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April 15, 1958 - Image 3

Resource type:
Michigan Daily, 1958-04-15

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Stirton Terms University
Allotment 'VeryMinimal'

Cubans Arrest Two Daily Reporters
m"(Continued from Page 1)

(Continued from Page 1)
(D-Wayne) and Sens. Elmer Por-
ter (R-Blissfield), Edward Hutch-
inson (R-Ferndale) and George
Steeh' (D-Mt. Clemens).
University Vice-President Wil-
lam Stirton said the unamended
bill was "very seriously inade-
quate" and that the present bill
will still give the University "a
very minimal appropriation."
May Drop Research
Last Tuesday, when the Univer-
sity's executive officers met with
the House Ways and Means Com-
mittee. University President Har-
lan Hatcher said the low appro-
priation would force the dropping
of vital research projects.
One of the most important of
these ,he said, was the Humapi Re-
sources project.
The project, he c o n t i n u e d,
among other things has "conclu-
sively proved" that mental retard-
ation caused by congenital hy-
pothyroidism can be prevented.
This condition, he explained,
has been found.in 36 patients in
the Coldwater and Lapeer State
Home and Training Schools.
These patients will ultimately cost
the state "approximately $4,270,-

500" for the care that must be
continued the rest of their lives.
President Hatcher also listed
projects investigating stomach
cancer, aid to dependent children
and tooth traxisplantation which
would have to be halted.
'Michigan's Governor G. Men-'
nen Williams said the bill "muffs
the chances of higher education."
Rep. Engstrom placed an
amendment of his own in the bill
to allow colleges to keep unspent
Recalls Ordinance
All the state-supported colleges,
universities and junior colleges
with the exception of* the Uni-
versity and Michigan State Uni-
versity are given appropriations
on the basis of predicted student
enrollment. If the enrollment is
less than predicted ,the school
must return that part of its ap-
Defending his addition to the
appropriations, Rep. S a 11 a d e
urged the House to remember the
Northwest Ordinance under which
the state was established.
'"I think it would be a tragic
error," he said, "that education
should be cut back from last year's

we looked like suspicious Ameri-
cans to the police.-
Three armed men took us to the
much-feared Moncodo barracks in
the heart of Santiago de Cuba for
an "investigation." The "investiga-
tion" was to last 20 hours-incom-
municado in a prison cell.
Our baggage was taken, our
papers and also our personal be-
longings. Only our money was
allowed to remain with us.
After a fitful night on concrete
benches, we were served a break-
fast of a crusty bread and some-
thing that bore a faint resem-
blance to coffee.
The armed guards still refused
to tell us why they were keeping
us. Lunch consisted of a sandy
rice and a coagulated gravy sauce.
They also refused to allow us to
call the American counsul.
We finally bribed the guards to
bring us some fruit juice and
candy bars from the camp canteen.
Rattling the cell bars, and calling
out for the commanding officer
brought no reply from our guards.
Finally after 12 hours in the 90
degree heat of the cell, we started
to sing the "Star Spangled Ban-
ner." A machinegun-bearing guard
ordered us to be quiet or he would
"separate us."
That afternoon, the American
counsul arranged for our release.

Holland High
(Continued from Page 1)
Since that time, Prof. Leach
said, University officials have met
the school superintendent and its
Board of Trustees twice to discuss
various aspects of the school pro-
gram the group has studied.
Because NCA has withdrawn ac-
creditation of the school which is
run by the Christian Reformed
Church, University accreditation
is currently on a "tentative basis,"
according to Prof. Leach.
. The NCA withdrew accredita-
tion from Holland Christian be-
cause it said its educational pro-
gram did not serve all its students.
The school curriculum is almost
exclusively academic, and there
is little provision for vocational
type courses such as home eco-
nomics and industrial arts. Educa-
tors, according to Prof. Leach, also
see other educational value in
these courses.
Graduates of Holland Christian
have compiled a high record at
colleges they have attended, ac-
cording to the NCA.
Prof. Leach said that if the
executive committee acts in the
Holland case, as they have in
other situations, it might grant
accreditation to Holland Christian
if a program could be worked out
where students who wish to could
be given time to attend vocational
courses at Holland High School.
Several national magazines have
scored the NCA for. withdrawing
Prof. Leach sees the argument
as "should a school be given ac-
creditation when it does not have
the programs which will meet the
needs of all students."

'UOfficials Take Dim View
Of State Bending Proposal
(Continued from Page 1 )
- - a moderately dim view of the plan.
be rather surprised if it got by the They believe it would not provide
senators. sufficient funds for all state educa-
There are no specific project tional institutions and might se-
recommendations for the Univer- verely hamper future attempts to
sity. in the proposal. The Legisla- get a more adequate program.
ture would give approval to each However. the administrators
building project undertaken. realize if this bonding plan fails,
University officials have taken construction next year will be
limited to continuation of projects
already under way.
S Oreanizato Presenit Building Limited
All state building would be
"Notices j limited to money appropriated in
a five million dollar capital outlay
bill. The University would receive
Deutscher verein, meeting, April 15, the largest amount of this bill,
7:30 p.m., Union, Room 3G, Prof. Penzi, $1,175,000 for continued work on
German dept. linguist, will speak. the medical science building and
* * * $390,000 for a remodeling project
Chess Club, meeting, April 16, 7:30 at University Hospital.
p.m., Union.
* * * Sallade's plan would not allow
Graduate Student Council, coffee for more than $40 million in state
hour 4:00 to '5:30 p.m., Rackham West educational building in any one
Lounge. 1vosT~rrh dnri wnildho rnir

BATISTA-Strong-arm Cuban President Fulgencio Batista adver-
tises his claim of freedom in the Republic of Cuba. Campaign
posters can be seen throughout the city publicizing the numerous
candidates for the forthcoming November elections.

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* * *"
Physics Club, meeting, April 16, 7:30
p.m., 2038 Randall Lab, Speaker: Dr.
Sherman, Topic: "Nuclear Models."
The calendar of FUND DRIVES for
1958-59 is now being formulated. Re-
quests for sponsorship of a drive sh'ould-
be submitted to SGC not later than
May 1. Forms are available in 2011
Student Activities Building.
** *
Kappa Phi, morning matin, April 15,
7:30-7:45 a.m., Chapel, First Methodist
Church. All students interested in a
midweek worship service are invited.
* * * -
Senior Board, graduation announce-
mentorders, April 15, 1612:30-4:30 p.m.,
First Floor of the Administration Build-
* * * .
Political Issues Club. meeting. April
16, 8:00 p.m.. Union, Room 3B, Round
table on state of American Economy.
Speakers: Prof. Musgrave, Giese and
3-Hop petitions available for 1960 J-
Hop at J-Hop office, 2534 S.A.B., 3 p.m.
to 5:00 p.m., Apr. 15-21.

Year. -ie on wouU e repa
from state tax revenues.
Republicans in the Legislatuie
have tended to favor a bonding
program that would require voter
approval to one needing only
House and Senate okay.
One pf Many Plans
GOP floor leader Allison Gree of
Kingston said, "This is a good way '
to find the sentiment of the people
on construction or taxation."
The Sallade plan is the only sur-
viving member of a host of bond-
ing programs put before the Legis-
lature this session to help pull the
state out of a financial hole.
Gov. G. Mennen Williams' $114
million revenue bond program
never got off the ground in the
Republican dominated Legislature.
The Senate passed, but the House
rejected, a $50 million revenue
bond issue. Neither needed voter

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VJA° 2iASsYRX A { .v: . ..r%? n::i: -'v::%^:S{"r{::?,%'" ;r,.,:.,... {%:G ". :.v{ .. ."vz.%,. q'i;+ a" :^S::i:. r.... ..:'fi?".,a%.}., .v,. r". ;.;
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., 1 ' Se .. ;".tiv:}f ia :,e.{r8er1{rrr:.?.F..ae..a.Ss.i?.r ?:"......ar...+.$.fn..n....«.,...rm a ,'.' .'v 7:". v: .?..t,...,r:+...:....,.4....5' ." "."".\ 'S}{":":4..,..:.."%F'v?..

The Daily Official Bulletin is an
off icia publication of, the Univer-
city of Michigan for which the
Michigan Daily assumes no edi-
torial responsibility. Notices should
h be Sent in TYPEWRITTEN 14rmto
Room 3519 Administration Build-
ug, before 2 p.m. the day preceding
publication. Notices for Sunday
Daily due at 2:00 p.m. Friday.
TUSDAY, APRIL 14, 1953
General Notices
Blue Cross Group Hospitalization,
Medical and Surgical Service Programs
for staff members will be open from
April 14 through April 25 for new ap..
plications and changes in contracts
now in effect..Staff members who wish
to include surgical and medical serv-
ices should make such changes in the
Personnel Office, Rm 1020, Admin.
Bldg. New applications and changes
will be effective June 5, with th first
payroll deduection on May 31. After
r April 25 ho new applications or changes
can be accepted until Oct., 195.
Students, All Schools and( Colleges:
The Office of Registration bnd Rec-
ords urges that all students who have
applied. for or expect to apply for work
with either the Fall 58 Registration or
Orientation Programs secure approval
of new course elections as soon as the
school or college will allow. This action
will be to your advantage and that of
the Counseling, Orientation and Regis-
tration projects,
Senior Board, Graduation announce-
ment orders taken April 15 and 16, 12:30
to 4:30 p.m., Admin. Bldg.
Late Permission: Women students who
attended the Stanley Quartet concert
on Tuesday night, Apr. 1, had late per-
mission until 11:15 p.m.
Hopwood ?Contest: All manuscripts
must be in the Hopwood Room, 1006
Angell 1al, by 4:30 pm Wed. April 16.
Residence Hall Scholarship: Women
students wishing to apply for a Resi-
dence Hall Scholarship for the aca-
demic year 1958-59 for Betsy Barbour
House may do so through the Office
of the Dean of Women. Applications
must be returned, complete, by Tues.,
April 22. Students already living In this
residence hall and those wishing to'
live there next fall may apply. Quali-
fications will be considered on the ba-
sis of academic standing (minimum 2.5
cumulative average), need, and contri-
bution to group living.
Residence Hall Scholarship: Women
students wishing to apply for a Resi-
dence Hall Scholarship for the aca-
demic year 1958-59 for Helen Newberry
House may do so through the Office
of the Dean of Women. Applications
must be returned, complete, by Tues.,
April 22. Students already living in
this residence hall and those wishing
to live there next fall may apply. Quali-
fications will be considered on the ba-
sis of academic standing (minimum 2.5
cumulative average), need, and con-
tribution to group living.
The persons listed below have been
selected as ushers for' the 1958 May
Festival and may pick up their. Usher
Tickets at' the Hill Aud. Box Office
from 5 p.m. to 6 p.m. on Wed. and
Thurs., April 16 and 17. These Usher
Tickets must be picked up at this time
as they will not be given out at the
door on the night of the first con-
Anabel Anderson, Rosamond Bairas,
Carol Bamberger Barbara Barclay, Car-
oline Becker, Jane "Anne Behringer,
Caroline Berlowitz, Beverley Berney,
Margaret Berry, Charles Botero, Morris
Brown, Marvin Burke, Virginia Bush,
Lillian Carter, Alex Chichinelli, Judy
Cimildoro, Ruth Cobb, Edward H. Co-
hen, Jose Luis Costero, Bill Crooks,
Hugh Crossland, Alisande Cutler, Helen
Cywinaki, Glynn Davies, Stanley C.
Day, Marsha-Jo Demarest, Judy Dick-
stein, Daniel Docks, Erma Donner, JimI
Draschil, Eugene Du Boff, Alice Dutch-'
er, Joseph Faris, Evelyn Fink, Martha.
Ellen Firebaugh, Robert Fisch, Ruth1
Fischl, Marcia G. Flucke, Janet Gard-,
ner, Nancy Gardner, Roberta Gleason,
ShirIey Gosling, Eleanor .Graber, Roger1
Greenberg, Nancy Greenhoe, Elaine
Grosso, Carolyn Grow, Robert Haan,!
Greta Haverhals, Mary Heil, Carole
Herndon, Sue Hickey, Robert ill, Hao
H. Ho, Faith . Holtrop, Donald W.1

Honkala, Bill Huff, Don Huldin, Lois
Huldin, Ruth Kauffman, Young Kim,
Eulalia .Kingman, Alice Kinietz, 'Carol!
Kleppinger, Erna Kochendorfer, Patsy
Kramer, Jody Krashin, Manuel Krash-
in, Carol Larsen, Mabelle Lengye, Rob-
ert H. Levin, Mrs. R. H. Levin, Robert
D. Leyrer,. Sigrid Link, John E. Little,
John Macht, Robert Mancell Winnie
Martin, Margaret McCarthy, John M-
F'adyen, Mary Laury McLoskey, Glay
Meyicle, Antoine Meyer, James Meyers,
David L. Milis, Paul A. Moore, Mary
AnnMoore, Gene Mrowka, Dennis Mur-
ray.: Jeanne Nagel, Barbara Neff, Bar-
bara Nicula, Bethe Norman, Joyce
Paquin, James B. Parkinson, Judith
Pike, Caroline oPertner, Doris Reed, El-
len Reitz, Linda Reitz, Helen Jo Rich-
ter, Mike Risman, Gary Sampson, Ann
Sansone, Fred Sansone, Judith Savage,
Frederick Scheffler, Vincent Schneider,
Charlene Schrock, Jean Schwartz, Joan
Schwartz, Charlotte Schwimmer, Diane
Semanske, Barbara Shade, Sue Shank-
lin, Kenneth Shaw, Shirley Shaw, Cary
A. Shields, Mary Ann Siderits, Ruth
kentlebury, Nancy Slawson, Wayne
Slawson, Beverly Smith, nIrene Teada,
Esther Tennenhouse, Nelita True, Da-
vid Turner, Joan Volz, Marvin Wein-
baum, Thomas Welton, Mary Sue Wil-
'Iey, Charleen Wilson, Merrill Wilson,
Wesley Wilson, Larry Wolf, Saul Wolf,
Terry A. Wood, Jana Woodrun, Pris.
cilia Woolams, Stanley Woolams, Gel-
son R. Yee, Eugene Zaitzeff, Maurice
Zilber, Lois Zook.
Lecture: "Dilemma in the Study of
Bureacracy." Peter Blau, visiting lec-
turer in sociology from the University
of Chicago where he is associate pro-
fessor. Wed., April 16 at 4:00 p.m. in
Rm. 3-B, Mich. Union. Coffee will be
served at 3:30 p.m.
Dr. David Riesman, Professor of So-
ciology, University of Chicago, and
authcr of The Lonely Crowd, lecturing
on "Changing Values in College," to
the Interdepartmental Seminar on Col-
lege Teaching, 4:10 p.m., Tues., April 15,
Aud. C, Angell Hal.
University Lecture by Maurice Ash-
ley, "The Case for Oliver Cromwell,"
Tues., April 15, 4:15 p.m., Aud. A, An-
gell Hall. The lecture is under the aus-
pices of tge Department of History. -
University Lectures in Jouranlism;
Tues., April 15, 3 p.m., Rackham Lec-
ture Hall, Walt Kelly, creator of POGO,
will speak on "Not So Squarea World,
or Around the Corner in Eigty Days."
Dr. Jerome D. Frank, Assoc. Prof,
of Psychiatry at the Henry Phipps Psy-
chiatric Clinic of Johns Hopkins Hos-
pital, will present a University Lecture
on Tues., April 15, at 8:00 p.m. in the
Auditorium of Children's Psychiatry
Hospital. The title is "The Role of In-
fluence in Psychotherapy." This lec-
ture is sponsored by the Department
of Psychiatry.
The Henry Russel Lecture will be de-
livered by Verner W. Crane, Professor
of American History, Wed., April 30
at 4:15 p.m., in the Rackham Amphi-
theater. Dr. Crane's lecture topic is
"Dr. Franklin's Plan for America."
Political Science Graduate Round-
table meeting, Wed., April 16, 8:00 p.m.
in the 3rd floor Conference Rm., Mich.
Union. Speaker: Henry A. Kissinger,
Assoc. Director of the Center for In-
ternational Affairs, Harvard Univer-
sity. His topic will be: "Military Pow-
er and Defense Strategy."
Sociology Colloquium & Coffee Hour:
Prof. Peter Blau, University of Chica-
go on "Bureaucracy: Social Structure
or Psychological Processes?" in Room
3-B,. Michigan Union, Wed., April 16.
Coffee at 3:30 p.m. Talk at 4:00 p.m.
Academic Notices
Biological Station: Application for
admission for the coming summer ses-
sion should be in my office before
April 15. An announcement describing
the courses offered can be obtained. at
the Office of the Summer Session or
from the Director. Applications should
be made on formes which can be se-
cured at 2129 Nat. Sci. Bldg. A. H.
Stockard, Director.
Preliminary Ph.D. Examinations in
Mathematics: Will be given April 23,

1958. All persons interested in taking
Math. Prelim's should sign up in the
Mathematics Departmental Office, 3220
Angell Hall.
Mathematics Colloquium: Will meet
Tues., April 15, in Rm. 3011 Angell Hall
at 4:10 p.m. Dr. H. Noguchi of Waseda
University, Japan, will speak on "Some
Topics i nSuclidean Topology."Re-
freshments: 3:45 in 3212 Angell Hall.
Operations Research. Seminar: Glen
D. Camp, Professor of Operations Re-
search, George Washington University,
and Special Consultant to NATO, will
lecture on "Elementary Approximation
and Bounding Methods in OR" on Wed.
April 16. Coffee hour will be held in
Rm. 243 W. Engrg. at 3:30 and Seminar
at 4:00 in Rm. 220, W. Engrg. All fac-
ulty members are welcome.
Doctoral Examination for Saida Kul-
soom Karamat, Geography; thesis:
"The Western Frontier of West Pakis-
tan, A Study in Political Geography,"
Wed., April 16, 210 Angell Hall, at 1:00
p.m. Chairman, George Kish.
Doctoral Examination for Richard
John Wall, English Language & Liter-
ature; thesis: "A Critical Edition of
Thomas Middleton's A Chast Mayd in
Cheape-Side," Tues., April 15, E. Coun-
cil Rm., Rackham Bldg., at 2:30 p.m.
Chairman, G. B. Harrison.
Foreign Visitors
Following are the foreign visitors who
will be on the campus this week on
the dates indicated. Program arrange-
ments are being made by the Inter-
national Center: Mrs. Clifford R. Mil-
Emilio Calle Herrera, Rector, Peda-
gogical University, Tunja, Colo nbia,
April 12-16; Eduardo Fernandez Botero,
Rector, University of Medellin, Colom-
bia, April 12-16; . Rodolfo Low Maus,
Rector, Industrialr University of San-
tander, Bucaramanga, Colombia, April
12-16; Carlos Ortiz Restrepo, S. J., Rec-
tor, Javeriana University (Catholic Uni-
versity) Bogota, Colombia, April 12-16;
Jaime Posada, Rector, University of
America, Bogota. Colombia, April 12-16;
Jorge Restrepo Hoyos, Rector, Univer-
sity of the Andes, Bogota, Colombia,
April 12-16; Dr. Hans Taenzer, Head of
Personnel Department for High School
Teachers, Austrian Ministry of Educa-
tion, Vienna, Austria, April 13-16; Dr.
Rodolfo Halffter, Composer, Mexico,
April 15-19; and Reino Sakari Halonen,
Secretary General, Association of Fin-
nish Engineers, Finland, April 16.

Placement Notices
The following, schools have listed
teaching vacancies with the Bureau of
Appointments for the 1958-59 school
year. They will not be here to inter-
viw at this time.
Alpena, Mich. - Elementary; Ele-
mentary Art; Elementary Physical Edu-
cation (Woman); HS5 Chemistry; Social
Studies; College History; Combination
of Psychology and English, Sociology,
Biology, and Geology; Librarian; Speech
Bessemer, Mich. -- Girls Physical Ed-
ucation; English/Art.
Buchanan, Mich. - Business Educa-
Calumet City, l1. (Lincoln School)-
Elementary; Elementary Art; Social
Counselor; Language Arts; Girls Physi-
cal Education/Social Studies; Arithme-
tic/Science; Remedial Speech.
Ithaca, Mich. - Vocal Music;. Speech/
English; Spanish/French/English; 6th
Mamaroneck, N. T. - Elementary;
Elem. Principal (Woman Preferred);
Speech Consultant; Instrumental Mu-
sic; Psychologist; JHS Dean of Guid-
ance Counselor; English/Social Stu-
dies; French/Spanish; Mathemataics;
Remedial Reading; Sr. HS Mathemat-
ics; Russian/Chemistry/Physics; Reme-
dial Reading; Elementary Special Class.
New Orleans, La. (Isidore Newman
School).. --.JHS College Preparatory
English, stressing reading and writing.
Oak Park, Mich. -Elementary; JHS
Math/Science; Vocal Music; Art; In-
dustrial Arts; Homemaking; Math; Eng-
lish; Social Studies Spanish/French;
General Business; Sr. HS Scince (Phys-
ics & Biology); English; Spanish/
French; Commercial; Speech Therapist;
Mentally Handicapped; Elem. Library;
Visiting Teacher.
Portage, Mich. -- Elementary.
Port Huron, Mich. - Elementary Spe-
cial Education (slow learners); Speech
Correction; JHS English/Latin; Vocal
Music; Instrumental/Vocal; Sr. HS So-
cial Studies; Junior College Mathema-
tics; Social Science/Sociology; Com-
For any additional information con-
tact the Bureau of Appointments, 3528
Admin. Bldg., NO 3-1511, Ext. 489.
Beginning with Tues., April 15, the
following schools will have representa-
tives at the Bureau of Appointments
to interview for the 1958-59 school year.
Tues:, April 15
Battle Creek, Mich. - Elementary;
English; Social Studies; Math; Science;

JHS Typing, Industrial Arts; Home
Economics; HS Mechanical Drawing;
Birmingham, Mich. - Elementary;
Elementary Art; Math (Grades 10-12);
Rochester, N. Y. - Elementary; Eng-
lish; Math; Science; Girls Physical Ed-
ucation; Special Education.
Wed., April 16
Grand Rapids, Mich. - Elementary.
Milan, Mich. - JHS Science; Social
Studies; Driver Ed.; 115 Math: Chem/
Physics English/Drama and Forensics.
Walled Lake, Mich. - HS English;
English/French; Sociology/Counseling;
Math; Commercial; Girls Physical Edu-
cation; JHS Vocal Music; Girls Physi-
cal Education; English; Art; Elemen-
tary Mentally Handicapped; Speech
Thurs., April 17
Garden City, Mich. - Elementary.
Grosse Ponite, Mich. - Elementary;
Art; Business Education; English;
Latin; Latin/French; French/English;
Unified Biology; Language; Science;
Math; Special Education; Coordinator
of Secondary Education; Diagnostician;
Physio Therapist.
Fri., April 18
Detroit, Mich. - Music only.
For any additional information and
appointments contact the Bureau of
Appointments, 3528 Admin. 3ldg., NO
3-1511, Ext. 489.
Personnel Interviews:
Representatives from the following
will be at the Bureau of Appointmen.ts:
Wed., April 16'
Bank of America, San Francisco, Cal-
(Continued on Page 4)

USNSA Condemns Batistae
Repression of Cuban Students

Cuban President Fulgencio Ba-
tista was condemned by the United
States National Student Associa-
tion recently for his "dictatorial
In a signed telegram sent to
the exiled leaders of. the Cuban
student federation, the . USNSA
called attention to the "repressive
measures against student rights,"
in Cuba.
President Batista has suspended
civil rights and taken several
other -emergency steps to curb
academic freedom in his offensive
against rebel leader Fidel Castro.
All Cuban educational institu-
tions have been closed to avoid
student demonstrations.
Leaders of the Federacion Estu-
diantil Universitaria ode Cuba, the

Cuban student organization, were
also exiled.
The text of the telegram, signed
by President K. Ray Farabee and
International Affairs Vice-Presi-
dent Bruce D. Larkin,: asserted:
We pledge the solidarity and sup-
port of the U.S. students for the
demands of the Cuban students
for reinstatement of basic human
ights and the cessation of em-
bittering oppression against free-
doms to speech, press, and elec-
There can be no hope for "nor-
malization of University life nor
the rightful guarantee of academic
freedom and University ' auton-
omny," the USNSA contended, with-
out the granting of these basic;

Gibbs Girls Get
the Top Jobs
Special Course for College Women
Residences. Write College Dean
BOSTON 16, 21 Marlborough St. PROVIDENCE6,155 Angell I
NEW S'ORK 17, 230 Park Ave. MONTCILAIR, IU., 33 Plymouth SU

YouII be sit tin on lop of the world when you change to III

'0000, 5000

Aren't you reall majoring
in marriage?

It's nice to be an M.A. It's
also fine to be a MRS. and a
MA. Either way, there's never
been a magazine that under-
stands you quite like BRIDE
& HOME. It doesn't just take
you to the altar, it guides you
right through the honeymoon
years. It doesn't just teach

you how to coddle a husband,
it also shows you how to cod-
dle an egg. Issue after issue
BRIDE & HOME is packed
with the down-to-earth infor-
mation every girl on Cloud 9
needs-so much so that it's
the encyclopedia for the 'girl
with the husband in mind'.


Bride & Home


Mail this counon today

4 Issues ;2.00



IV u Fc V d ulvL-u

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