student Publications.
Editorial Staff
Harry Lunn.........Managing Editor
IEric Vetter .,.............. City Editor
Virginia Voss.........Editorial Director
Mike Wolff...... Associate 'City Editor
Alice B. Siiver..Assoc. Editorial Director
Diane D. AuWerter.....Associate Editor
Helene Simon .......... AssociateEditor
Ivan Kaye ........ ......Sports Editor
Paul Greenberg... .Assoc. Sports Editor
Marilyn Campbell......Women's Editor
Kathy Zeisler....Assoc. Women's Editor
Chuck Kelsey ......Chief Photographer
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Thomas Traeger......Business Manager
William Kaufman Advertising Manager
Harlean Hankin....Assoc. Business Mgr.
William Seiden......Finance Manager
Don Chisholm.....Circulation Manager
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