TIIk~MAli C l l ti iDAILY
1r DAV, "IUL 2, 1954
_........ A Y , AI ..a we asp'2, U v. .
Who's To Blame-
. SL or Us?
T HE STUDENT Legislature has in effect
been absolved from all campus respon-
As shown by the universal lack of in-
terest on the part of the students both
in campaigning and running for Legisla-
ture posts and in casting votes the cam-
pus has shown that it doesn't care what
happens to its SL.
The Legislature is a student organiza-
tion elected by students- for students. In
theory it derives its power from the students
-whose opinion it professes to reflect. With-
out the backing of the student body it can
never hope for any bargaining power. With-
out the interest of the student body it can-
Yet this backing and interest was notice-
ably absent in Monday and Tuesday's bal-
loting. It was absent in the preceding weeks
during the pre-election "campaigning." This
spring's student elections have been termed
the most apathetic in the history of the
And the apathy, so prevalent during the
campaigning and elections, carried over in-j
to the long ballot count Wednesday night.
The huge Union ballroom, usually crowded
with tense candidates and interested ob-
servers was comparatively empty as the
count progressed. Most of the 200 onlook-
ers at the proceedings were present in some
official capacity. Some few were friends
of some particular candidates.
The candidates themselves were able to
wander around relatively untroubled. A
mere 30 hopefuls were vying for 22 posts.
Their relative chances were great. '
Criticism leveled at the Student Legisla-
ture has become increasingly harsh. The
organization is being derided. It is being
called a useless organization. Students hope
the proposed Student Executive Committee
will be able to do what SL has not done.
Whatever confidence the campus had in the
Legislature has been lost, Nearly all of these,
attacks are justified.
However, the blame for the Legisla-
ture's lack of power does not lie on its
shoulders alone. To a great extent it is
the fault of the student body who never
care enough to even feign interest in the
outcome of the elections-and of the Leg.
islature. A great deal of SL's weakness is
the result of the apathy of students who
won't give the organization the support
it needs. Without this support SL can
never hope to be strong.
So when will we stop criticizing the Leg-
islature for displaying a weakness only we
IN EAST GERMANY:
Education', 'Culture' -
How Do They Look Now
(EDITOR'S NOTE: The following article on
East German culture was written by Peter Ka-
linke, a Fulbright scholar in sociology who was
born in Silesia and has lived and studied in
By PETER KALINKE
IN EVERY totalitarian system "education"
and "culture" are terms which are los-
ing what we regard as their normal impli-
cations. The best place to look for examples
of this shift is, of course, the Soviet Union,
where culture and education are tools of
the monistic idealogy and where every edu-
cator is told what he will think as well as
what he will teach,
The Communist rulers in East Germany,
though, have found it much more difficult
than did those in Russia to channel a cul-
ture to the ends of the state. East Ger-
many has still a vital contact with West-
" ern Germany and thus with the Western
world. But the Grotewhol government has
nevertheless tried, since 1949, to change
not only the economic and social struc-
ture of the East German territory, but also
the cultural patterns.
Besides a number of so-called "liberal"
Democratic parties and organizations, like
the National Democratic Party of Germany,
the Democratic Farmer Party, the Christian
Democratic Union and the liberal Demo-
cratic Party-all of which play only the
role of marionettes-we find the Socialistic
Union Party, which is a union of the former
Communistic and Social Democratic parties
of Germany. All these groups use the party
organization for propagandistic "education"
as well as for political purposes.
It is a fact that the recent conflict be-
tween the religious groups and the totali-
tarian regime was not so much a fight for
a superficial level of prestige but a battle
over humanism vs. totalitarianism as a
means of looking at the individual in Ger-
many. Taking the case of the young boy of
school age who has Christian parents, his
limited future can take one of two courses:
he can follow the pressure of the pro-Com-
munistic elements in his school and social
life, become persuaded by the numerous
political slogans on house walls, street cars,
etc., be overcome by the very understandable
desire of a young boy to make a social suc-
cess in the existing patterns of his normal
environment; or he can be guided in the op-
posite direction by the influence of his child-
hood, family, friends, and become a part of
the resistance to totalitarianism.
The two existing youth movements-
the Free German Youth and the Christian
Youth-have over the past two years had
constant conflicts along the above lines.
Backed by the father organization, the
ruling Socialistic Union party, the Free
German youths used methods ranging
from sloganistic word fights to sentencing
members of the Christian Youth move-
ment to death, and furthermore their fi-
nancial power was' unlimited. The Christ-
ian Youth organizations, on the other
hand, were out off from both internal and
external supplies of materials and funds.
The hundreds of students who objected
to the one-colored educational line drawn
before them had to look to the concentra-
tion camps to find their leaders.
The anti-totalitarian schools have by now,
completely fallen, and only the religious or-
ganizations remain to stand by the Westernj
view of life and to support the Christian
Youth movements. As a result of this move-
ment's fight in the classroom and in open!
meetings against Communist instructors and
party propaganda, the Free German Youth
lost hundreds of its followers. While the
Christian Youth movement carried on only
limited activities during the first years of
the Grotewohl government, the June 193
two youth groups to a head, and the truth
won. Today, the influence from the Christ-
ian organizations on the young generation
is much more powerful than it has ever
been and is gaining increasing success.
Still, however, there are in every class-
room so-called activity informers of the
Free German Youth who give reports about-
every student, his behavior, his activities,
and about the method and content of the
material being taught by the faculty mem-
bers. Blindly fanatic, idealogically oriented
members of the younger hierarchy of the
German Democratic Republic are willing to
sell anybody to the secret state police in
order to increase their prestige among the
older party members.
The East German school system in general
offers public schooling for everybody from
6-14 years of age and high-schooling for
10-18 year olds who come from loyal or at
least not anti-communistic families. The
university students cofe from two groups:
the farmer-worker class and the bourgeoisie
and proletarian intelligentsia. Those from
the latter environment, even before they
open their books, are for the most part on
the black list.
As for textbooks, literature and art, they
all travel in the propaganda direction.
Schoolbooks are produced by one centrally
controlled institution and their pages are
filled with admiration for the technical pro-
gress in the Soviet Union. In stories, plays
and movies the main theme is a young
man (the older generation is regarded as
being much too reactionary) who fulfills a
great amount of norm-points. He will meet
on a party a young girl who was flirting
with a saboteur, a capitalist or an imper-
ialistic, American-paid agent. He rescues
her, of course, and they marry, duty-bound
to bring forth children who will create 100
per cent Communists.
The stock situations turned out by the
propaganda machine range from love to
death. You don't love a girl but you love
your tractor, your hammer or your work-
place. You don't die because you are ill,
you die only for the classless society as a
soldier in a war against the dirty imper-
ialist. It is not that all artists and educa-
tors go along with this propaganda
scheme, but they are more or less forced
to stay behind the Iron Curtain for fear
of being punished either themselves or
their families for attempting to escape.
Not all of the cultural aspects of East
Germany have been examined here, but
what has been presented should be a door-
opener to the picture of the total process
by which Communist idealogy is being trans-
formed into a well-controlled reality.
OUR POLITICAL convention that candi-
diates for public office must scatter the
name of the deity through their speeches
astoniishes Europeans. It may be, of course,
that the British, French, Scandinavians are
less godly than we. And this, we may con-
clude, is why they are beset by wars and
revolutions. So strong in any event is the
God-naming convention among us, and so
much do politicians fear to transgress it,
that someone in the entourage of the can-
didate for important public office reads his
speeches to see that he does right by the
convention, if not God, whenever he speaks,
This is, of course, offensive to decent
public men who are neither demagogues nor
hypocrites. They regard it as repulsive to
drag in the name of the deity when discuss-
ing the price of cars or the Kanawha river.
These things would seem to be more of
earth than of heaven; to concern car buy-
ers and tugboat captains more than God.
Yet such an attitude exposing the candi-
& Big Bombs
By WALTER LIPPMAN
THE SCIENTISTS were astonished, so the
President told us the other day, at the*
unexpected force of the hydrogen bomb.
They had made a mistake, the Alsop bro-
thers say, in what was a very complicated
It would now be enlightening to know
who is making the calculations, and who
is checking them for reliability, about the
grand strategical and political effects of
the Soviet-American race in nuclear wea-
For while the two series of explosions--
the one in Siberia and the other in mid-
Pacific-are no doubt scientific experiments,
they are not merely scientific experiments.
They are historic events which are having
profound and far-reaching effects on the
policies of governments and the attitudes of
masses of people all over the world.
We must not be misled by 'the fact that
as compared with what is being said here,
so very little is being said abroad. There is
a very important reason why the talk and
the public excitement are so much greater
in this country than in any other. It is that
we have these bombs while-apart from the
Soviet Union-for all practical purposes no
one else has these bombs. We are able,
therefore, to have "a policy," to debate
what the policy should be, and we can dis-
cuss the offensive and the defensive and
the deterrent aspects of atomic warfare,
But the rest of the free world, having
no effective atomic power of its own, has
no capacity for offensive, has no capacity
for deterrent, and precious little capa-
city for defensive atomic war. The com-
parative silence of the other nations does
not reflect ignorance or indifference but
a realization that the only atomic poli-
cies open to them are (1) to prevent war
or (2) to be as neutral and non-belligerent
as possible in case of war.
This, far more than anything else is the
cause of the fissure which is becoming wider
between us and our allies. When the Soviet
Union broke our monopoly of atomic wea-
pons in the late summer of 1949, the basic
conditions of collective security, of united
action against an aggressor, were radically
altered. For when there are bombs that are
so powerful that one of them can knock out
a small country, and two or three of them a
middle-sized country, the main assumption
of collective security-as it was developed
some thirty years ago-is gone.
THE THEORY of collective security is that
if everyone joins in a war against the
aggressor, it will not be too dangerous for
the smaller countries because the big ag-
gressor will be too busily engaged to hurt
them very much. I believe I am right in
saying that as a matter of fact the idea of
collective security was developed in England
during the first World War, and that it
was based on the notion that the ultimately
decisive weapon of war was the naval block-
ade. The sanction against the aggressor was
to surround him and to starve him out un-
til he sued for peace. To do that the smaller
neutrals were needed in order to close the
ports through which trade went to the ag-
This conception has become obsolete
and is unworkable in the age of air pow-
er armed with annihilation bombs. It has
become impossible for small and middle-
sized countries within easy reach of an
aggressor, who is armed with atomic wea-
pons, to commit themselves to intervene
in a world war. And any policy of ours
built upon the conception that a global
coalition can be organized and committed
is built upon an illusion.
Moreover, the insistence upon trying to
make the illusion work can lead only to
frustration-as we are learning in Pakistan
-and to the alienation of nations, like In-
dia, with whom we could be, we should be,
we very much need to be on very good
terms. What in the world has gotten into
us that we have lost the capacity to put
ourselves in the place of other peoples, and
to realize how they feel? We cannot seem
to appreciate why small countries that are
much nearer, that have no defenses, do not
want to go half-way around the world to
take part in wars of collective security,
which could become a. war with the Sovir.
No one, I believe, can have any doubt that
in all the world our strongest and surest
ally is Great Britain. On Tuesday Churchill
was asked in the House of Commons wheth-
er he would not "agree that this country
has earned the right to the fullest consul-
ations over the hydrogen bomb with thej
United States Government, in view of the
fact that it 'is from British airfields that
American hydrogen bombers may take off,
thus possibly endangering the life of every
man, woman and child in this country?"
To this, the Prime Minister answered, "That
aspect of the general situation is one which
is never absent from my mind."
If anyone wishes to understand why the
British way of handling the cold war is not
identical with ours, he will find here the
root of the matter.
I do not myself believe that the race of
atomic weapons must lead, or that it will
lead, to the great war. And it would be,
it seems to me a cardinal mistake, sup-
posing the impossible were possible, to
agree to a kind of self-denying ordinance
against these weapons. They will never be
abolished by agreement. They will be
withheld if they neutralize each other. #
r ch"11 u hnp ,nres, naimsjniors
The DailR wecomes communications from its readers on matters may compete only for the minor awards
teneral interest, and will publish all letters which are signed by the writer Law School Admission Test. Candi-
and in good taste. Letters exceeding 300 words in length, defamatory or dates taking the Law School Admission
libelous letters, and letters which for any reason are not in good taste wil Test on April 10 (spring vacation) are
be eondensed, edited or withe fromI4 rns wabea m at the iscretion of tuh requested to report to 100 Hutchins
editors. Hall at 8:45 Saturday morning.
General Library. Beginning Monday,
We can accept the topsy-turvy April 5, the passenger elevator in the
International Center . . . 4w of the e prten y iGeneral Library will cease operation
world of the State Department, it and no service will be available until
HERE HAS rerently been a lot seems to me, only at our peril. about July 1 when the installation of
of criticism of the Internation- What is it but topsy-turvy, when new equipment is completed. During
al Center, much of which is un- the revolutionary struggle for in- this time, the self-operating elevator
f Mrin Indo-China, begun n the stack may be used in cases of
fair and not constructive. Mr. dependence nnecessity between the hours of 8 a.m.
Alex A. Walker goes so far as to as resistance to the Japanese oc- and 5 p.m. Access is through Room
question the need for an Interna- cupation and continued as opposi- Number 20 near the east basement en-
tional Center, which in my opin- tion to the French attempt to re- trance of the Library.
ion is going too far, and he reveals impose a colonial status upon it,
Faculty, College of Literature, Science
ignorance on his part of the value becomes "aggression"? (To be sure, and the Arts. Midsemester reports are
of such an organization on a cam- the independence movement in due Fri., April 2, for those students
pus where about 6% of the total Indo-China is led by Communists; whose standing at midsemester is "D"
number of students are foreign. but this fact, to a mind that has or str
I am not saying that our pres- never been able to conform to the a Report cards have been distributed to
ent ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ 1 ItrainlCneispretlldepartmena fie. Gencards
ent International Center is perfect cold-war psychosis, seems more to are provided for reporting freshmen
or has no faults; it does, like any the credit of the Communists than and sophomores and white cards for
other organization on this campus to the detriment of the struggle juniors and seniors. The reports for
or anywhere else. Moreover, I for independence.) Freshmen and Sophomores should beI
approve of criticism, as it is the And what is it but our peril, sent to the Faculty Counselors forj
bestmethd ofimpovemnt ad fFreshmen and Sophomores, 1210 Angell
best method of improvement and when the implications of another Hall; those forpjunior and seniors to
progress, but let it be constructive hot-war involvment loom so near the Faculty Counselors for Juniors and
and come up with some ideas, sug- and terrible, when stockpiles of Seniors, 1213 Angell Hall.
gestions, or a solution for any nerve gas and H-bombs accumu- Students not registered in this Col-
particular problem that the critic late, when "instant retaliation" is lege but who elected LS&A courses
is considering. I am confident coupled with displays of fireworks lege in which they are registered.
that the staff of the International at Bikini," presumably intended to Additional cards may be obtained in
Center would gladly listen to and make felt the moral superiority of 1210 or 1213 Angell Hall.
consider any constructive sugges- the "free world"?
tions that come from any student. Perhaps I can't convince Ike Preliminary Examinations in English.
Applicants for the Ph.D. in English
As I see it, the only thing that that our energies must be directed who expect to take the preliminary
the International Center has real- towards establishing friendly re- examinations this spring are requested
ly failed to do is to attract Amer- lations and trade with the Soviet to leave their names with Dr. Ogden.
ican students to it and make it- Union and China, instead of to- 1634 Haven Hall. The examinations will
icanstuent to t ad mke Cina begiven as follows: English Literature
self a truly International Center wards bigger and better threats, from the Beginnings to 1550, Tues.,
rather than a foreign center, and but I shall write him nevertheless. April 20; English Literature, 1550-1750,
it is as much the fault of both Should he hear from all of us, our Sat., April 24; English Literature, 1758-
American and foreign students as demand will have its effect, 1950, Tues.. April 27; and American Lit-
it is of the Center staff. However, -David R. Luce erature, Sat., May 1. The examin s
The Daily Official Bulletin is an
official publication of the University
of Michigan for which the Michigan
Daily assumes no editorial responsi-
bility. Publication in it is construc-
tive notice to all members of the
University. Notices should be sent in
TYPEWRITTEN form to Room 2552
Administration Building before 3 p.m.
the day preceding publication (before
11 a.m. on Saturday).
FRIDAY, APRIL 2, 1954
VOL. LXIV, No. 129
Parking Notice. During the period
April 2 to April 12 the restricted park-
ing areas will be patrolled by the Ann
Arbor Police Department and those
cars having no Campus Parking Per-
mit will be subject to parking viola-
-Herbert G. Watkins, Secretary
Notice is hereby given that the Auto-
mobile Regulations will be lifted from
5 p.m., Fri,, April 2, until 8 a.m., Mon.,
Hopwood Awards. All manuscripts
must be in the Hopwood Room by 4:30
p.m. on wed., April 14. Graduate stu-
dents may compete only for the major
awards. Seniors may compete for either
" or minor awards but may not
submit manuscripts in both contests.
tett/i' TO THE EDITOR
American Association of Petroleum
Geologists, Fri., April 2, 4 p.m., 2054 Nat-
ural Science Building.
University Lecture, auspices of the
Department of Slavic Languages and
Literatures, "The Life of Slavic Folk-
lore in America," Svatava Pirkova-
Jackobsen, Lecturer in SlavicLangu-
ages and Literatures and Comparative
Folklore, Harvard University, Tues.,
April 13, 4:15, west Conference Room,
Efficient Reading. Section TI. To help
the individual improve his reading rate,
concentration, vocabulary, and critical
comprehension. Class discussion, prac-
tice with visual aids, reading selections
with comprehension checks. Not open to
University freshmen. Enrollment limited
to twenty. Early registration in the Ex-
tension Service Office, 4501 Administra-
tion Building, during University office
hours, is advised, Eight weeks. $800.
Instructor, Alton L. Raygor, Teach-
ing Assistant, Reading Improvement
Services, Bureau of Psychological Ser-
Monday, April 12, 7 p.m., 306 Student
Legislature Building on State Street.
The Gospel Behind the Gospel Nar-
ratives. The purpose of this course is to
distinguish the gospel or message of
Jesus as gathered from the varying a-
counts of Him and His works by his
reporters, Matthew, Mark, Luke and
John-all written from fifteen to sev-
enty years after the events which they
portray. Eight weeks. $8.00. Registra-
tion may be made during the half hour
preceding the first class in the room
where the class is being held.
Instructor, Leroy Waterman, Profess
sor Emeritus of Semitics.
Monday, April 12, 7:30 p.m., 131 School
of Business Administration on Monroe
Episcopal Student Foundation. Tea
this afternoon from 4 to 5:15 at Can-
terbury House followed by Student-
Faculty led Evensong. Chapel of St.
Michael and All Angels.
Social Work Progress Institute, April
9. The Institute has been designed to
be of interest to lay persons as well as
practitioners in the field of social
work. All are welcome. Advance regis-
tration forms may be obtained at the
School of Social Work, 820 E. Wash-
ington Street, or by calling Univ. Ext.
9:30 am. Registration. Haven Hall
10:15. Section Meetings.
Section 1. "Protective Service to in-
dividual and Community." Bertram M
Beck, Director, Special Juvenile Delin-
quency Project, Children's Bureau, U.S.
Department of Health, Education, and
Welfare, Auditorium B, Angell Hall.
Section 11. 'Community Planning for
Human Services." Bradley Buell, Exe-
cutive Director, Community Research
Associates, Inc. Auditorium D, Angell
Section 111. "Family-Centered Case-
work." Frances Scherz, Casework Sup-
ervisor, Jewish Family and Community
Service, Chicago. Auditorium A, Angell
Section IV. "Reaching Resistive In-
dividuals, Families, and Groups" Ralph
W. Whelan, Executive Director, New
York City Youth Board. Auditorium
C, Angell Hall.
11:15, Discussion Groups.
12:30. Luncheon, Union. Ralph D.
Rabinovitch, M.D., Chief of Children's
Service, Neuropsychiatric Institute, Uni-
versity Hospital, will speak on "New
Trends in Psychotherapy with Child-
ren." Luncheon: $2.
2:30-4. Section Meetings.
There is no charge for the Institute,
Kindai Nihon Kenkyu Kai, Sat., April
3, there will be an excursion to De-
troit to see Japanese movies. Cars will
leave from in frnt of the general li-
brary at 4 p.m. We will meet at the
Gold Dragon Chinese Restaurant, 1246
3rd St., at 5 p.m. After dinner the
group will go to the International In-
stitute, 111 E. Kirby. The movies, Haha
no Mochi Kusa (Mother's Confession-
a modern romance) and Yataro Gasa (a
samurai movie) will be shown at 7
p.m. Admission charge is a donation.
Those who need transportation or who
can provide it please sign the list in
the Center for Japanese Studies Library,
DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN
the International Students As-
* * *
!Admn'inistration .t' ,rom am.to12.
sociation is well aware of this Fulbriglt Cut . . .
problem and a lot is being done To The Editors: Blue Cross Group Hospitalization,
problem Editors: M~edical and Surgical Service Programs
to improve this particular situa-j DO NOT KNOW if it has yet for staff members will be open from
tion. come to the attention of The April 1 through April 16 for new appli-
The lack of facilities and space Daily readers that the House of cations and changes in contracts now
at the International Center is the ineffect. Staff members who wish to
Representatives recently cut the enroll, or change their coverage to in-
real source of diffculty and the State Department request for Ful- eude surgical and medical services,
maor obstacle to ts poer func-bright Scholarship Funds from $15 should make such changes at the Per-
tioning. It is our responsibility, Mlindlast 6mlin fi sonnel Office, 3012 Administration
we students, with the backing of million dollars to $6 million. If it Building. New applications and changes
the International Center staff, to has not, I would urge all interested will become effective June 5, with the
convncethe ighr athortie ofstudents to write their Senators first payroll deduction on May 30, 1954.
convince the higher authorities of immediately.
the University of our needs and Th slash of $9 million voted by PERSONNEL INTERVIEWS
the necessity for theirfulfillment the House virtually cripples the DURING APRIL 1954
-Mloir EI--Klatib 'entire foreign student program. The following companies will have
representatives at the Bureau of Ap-
Election Shock It has yet to be voted upon by the pointments to interview June and Aug-
Senate, but similar action is ex- ust graduat~es during the month of
W HENEVER AN individual is pected there unless something is April: Washington National Insurance
quoted in The Daily in a man- done fast. Co. Canada Life Assurance Co., Mont-
ner indicating that individual is Here are the consequences if gomery Ward, Royal Liverpool Insur-
Herearethe onsquenes f 1ance Group,. Mandel Brothers (Chi-
lacking in good sense, the accused this cut in funds passes: cago), the Wurzburg Co. (Grand Rap-
quickly writes a letter of the nev- 1. Approximately 500 grants ids), Schusters (Milwaukee), the J. L.
er-said-it, out-of-context, or am- would be cut from the Fulbright Hudson Co. (Detroit), American Air-
nesia type. program. lines, Penn Mutual Life InsuranceeCo.,
Such letters always disturb me. 2. Agreements with 16 Latin- ichigan Bell Telephone Co., Peoples
Thus, having been made to appear American countries would be abro- Lasalle & Koch (Toledo) (Macy affil-
much the April fool in yesterday's gated, since the U.S. could not late). see the Daily Official Bulletin
Daily, I take great pleasure in ad- meet the provisions of the Buenos on April 13 for further details.
mitting that I was quoted per- Aires Convention which hold that PERSONNEL REQUESTS.
fectly. I dood it."every year each government shall Needham, Louis and Brorby, Inc.,
Many student legislators' fears ! award to each of two graduate Chicago, Ill., an advertising agency, will
now seem to have been induced students or teachers of each other have a number of positions in all de-
largely by pained consciences due cuntr a fellowship for the partments open for women June grad-
lagl ypie-country. uates. The agency will be glad to talk
to their lack of effort put forth ensuing scholastic year." with any interested graduates who will
in educating the campus on the 3. The foreign leader project be in the Chicago area during the
SL Constitution. In addition, the under the Finnish program would spring vacation.
fear was probably an expression have to be discontinued. The Latin American Division of the
of the pessimism which has per- 4. Foreign leaders and specialists Pan American World Airways System
vaded recent SL sessions, a pessi- programs would be eliminated in Ill, have a representatve in Chicago
mism leading to constant expec- 61 countries, including all of Latin prospective Flight Stewardesses. Inter-
tations of the worst. Most SL America, France, Italy, Spain, the views will be held at the Palmer House-
members seem to have noticed United Kingdom in Europe, the hotel by Miss Dorothy Stevenson, Chief
only those voting against the con- Far East, Sweden, Egypt, India, Stewardess.
stitution. Iran, Israel, Pakistan, and Turkey. The State YMCA is holding an orien-
All of which proves nothing ex- 5. The total program would be tation and recruiting conference for
cept "you can't count your boob- eliminated in 46 counties.d t en who might be interested in con-
ies until they're hatched," 6. All U.S. government aid to sidering YMCA work as a career on Sat.,
Passage of the constitution American - sponsored schools in April 24, at the Lansing, Michigan,
YMCA. Freshmen and sophomores as
shocked me. More shocks like this Latin America would be elimin- well as upper classmen are invited to
and there may be a student gov- ated.l attend.
ernment someday. There are other adverse conse- The Civil Aeronautics Administration
A thanks to the voters in whom !quences, too. of the Department of Commerce has a
we shall henceforth trust. The cut in funds seems to be continuous need for Aeronautical, Elec-
- Leah Marks th reutoageelecnm trical, Electronic, Mechanical, and Civil
the result of a general economy Engineers, GS-5, 7, 9, and 11. In addi-
drive plus a lack of understanding tion this office has a current need for
To. I e . . . of the great benefits derived from an Aircraft Structural Development En-
THEN WE set off H-bombs in the program at such a relatively gineer, an Aeronautical Power Plant
"the Pacific which dwarf even small cost. Engineer, and a Physicist.
Sarkes Tarzian, Inc., Bloomington,
the expectations of scientists, who Perhaps The Daily could under- Indiana, has a vacancy in Its Rectifier
Edited and managed by students of
the University of Michigan under the
authority of the Board in Control of
Harry Lunn...........Managing Editor
Eric VIetter................ City Editor
Virginia Voss.......Editorial Director
Mike Wolff.......Associate City Editor
"Alice B. Silver,. Assoc. Editorial Director
Diane Decker ........... Associate Editor
Helene Simon ..........Associate Editor
Ivan Kaye.-................Sports Editor
PaulGreenberg....Assoc. Sports Editor
tMarilyn Campbell...Women's Editor
Kathy Zeisler....Assoc. Women's Editor
Chuck Kelsey ......Chief Photographer
Thomas Treeger......Business Manager
William Kaufman Advertising Manager
Harlean Hankin....Assoc. Business Mgr.
William Seiden ......Finance Manager
Don Chisholm.. Circulation Manager
Telephone NO 23-24-1
_ }t,1 ~fa ti.
are by now well practiced in cal-t
culating destructive effects: whent
our Secretary of State pushes ac
policy of "instant retaliation" as
the way to peace; when "Com-!
munist aggression" comes to mean
take the sponsoring of a petitionj
to be signed by University Stu-'
dents and faculty, protesting this
slashing of Fulbright Funds, or,
perhaps the Student Legislaturet
might be interested in sponsorings
Division for a selenium rectifier engi-
neer. Recent or June graduates with
degrees in Electrical Engineering are
eligible to apply.
The PennsylvaniavElectric C., Johns-
twn, PaE, has several openings for
Mechanical Engineering and Electrical