THURSDAY. MARCH 111. 111.5
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SO LONG, SL
Legislature Ends Eight Year
Existence Quietly: Why?
"Don't Even Think About It"
W ITH A BANQUET, Howard Nemorovski, and
six speeches, Student Legislature left us
last night. And Student Government Council
stands poised to take over next week. By their
overwhelming support for SGC last Decem-
ber, students are apparently willing to let SL
slide quietly out of the University student gov-
ernment picture. Except for a few critical gasps
directed at SL's disposal of a $6,000 treasury,
few seem to have noticed the denouement of
an eight-year adventure.
SL received constant criticism during its
eight years, from many sources. Much of it
was deserved. Much of it was not. All organi-
zations carrying on business constantly in the
public realm are under constant scrutiny. All
groups make mistakes. But not everything any
group does is a mistake.
IN THE week-long vacuum between the last
student government and the next, we
might remember a few things about SL. We
might remember that it was hampered by a
contrary philosophy on the role of the stu-
dent. The exponent of that contrary philoso-
phy held, and holds, the power, whether it be
called paternalism, responsibility to the people
of the state, or anything else.
Yet, in face of this, SL accomplished many
things. In 1949 it persuaded the Regents to
lift the ban on political speakers. Shortly after
it arranged a "Meet Your Regents" program.
Later it began the bias clause issue continued
by passage of an SAC resolution and killed by
a President Ruthven veto. SL has done many
other things, a more complete list of which
will be published later this week.
MOST IMPORTANT of all was SL's tenacity.
Its sticking to principle got it in a lot of
trouble. Its acting as a sounding board for
campus opinion got a lot of people excited.
No one has charged that ideas were suppressed
on the floor of SL. It freely criticized mem-
bers of the administration as a whole when
faculty members were suspended last spring
and on other occasions. Perhaps these are the
real reasons why SL died last night.
SGC will succeed only if it has SL's courage.
-Dave Baad and Jim Dygert
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LETTERS TO THE EDITOR
By GENE HARTWIG
Daily Managing Editor
APPARENTLY the Union Board of Directors
is looking forward to remodeled cafeteria
facilities that will resemble a stainless steel.
Gone will be the carved table tops that col-
lect cigarette ashes and salt. Also a thing of the
past will be the dim lighting and comfortable
low-ceiling atmosphere of the present Union
If this represents a change for the better in
Union service to the campus, this writer must
oppose it. The Union Board of Directors is
sadly miscalculating if it thinks students on
this campus are so many machines to be refuel-
ed at a spotless human filling station and then
hurried on their way.
The art of enjoying a good meal in comfort-
able surroundings is almost lost in this .fast-
living, machine dominated nation. The Union
plans can only hasten the approach of a pill-
fed America. Who could possibly linger over a
tasty dinner served from the remodeled Union
kitchens with his face glaring up at him from a
plastic table top?
If the Board took a check of student opinion
they would find that the poor quality, of food
in the cafeterias, not their physical appearance
is the real objection.
The Board ought to take a second look be.
fore casting tradition out of the Union cafe.
E VER SINCE the residence halls were built
and the Union ceased to be the social center
of the campus, It has been fishing around for
ways to lure the student back within its ivy
One of the most obvious lures has been
avoided like the plaque. A rathskeller complete
with plank tables, I-D checker and supply of
good beer would go a long way toward bringing
the Union back into the center of things.
We are told that the present basement tap
room was at one time intended for just such
a purpose. Unfortunately prohibition cut things
The suggestion is not so indecent as it at first
may sound. Such a tap room would provide
the most natural setting for the kind of social
get-together a large portion of the student,
body over 21 generally favors. A trip to student-
frequented down town drinking spots any night
bears this out.
Such a tap room would represent a refresh-
ing change from the present Victorian attitude'
the University takes toward student social life.
The tap room would be a locus for the develop-
ment of spirit and tradtion on campus. It would
be a natural rendezvous for returning alumni,
especially on football weekends.
At any rate the Board ought to take a look
at the possibilities for including such a tap
room before the future of the Union is fixed
for the next fifty years.
* * * *
GENERALLY the Board and Union adminis-
tration are to be commended for their will-
ingness to recognize and seek solutions to the
over-all problem of bringing the Union physi-
cal plant up to date. Particularly encouraging
is the interest being taken in renovating main
floor lounges to make them more inviting
places for students, parents and alumni. No
one will deny that the present lounges are an
interior decorator's nightmare. Brighter paint
on the walls, better lighting and furnishings
that are both comfortable and attractive will
go a long way to dispel the present morgue-like
atmosphere of the Union main floor.
The present Board will do the campus a great
service if it does a complete job now in bring.
ing the Union into line with mid-twentieth cen-
tury student needs.
Advice to Michigan's Hockey
Squad: Fight Fiercely!
Communication , .
To the Editor:
WE CAN sort, humankind into
two camps: those who think
as we do, and those who are insin-
cere. Having hopefully placed the
Labor Youth League among the
atter, The Daily may have mis-
judged the LYL's protest against
the appearance of the Berlin Phil-
Not insincerity is at issue, but
the creed, sincerel held, that ide-
ology provides a measure for the
fitness of all action. Shared by
both Communist and Fascist, it
pledges each to tyranny.
We may usefully define a demo-
cratic order as one in which po-
litical significance is ascribed to
a minimum of human activities.
Since to attribute political mean-
ing to an action is in effect to en-
dow it with a public interest, lib-
eral democracy can be conceived
as an attempt to maximize pri-
vacy in human affairs. It fol-
lows that those who are commit-
ted to democratic values will ex-
amine closely all efforts to extend
the realm of the ideologically per-
In this sense a high degree of
political apathy - of innocence
with respect to the "political" im-
plications of non-political acts--
is, I think, desirable in a de-
mocracy. For this reason I would
reject the argument that the Ber-
lin Philharmonic be welcomed be-
cause Germany is an ally. They
should be welcomed even by those
who react, as I do, against Ger-
man rearmament. They should be
welcomed precisely because their
music will have nothing to do with
Art is not for art's sake, but the
sake of communication; of that
"uncorrupted communication" of
which Oppenheimer spoke, where
the ideological barriers are down
that make us strangers to one an-
other. Science involves that kind
of communication. And so, it
seems to me, does music.
The greater the complexity of a
social organization, the fewer the
problems to which private solu-
tions are possible. Thus, 1984 will
undoubtedly come. Then we shall
all be public men, and all our ac-,
tions public actions, and doctrine
our only yardstick for worth.
Meanwhile, we stave it off with
gentler, private values. Deny
these, and man becomes a political
animal in ways that Aristotle nev-
Letter Campaign . .
To the Editor:
I HEARTILY agree with Jim Els-
man on the points he brought
out in Sunday's paper in regard
to the rent raise.
It is up to the State Legislature
also to see that something be
done about the increased enroll-
Mr. Elsman brought out a par-
ticularly good point when he said
that "the 6000 dorm residents
should have6their parents write
a letter to the State Legislature."
This is an excellent idea. If it
would be followed through, I'm
sure it would do a great deal to-
ward affecting a change.
-Ruth M. Weiss, '58
C'est La Guerre . .
To the Editor:
JT IS encouraging that Mr. El
Dareer is such an avid peruser
of the "Jewish Newsletter." Yet
his conclusions seem bizarre and
the "matters of record" sheer fa-
asked by the Israeli Authorities to
To refresh Mr. El-Dareer's
memory we would like to point out
that it was the Arabs who re-
fused to accept the UN partition
plan.. It was only after the col-
lapse of the illegal military inter-
vention of the Arab League that
the Arabs agreed to an armistice.
C'est larguerre M. El-Dareer, if
you start a war you can't start
cryingeafter you lost that you were
wronged. As to the internationali-
zation of Jerusalem I refer Mr. El-
Dareer to the nearest representa-
tive of the Hashemite Kingdom of
Jordan. He might be well advised
to submit his questions in writ-
ing, since the Arabs are a very
His crocodile tears over the Arab
refugees are really touching.
Let him read the various UN re-
ports on Arab Refugees which bear
out the intransigent refusal of the
memnbers of the Arab League to
settle those people. The Arabs are
practicing Realpolitik and so is
Israel although Mr. El-Dareer
prefers to call it "International
Zionist Espionage." The Arabs
found it politically convenient to
treat the refugees as they did,
that is their business, but let us
not have any of this "holier-than-
thou-"attitude" even though we
read the "Jewish Newsletter."
Spy Angle .. .
To the Editor:
IT SEEMS that all the points per-
taining to the Berlin Philhar-
monic have not been completely
exhausted. This group of roughly
100 men represents a serious threat
to our government. It is not
enough that the concert schedule
of this group has been known for
several weeks, or that this group
will be together during the entire
tour, thus allowing no divergence
of its members into strategic sec-
tions of the country. The mere
fact that these musicians are to-
gether and will play together is
For example, consider yourself
seated in Hill Auditorium listening
to this orchestra. They are just
completing a selection when sud-
denly all the violins hit thw same
note. As if by conspiracy the brass
and woodwinds come in as the
sound of this one note intensifies.
It becomes louder and louder un-
til the final resounding crescendo
trembles the building. They have
hit the resonant frequency of the
building. It shakes the foundations
of Hill until the plaster falls. The
beams sway as if caught by a hur-
ricane wind. This is it! The build-
ing collapses on 4000 of the stu-
dent body killing them all. Not
only has the Berlin Philharmonic
brought down the house, but it has
struck at the bulwark of our na-
tion-the University students. A
-Hal Boyne, Grad.
Thick Garbage . r
To the Editor:
UDGE NOT, that ye be not
judged. --atthew 7:1.
The garbage gets pretty thick
around here at times but occa-
sionally a gem in the trash heap
appears like M. E. R. Karr's re-
freshingly sensible letter of March
8. Thanks, Mr. Karr, for remind-
ing me that I, too, am a citizen
of a country that has gone in for
wholesale slaughter in the recent
past. I'll confess I had forgotten.
Of course, this wouldn't apply to
sophisticated squirrels like Shaf-
fer and Sharpe. One wonders to
which country they really belong.
Incidentlv that hnrrihl Nzi
eral Brownell went out of his
way at a press conference last
week to try to alibi the dismissal
of five Galveston grain scandal in-
dictments just before they were
to go to trial and shortly after
Governor Shivers of Texas had
lunched with President Eisenhow-
Brownell even brought his chief
of the criminal division, Warren
Olney, a competent public servant
who did a good job as counsel of
the California Crime Commission
to the conference. Together they
claimed they were short of evi-
dence and that one government
witness had reversed himself,
This did not, however, satisfy
some of the Senators, most of
them Republican, who investigated
the shocking Galveston grain
scandal two years ago and who
gathered enough evidence to in-
dict several of the grain dealers
plus E. H. Thornton, Sr., the fa-
ther of Gov. Allan Shivers' Com-
missioner of Highways who was
Shivers' roommate in college and
manager of his re-election cam-
paign last summer.
"I would have thought it was a
matter for the jury to decide,"
commented Sen. Ed Thye, Minne-
sota Republican. "The dismissal
just doesn't look good."
Sen. Milton Young, North Da-
kota Republican, also expressed
"How can American wheat far-
mers expect to sell abroad in com-
petition with Canada," he said,
"when Canada maintains strict
inspection of its wheat exports
while American wheat is sent to
ports like Galveston wheie it's
mixed with hog feed and milo
maze, then sent abroad as sup-
posedly top grade American
"The American farmer doesn't
know his wheat is being mixed with
hog feed and he's the one in the
long run who suffers."
Swiss Refuse Delivery
SENATOR YOUNG referred to
the fact that two shiploads of
the impure Galveston wheat had
been sold to the Swiss who re-
fused to take delivery. Several
shiploads were also sent to the
West German Republic, a country
we are trying to keep friendly to
the west. They, however, accepted
the wheat and used it even though
later found to be "unfit for human
"That's the kind of reputation
our wheat is getting abroad," Sen-
ator Young commented.
He also referred to the fact that
the Bunge Corporation, an Argen-
tina firm, made it a regular prac-
tice to ship its wheat to Galves-
ton where it had a friendly ar-
rangement with the Galveston city
grain elevators of which E. H.
Thornton was manager, to mix its
poor wheat with good-grade U.S.
Government wheat right under the
eyes of the U.S. Inspector.
Thornton brazenly admitted to
investigating Senators that he
gave orders to "slug the ships as
much as possible," that is, mix
off-grade wheat with the good.
He told how ships selected to be
slugged were loaded at night when
it was difficult for the inspector
and the sampler to see what was
"It's a hundred feet from one
hatch to another," Thornton testi-
fied. "He has to walk that hundred
feet, and these ships we might
have selected to slug would start
at night; and he can't walk from
one hatch to another in ten min-
utes." He went on to explain that
the sampler had to climb up and
The Amazing Brownell
THE MOST amazing thing about
alibi for dismissing these indict-
ments was that the Senate Agri-
cultural Subcommittee had already
developed all the evidence a prose-
cuting attorney would appear to
need to take the case to court.
In page after page of the Sen-
ate hearings are frank statements
of graft and wrongdoing--how the
damaged Canadian wheat was im-
ported through Duluth at less than
regular duty because it was sup-
posed to be hog feed, how it was
carefully shipped to the friendly
how it was mixed with good gov-
ernment wheat and how the Bunge
Corporation then collected subsidy
payments from Uncle Sam. It's all
spelled out in the Senate hearings.
Furthermore, though the Justice
Department alibied that there was
no evidence any Galveston dock
(Continued from Page 2)
Sigma Alpha Epsilon
Tau Kappa Epsilon
Theta Delta Chi
Zeta Beta Tau
Phi Delta Phi
Wm. J. Mericka & Co., Inc., Cleve-
land, Ohio-opening for one or two
young men interested in entering the
investment securities field. Background
of economics is preferred but not es-
Linde Air Products Co., Div. of Un-
ion Carbide and Carbon Corp., New
York, N.Y.-needs a number of Chemi-
cal Engrs. and Physicl Chemists. From
two to five years industrial experience
are desirableypreferably on inorganic
The Vulcan Detinning Co., Gary Ind.
-seeking a Plant Engr. Should be
Mech. E. with experience In plant
maintenance, familiar with boilers,
crsnes, materials handling, electrical
equipment, etc. Some knowledge of
inorganic chemistry helpful but not
For further information contact the
Bureau of Appointments, 3528 Admin.
Bldg., Ext. 371.
Correction on Previously Announced
Inland steel Co., Chicago, Il., June
men for Gen'. Mgt. Training Program,
previously announced for Tues., March
15, will be here wed., March 16.
Contact the Bureau of Appointments,
3528 Admin. Bldg., Ext. 371.
Aeronautical Engineering L e c t u r e,
"Some Aspects of Structural Dygmics
and Aeroelasticity," Raymond L. Bis-
plinghoff, professor of aeronautical en-
gineering, Massachusetts Institute of
Technology. Fri., March 11, at 4:00
p.m.. in Room 1504 East Engineering
College of Architecture and Design
freshman five-week grade reports are
due Mon., March 14. Send them to 207
Actuarial Seminar. March 10, at 3:00
p.m. In Room 3212 A.H. Jose Cortes will
continue the discussion of "Interpola-
tion in Terms of Operators."
Seminar in Organic Chemistry. Thurs.,
March 10 at 7:30 p.m. in Room 1300
Chemistry. A. Charles Schoenthaler will
speak on "Preparation and Properties
Seminar in Analytical-InorganicPhys-
ical Chemistry. Thurs., March 10 at 7:30
p.m. in Room 3005 Chemistry. Dr. Anil
K. De will speak on "Modern Trends in
the Analysis of Trace Quantities of
402 Interdisciplinary Seminar on the
Application of Mathematics to Social
Science will meet Thurs., March 10,
Room 3401 Mason Hall from 4:00-5:30
p.m.tL. B. Slobodkin will speak on "The
Regulation of Numbers of Animals."
Seminar in Applied Mathematics will
meet Thurs., March 10, at 4:00 p.m. in
Room 247 West Engineering. Prof. C. L.
Dolph will speak on "Difraction of an
Electro-Magnetic Plane Wave by a
Astronomical Colloquium. Fri., March
11, 4:15 p.m., the Observatory. Dr. Hel-
en W. Dodson of the McMath-Hulbert
Observatory will spek on "Photometry
o1 Solar Flares."
ffi ial Dil
DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN
Logic seminar will meet Fri., March
11 at 4:00 p.m. in 3010 Angell Hall. Dr.
Lyndon will continue to speak about
"Tarski's Theory of Algebraic Classes."
Biological Chemistry Seminar. Dr.
Isadore A. Berstein, of the Institute of
Industrial Health, will speak on "Gly-
colysis in Rat Skin," Room 319 West
Medical Building, Sat., March 12 at
Christian Science Organization Testi-
monial Meeting, 7:30 p.m. Thurs., Fire-
side Room, Lane Hall,
International Center Tea. Thurs., Mar,
3, 4:30-6:00 p.m., Rackhtmn Building.
May Festival Tickets for single con-
certs will go on sale beginning Thurs.
morning, March 10, at the offices of the
University Musical Society in 'Burton
Memorial Tower-at $3.00, $2.50, $2.00
and $1.50 each. In order to facilitate
sales, it will be appreciated if purchas-
ers will determine in advance the num-
ber of tickets required, etc.
La Petite Causette will meet Thurs.,
Mar. 10 from 3:30-5:00 p.m. In the left
room of the Union cafeteria. Scrabble.
Congregational - Disciples G ui d
Thurs., Mar. 10, 7:00 a.m., Breakfast
meditation group in Guild House Chap-
el. Call by Wed. noon if you plan to
Hillel: Reservations for Fri. evening
supper must be made and paid for at
Hillel from 7:00-10:00 p.m. Thurs,
Episcopal Student Foundation. Stu-
dent and Faculty-conducted Evensong
Thurs., March 10, at 5:15 p.m., in the
Chapel of St. Michael and All Angels.
Holy Communion at 7:30 p.m. Thurs.,
March 10, followed at 8:15 p.m. by four
seminars dealing, with various aspects
of "Everyday Christianity," in the Par-
Meeting for all those interested in
possible action toward removing dis-
crimination in housing in Ann Arbor.
Students and Faculty members wel-
come. 4:30 p.m. Thurs., Mar. 10, Lane
Common Sense arty--Thurs. at 7:30
p.m. in the Union. Plans for election
publicity will be made.
Young Republican flub General
Meeting Thurs., March 10, 8:00 p.m. Un
ion, Room 3-K. "A Program for Eco-
nomic Liberals," "rof. Clare E. Griffin
of the Bus. Ad. School. Platform will be
ratified, and plans for the Midwest Con-
vention will be completed. Open to the
WCBN - East Quad staff meeting
Thurs., March 10, 7:15 p.m. in Hinsdle
study hall, East Quadrangle basement,
near radio station temporary studios.
Attendance i required.
Sailing Club. Meeting Thurs., Mar. 10
at 7:45 p.m. in 311 W. Eng.
Michigan Actuarial Club. Nel W.
Moclntyre, F.S.A. Assistant Actuary of
the Mutual Life Insurance Co. of New
York, will speak on "The Agent and
The Actuary" in Room 3017 Angell Hall
Thurs., March 10, at 4:15 p.m.
Frosh Weekend-Decorations Commit-
tee, Maize Team will meet Thurs., March
10, 7:00 p.m. in the League. Tickets
Committee, Maize Team will rmeet
Thurs., March 10, 7:30 p.m. in the
League. Stage Crew, Maize Team -
Meeting in the League, Thurs., March
10, 7:00 p.m. All committee members are
asked to sign up for individual com-
mitteesainthe Undergraduate Office of
Gilbert & Sullivan. Principals and}.
chorus rehearsal tonight at 7:00 p.m. in
Congregational-Disciples Guild. 5:00-
5:30 p.m., Lenten Meditation service in
Douglas Chapel. 7:00-8:00 p.m., Bible
Class at Guild House.
Baha'i Student Group weekly discus-
sion Thurs. at 8:30 p.m. at 612 Church
St., Apt. No. 2.
Mid-Week Lenten Vespers In the sane-
tuary of the Presbyterian Church, 5:10-
5:35 p.m., Thurs., March 10. Meditations
from Mark: "Who is Christ?" Vespers
sponsored by Westminster Student Fel-
Arts Chorale Thurs., Mar. 10 at 7:00
p.m.,uAuditorium D, Angell Hall. Open
Young Democrats. "The place of Nat-
ural'Law in Modern Political Thought,"
panel discussion. William Frankena,
professor of philosophy; Frank Grce,
assistant professor of political science;
and Palmer A. Throop, associate pro-
fsor of history 715 p m oday In
Room 3B of the Michigan Union. r
Education School Council will meet
in the Education School Lounge at
4:15 p.m. today.
Russian Coffee Hour will meet from
3:30-5:00 p.m. in Michigan Union cafe-
First Baptist Church. Thurs., March
10. 7:00 a.m. Yoke Fellowship.
Graduate Outing Club. Those inter-
ested in participating in co-rec. night
at the I.M. building comr to the north-
west entrance of Rackham, 7:15 p.m.
Fri., Mar. 11.
Episcopal Student Foundation. Can-
terbury Coffee Clatch, 4:00 to 5:15 p.m.,
Fri., March 11, itt Canterbury House.
Student and Faculty-conducted Even-
song Fri., March 11, at 5:15 p.m., in the
Chapel of St. Michael and All Angels.
Canterbury Campus Series:' The first
speaker ofythe Lenten Series on "Chris-
tianity and Evil" will be The Rev. John
G. Dahl, Rector, Trinity Church, De-
troit, "The Christian Teaching on Sin,"
7:30 p.m., Fri., March 11, at Canterbury
A Coffee (and tea) Hour will be held
in the Lane Hall Library Fri., Mar. 11
from 4:30-6:00 p.m. Dr. L. Thomas Hop-
kins will be our guest and the Young
Friends are the guild host.
L. Thomas Hopkins, professor of ed-
ucatin . rtre-, Y. h m ar-, nl,
WE WOULDN'T know how the Harvard
Crimson is taking it, but we are a wee bit
wary about the effects of today's hockey game
with the men from Cambridge.
Not about the game itself. Both teams are
champions in their respective divisions and it
will be interesting to see who wins. What we
are most interested in is the effect that Harv-
ard will have on the team.
While the University of Michigan has always
been proud of being compared academically
with Harvard, this is only the second time that
we have met them in an athletic endeavor.
Rumor has it that the Harvard players car-
ry copies of Spinoza and Henry James in their
green book bags in addition to a hockey stick.
WE DON'T mean to imply that Messrs. Mac-
Farland, Rendall, Howes, Schiller, et. al.
are not prepared scholastically to cope with
We only wish that Coach Vic Heyliger had
prepared them in the little things before their
journey to Colorado Springs. Perhaps he could
have had the team invited to Martha Cook to
learn the fine art of balancing a tea cup.
Their training should also have included a
session with Prof. Eisenberg of the Fine Arts
Department, so that they would know a Rem-
brandt from a Goya.
And why didn't Heyliger think of the time
when the boys will be in the penalty box? Talk
of SGC is all right for Ann Arbor, but it would
have been so much more to our advantage to
have them discuss the implications of Sir Tho-
mas Browne's poetry.
Naturally it is the teams that pay for the
library. Far be it from us to make them stop
their industry long enough to use it.
Edited and managed by students of
the University of Michigan under the
authority of the Board in Control of
Eugene Hartwig ....Managing Editor
Dorothy Myers ............City Editor
Jon Sobeloff.....Editorial Director
Pat Roelofs .....Associate City
Becky Conrad .........Associate
Nan Swinehart ........Associate
David Livingston ......,Sports
Hanley Gurwin ....Assoc. Spc-s
Roz Shllmovitz ........Women's
Janet Smith Associate Women's
At the Michigan...
THE BOUNTY HUNTERS, with Randolph
IT WAS a bad day at Warner Brother's when
this one came out of the developing tank.
Randolph Scott plays a bounty hunter; a
sort of droll fellow who shoots outlaws and de-
livers them to the taxidermist for stuffing while
waiting to collect a reward. Thus is his name
feared by all the guilty, but also deplored by
the honorable and honest men of the West
who would rather kill for less obvious reasons.
Eventually, Randolph's hunting of bounties
leads him to Twin Forks, a sizable Western
town, where he is following the cold trail of
three train robbers who are missing along with
a local M.D. and eventually marries her but
not before catching the robbers, getting the
reward and disarming a couple of women.
Somehow this all failed to excite me veryr
AFTER THIS Bounty Hunting was over came
a. variety of other features. (I came in
late). First, a scenic photo-tour of Naples, full
of village idiots staring into the camera. Then
the news, complete with overexposed shots of
John Foster Dulles. And then a cartoon.
This cartoon seems to follow the current
trend: depicted were a couple of animals des-
perately trying to blow each other to pieces.
It seems that a sort of animal caricature of
n.h m ni t. h -, i+n a in , s hnn ,merril
John Hirtzel .......Chief Photographer
Lois Pollak,..........Business Manager
Phil Brunskill, Assoc. Business Manager
Bill Wise.........Advertising Manager
Mary Jean Monkoski .Finance Manager
Telephone NO 23-24-1
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