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July 09, 1952 - Image 4

Resource type:
Michigan Daily, 1952-07-09

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Convention Impressions

AS WE WALKED up Michigan Blvd. to-
ward the Conrad Hilton Hotel, where
convention headquarters for all the candi-
dates were located, we noticed more and
more badges pinned on more and more
chests of delegates and convention follow-
ers. Most of them were in varying shades
of red, white and blue. An old gray haired
man limped by, displaying an enormous
Taft button. I turned to Hansen and said
that you could tell, just by looking at the
people, what candidate they were for. He
said you couldn't. Just then a tall, Cali-
fornia looking conventioner walked toward
us. "An Eisenhower man," I said. He walk-
ed by and we saw his Taft button.
An Eisenhower car, equipped with a
loud speaker was cruising up and down
the street proclaiming "Thou Shalt Not
Steal" and "McCormick may own Chi-
cago but he doesn't own you." A fleet of
busses rolled by with Eisenhower sup-
porters leaning out the windows tooting
horns and cheering.
The crowd was thick in front of the Hil-
ton. Almost everyone was wearing Ike but-
tons. Hansen asked one reddish gentleman
what all the excitement was about. He told
us that Eisenhower was due in any minute.
We entered the hotel and found our-
selves in the midst of a sea of people,
badges, leaflets and Stassenettes -- very
lovely young ladies wandering about with
"Stassen" in gold letters across their mid-
sections. We stopped to catch our breath
and by the time we moved on we had
every imaginable type of button dangling
from our clothes.
A big chunky man was passing out the
Ashland (Wisc.) Daily Press. The headline
announced "FOR TAFT AND MacARTHUR:
The unbeatable Ticket." Below that in large
tucked the paper under his arm and we
went on. Someone handed us a small leaf-
let. There was a picture of Washington on
the front. The second page boasted a sketch
of MacArthur. The back page invited us to
pray for Mac and our country.
I encountered a middle aged lady wearing
a Taft button and reading the Ashland Daily
Press. I stopped to talk to her; she seemed
.apologetic. "That's just John Chapple
(Ashland's editor), don't pay any attention
to him."
tion. They were set back about three
hundred feet from the lobby and into that
space were pressed about a hundred and
fifty individuals, none of them saying much,
just waiting. After a ten minute wait we
got a car and went up. A large bulbous
southerner, decorated with a discreet Mac-
Arthur button was standing in front of us.
He announced that he wouldn't settle for
the vice-presidency - not by a long shot.
Somebody asked him how many delegates
Mac could produce. "Between thirty and
forty." The official MacArthur toll at the
time was four.
We got off at Eisenhower headquarters.
There was considerable excitement up

there, as they prepared for the general's
arrival. Most of the Ike boosters seemed
worried--they didn't like what the cre-
dentials committee had done to them.
Lang and I left Hansen there and went
down to Taft headquarters.
The atmosphere was a good deal different.
There was a quiet, good-natured confidence
evident as the delegates lounged around
sipping Pepsis. We noticed a button on the
girl serving the drinks. It said Pepsi Cola.
One delegate was saying that the Ike forces
were making a lot of noise.
"Let 'em yell," his friend answered.
They all seemed to be pretty sure and
at the time it looked like they might be
right, that their boy was going to make it.
We went back down to the lobby. An
Eisenhower brass band was whooping it up
with a run down of all the college marching
songs. They went blaring outside. A few
minutes later about twenty young people en-
tered bearing Stassen placards. They were-
n't yelling, just walking slowly around the
lobby. Finally the leader turned around and
said, "We might as well go outside." They
* * *
WE LEFT AND headed toward the Black-
stone Theater around the corner where
the Dixie Indignation meeting was being
held. The Eisenhower band was outside
playing Dixie and the boys with the Stassen
posters were standing in front of them beat-
ing time. We went upstairs to the second
balcony and found two empty seats. The
master of ceremonies was on the stage lead-
ing a song to the tune of Jingle Bells. We
picked up an Eisenhower song book and
glanced through it. None of the verses were
very original. Somebody was passing out
buttons inscribed "For a fair convention."
Pretty soon Joe Ingraham, the leader of
the ten unseated Eisenhower Texas dele-
gation, appeared on the stage and deliv-
ered a fiery speech. Then the group be-
gan singing a parody on Taft's campaign
song, "I'm Looking Over a Four Leaf
Clover." It began "Taft is a loser, a four
time loser .. :" We left the meeting and
headed for home. On the way we met the
reddish gentleman we had seen waiting
for Eisenhower. Now he was wearing a
Taft button.
As we walked down the street the con-
ventio noises grew faint, until they could
scarcely be heard. Some people in front of
us were talking about the day's baseball
scores. It was something of a shock.
As we were about to get in the car we
met a fellow whom we recognized as be-
ig from Michigan. He was going near
our destination so we gave him a lift.
He told us he had been toathe Progressive
Party convention, which was taking place
on Chicago's south side. He was full of
news-the Progressives had nominated
one of the twelve New York lawyers who
were currently in jail for contempt of
court. The fellow seemed surprised that
anyone had gone to the Republican con-
My Monday we were back in Ann Arbor.
Listening to the radio, we heard the Eisen-
hower sponsored Langlie motion sweep the
convention. Right then it looked like the
Taft boys were wrong.
-Peg Nimz

CHICAGO-Next to the bitterness between
the two contending factions the most
striking feature of this Republican conven-
tion is the proof of the dangerous power of
simple faith. You find this, specially, among
the many worthy people who are here to
yell their heads off for Sen. Robert A. Taft.
Try the experiment of mentioning to
these people Gen. Douglas MacArthur and
the Yalta agreement. The name of the
convention keynoter is an emotional stim-
ulus that produces paroxysms of adula-
tion; the mention of Yalta stimulates a
contrasting violence. The suggestion of
any connection between the two would
probably cause apoplexy. But in fact there
is a connection between Gen. MacArthur
and what happened at Yalta.
According to the Taft-approved version
of history, the Chinese National government
was "sold out" at Yalta for an empty Soviet
promise to enter the war against Japan.
President Roosevelt was persuaded to "sell
out" Chiang Kai-shek, in turn, because his
highest military advisers had warned him
that the conquest of the Japanese Islands
would cost two years' time and 500,000
casualties. The high price was paid to avoid
a high cost.
It has always been something of a
question Just where this military opinion
about the costliness of the final conquest
of Japan actually originated. Even at the
time, it was an utterly wrong opinion,
as the event proved.
Even at the time, in the Air Force es-
pecially, a minority contended it would be
better to pay the Soviets to stay out of the
Japanese war instead of paying them to
come in.
The first suggestion that Gen. MacArthur
might have had a good deal to do with
forming this incorrect military opinion was
given in the published "Diaries" of the late
James V. Forrestal. In Forrestal's indisput-
ably unbiased and authentic record, there
is a long interview with Gen. MacArthur
dated a little after the Yalta meeting. In
this interview, the General is recorded as
having most forcefully demanded the in-
vasion of Manchuria by a Soviet Army of
not less than 60 divisions. This force, he
held, was needed to defeat the Japanese
armies on the mainland of Asia.
Experience already indicated that if a
Soviet army got its grip on Manchuria
or any other territory, it was not likely
to let go. Yet MacArthur believed the
measure was needful none the less. Pos-
sibly at that time MacArthur attached
little importance to the future of Man-
At any rate, Gen. Albert C. Wedemeyer
has also testified that even after the full,
formal, final surrender of Japan, Gen. Mac-
Arthur refused to lend him a few of his
surplus American divisions to assist in oc-
cupying Manchuria. Wedemeyer needed
American divisions in Manchuria to prevent
the Chinese Communists from gaining their
all-important foothold there. But Gen. Mac-
Arthur then thought the occupation of
Japan should have first priority, and as
Gen. Wedemeyer himself pointed out, the
last chance in Manchuria was lost.
Furthermore, it can now be stated that
the Defense Department is sitting on pro-
Yalta cables from Gen. MacArthur to the
Joint Chiefs of Staff, putting forward pre-
cisely the point of view implied by the above,
already-published evidence. These cables
are understood to prove, beyond dispute,
that Gen. MacArthur's own headquarters
were the main source of the view that al-
most any sacrifice was justified to get the
Soviet union into the Japanese war. There
is even some reason to believe that the kind
of sacrifice to be made was spelled out in
some detail, prior to the Yalta meeting.
* * * *

UNDER THE circumstances of the time,
of course, Gen. MacArthur's cables to
the Joint Chiefs, his demand for 60 Russian
divisions in Manchuria, his refusal to allow
American divisions for Manchurian occupa-
tion duty, were all entirely understandable.
The Japanese had made a fight which ten-
dered the prospect of an invasion of their
home islands highly unattractive, to say
the least. It was possible to argue that the
Japanese armies on the Asiatic mainland
would go on fighting after the homeland
had surrendered. And many people expected
the occupation of Japan to be very trouble-
some, even after the surrender.
In short, if Gen. MacArthur made mis-
takes of judgment which in turn con-
tributed to the Yalta decisions and their
aftermath, they were not unnatural or
sinister mistakes.
None the less, this ancient history con-
stitutes a sharp commentary on the thought
processes of the sort of Republicans who
regard Gen. MacArthur as something more
than a great general and something bigger
than a mortal man. In their view of Mac-
Arthur, afid also in their view of Yalta, these
Republicans have taken to mythlmaking.
For them, history has become what they
want it to be, and the dreary facts of life
in this dreary world have ceased to be re-
garded as facts because they are not pleas-
ant. And that is why these people are dan-
gerous-not because they are evil or un-

@ o lieteiCO the6C litO .


African Crisis . .
To the Editor:
[N HIS comments on the article
'South African Crisis' Randolph
Quirk did more not only to mani-
fest a 'partisanship' far in excess
of the one he attributed to the
original article, but also portray-
ed an abysmal ignorance of col-
onialism in Africa. Though he did
not refute the charge that Great
Britain and other European pow-
ers 'still have possessions in Af-
rica' yet he carefully ignored this
statement as one of his 'import-
ant facts.' He deliberately singled
out Great Britain for comment
and that partially too; and blunt-
ly refused to mention the Tuni-
sian political 'explosion' which has.
now become a jig-saw' puzzle of
the worst type to the shrewdest
foreign policy-makers of today.
'Tunisian question, one of a thous-
and, invited world opinion and it
got it. A check in his political di-
ary will refresh his memory. He
can dig up others with a mini-
mum effort.
Of about 200 million people in
Africa about 30 million (2 million
in the Union of South Africa) live
in self governing states. The rest
are being 'evangelized' and 'civil-
ized' in one form or another. Quirk
need not know how or with what
success. He cited Great Britain,
Gold Coast and Nigeria. Credence
is given to the fact that the seat
of power has shifted in the Gold
Coast. Great Britain may get the
credit if you like. But in Nigeria
the official nomenclatures and
terminologies have been revised
instead of the constitution so that
disinterested observers will admit
that the seat of power still re-
mains firmly entrenched where it
has been after as before the pre-
sent constitution. If one leaves
off a straight-jacket thinking and
make a critical and impartial
analysis of the political scene in
Africa or Nigeria for that matter
more will be gained than the ef-
fort put into it. One does not
have to taste the bitter ingredi-
ents of colonialism before he un-
derstands its working.
At best Great Britain is credit-
ed with the developments in the
Gold Coast and Nigeria. The in-
telligent readers may like to know
Mr. Quirks' answer to this ques-
tion. What about the other 100
million Africans being 'civilized'
by other European Powers, and of
course, Great Britain?
--U. Igwe Ukoha

"Very Interesting And Educational"

unknown (to the administration.)
If the five placed on social pro-
bation were in a similar position
today, faced with the same con-
sequences of their stubborn yet
idealistic stand, they would un-
doubtedly be just as unpoopera-
tive with any investigatihg com-
mittee and thereby gladly pro-
tect the identity of their fourteen
comrades in eating.
We see a remarkable situation.
Those students involved in the
McPhaul dinner (whose numbers
include several misguided kids)
have succeeded in making mon-
keys out of the very administra-
tors who found it so expedient' to
investigate them. There is much
room for laughter considering all
the resulting publicity.
The fact stillremainsthat four-
teen of these students have never
even been questioned.
--E. S. Sader
Ban Opposition.. .
To The Editor:
THE FRONT PAGE feature story
in Wednesday's Daily, "LS&A
Faculty Opposes Lecture Ban," is
incomplete. It lists Students for
Democratic Action, Young Pro-
gressives and Civil Liberties Com-
mittee among those student groups
which participated in the ad hoc
"Vote Yes Committee," which co-
ordinated political action against
the Regents' ban. Actually, the
Young Democrats and Young Re-
publicans were also supporters of
the "Vote Yes Committee."
Participation of these latter
groups is worth noting now, in
order to make clear the political
breadth and completeness of the
opposition to the Regents' unfor-
tunate Lecture Committee by-law.
-Peter J. R. Hill
THE superliner United States,
this country's newest pride of
the seas, was a pretty picture . .
the longest thing afloat now-
three feet longer than the Queen
Mary..i7. Wherever she berths the
world over, she will symbolize what
can be accomplished under the
treasured American system of Free
Enterprise, especially when the
government puts up nearly two-
thirds of the money.
-The Nation


MePhaul Dinner. . .
To The Editor:
LOOKING BACK at last Spring's
MacPhaul dinner, there is one
fact which to some is disturbing,
to others encouraging and to still
others very funny.
It was reported that about thir-
ty students attended the McPhaul
dinner. The investigating com-
mittee, even with its herculean
efforts to discover whether any
rules were broken, could only 10-
cate sixteen of these students. Ap-
proximately fourteen who attend-
ed the dinner were never investi-
gated and their identities are still
unknown. Part of the reason for
this is the administration's ser-
vile sensitivity to unfavorable pub-
licity of any kind.
There were three ways of pos-
sibly punishing the sixteen stu-
dents known to have attended the
dinner: expulsion, suspension and
probation. The first two methods
were out of the question. These
students had not conducted them-
selves in any immoral or disgrace-
ful manner. Surely, there would

be too much publicity if they were
expelled or suspended.
But they had to be punished.
McPhaul is, after all, suspected of
being a communist and an enemy
of the Red, White and Blue. These
students actually listened to him
speak. Think of the unfavorable
publicity for the University. Some-
thing had to be done.
The resulting action was the
placing on social probation of five
students who did not satisfactor-
ily cooperate with the investiga-
tion. By unsatisfactorily cooper-
ating with the investigation, they
were, of course, conducting them-
selves in a manner "unbecoming a
student." This goes without say-
Thus five students (four who
had won high scholastic honors)
had to restrict their activities. Mr.
Smale had to resign from the
Chess Club; Miss Cowan, from the
Student Legislature and so down
the line with the other three
found guilty of conduct "unbe-
coming a student. In the mean-
time, the names of the fourteen
other guests and hosts will remain

i }




LAST NIGHT the Stanley Quartet pre-
miered a very exciting quintet for string
quartet and double bass by Darius Milhaud.
one of the most significant modern compos-
ers. Milhaud's significance comes not from
creating a new musical style, but from main-
taining the French tradition established by
his immediate predecessors DeBussy and
Ravel. This is a tradition of subtle effects
rich and colorful harmonies, and sharply
individualized sections. It is free of the
pedantic and intellectual; its music never
sounds labored, but seems to have a con-
stant free and easy flow.
This quintet is such a work. The use of
double bass is primarily rhythmic. It is
not a steady driving rhythm, but a rhy-
thm of bouyancy and syncopation which
gives the work its easy and flowing mo-
Altogether the work is quite beautiful;
is uses simple melodies and presents them
straight-forwardly. But it is quite difficult
to perform. A work of this type where broad
harmonies are intermingled with startling
or pungent effects and where the textue
is complex, demands clarity in interpreta-
tion or it becomes muddy and its flow is
obscured. Also it uses the instruments, par-
ticularly the string bass, in a virtuoso man-
ner. The quartet did a fine job in cringing
out the many nuances of the work. and was
quite effective in maintaining balance. The

string bass, always a difficult instrument to
project soloistically, was remarkably clear
and audible.
The opening work, Haydn, opus 77,
No. 1, was hampered by inpreciseness of
attack on the part of the quartet as a
whole. It was particularly true in the
second and last movements where an
ensemble rapport was hindered by devia-
tions in timing by the players. The first
movement lacked direction, particularly
in the development section which was
sound and fury but didn't seem to proceed
to any definite end. The Minuetto was
performed brilliantly however. It is a dy-
namic movement, a perfect compliment to
the intense drama of the second move-
ment and the rhythmic drive of the last.
The precision and direction lacked in the
other movements were evidenced here.
The Beethoven, opus 74, was a different
matter; it was the Stanley's meat. Th2 work
shows Beethoven's rethinking of the quartet
form, giving it a new and perhaps more vital
dramatic impetus. It is a work of lyricism,
of intense rhythmic energy and of light rhy-
thmic bounce. The performance clearly
showed the beautifully wrought structure and
timing of the work. The Stanley had the
work completely under control, from the
dynamic and driving climaxes to the soft
and lovely pianissimos.
--Donald Harris

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 3510
Administration Building before 3 p.m.
the day preceding publication (11 a.m.
on Saturday).
"Harvey," one of the most popular
and hilarious comedies to run on Broad-
way will open at the Lydia Mendelssohn
Theatre tonight at 8 P.M. Presented by
the Department of Speech as the second
summer production, "Harvey" will run
through Saturday night with all per-
formances at 8 P.M. Tickets for the
play and other plays for the summer
series are on sale at the Mendelssohn
box office daily 10 a.m. to 8 p.m.
Lane Hall will open Wednesday and
Thursday evenings for the Television
Broadcast of the Republican Conven-
tion. Any interested students and fac-
ulty are invited to drop in.
La Petite Causette: All students and
summer residents who are interested in
speaking French are invited to join this
very informal group every Tuesday and
Thursday afternoon between 4 and 5
o'clock in the Tap Room of the Michi-
gan Union. A table will be reserved and
a French-speaking member of the staff
will be present, but there is no program
other than free conversation in French.
There will be an organizational meet-
ing of the Modern Poetry Club Thurs-
day, July 10, in the Michigan League,
at 4 p.m. The meeting is open, and all
those interested are invited to attend.
The following student organizations
have registered for the summer term:
Betsy Barbour Dormitory
Chinese Students' Club
Christian Science Organization
Graduate Outing Club
Graduate Student Council
International Students Association
Joint Judiciary Council
Michigan Gothic Gilm Society
Michigan League
Sailing Club
Student Legislature
Student Religious Association
women's Judiciary
Approved social events for the coming
July 11, 1952: Graduate Student Coun-
cil, Mixer, Rackham; Phi Delta Phi,
Dance, 502 Madison.
July 12, 1952: Phi Delta Phi Dance,
502 Madison; Stockwall Hall, Open Hse.,
Stockwell Hall.
July 13, 1952: Betsy Barbour, Open
Hse., Betsy Barbour; The Graduate Out-

has several openings for young women
who can qualify as clerks, typists, sten-
ographers and secretaries. Specific in-
formation about these jobs may be had
at the Bureau of Appointments.
The United States Civil Service Com-
mission, Board of Examiners, for Scien-
tific and Technical Personnel of the
Potomac River Naval Command has an-
nounced that they will accept applica-
tions for the following positions: Engi-
neer, Chemist, Electronic Scientist,
Mathematician, Metallurgist, Physicist.
All positions carry civil service ratings,
Grades GS-5 through GS-15.
The American Viscose Corporation,
Philadelphia, Pennsylvania, has an-
nounced new and various positions of
an engineering and scientific nature.
Anyone interested in details or locations
of these jobs may come to the Bureau
of Appointments, where a complete de-
scription of each is on hand.
Ford Motor Company, Dearborn, Mich-
igan, is looking for a man with good
academic background to work in sta-
tistics. Should have at least five years
experience in business.
New York State Civil ServiceCommis-
sion, Alband, New York, has announced
that examinations will be given on
September 6, 1952, for the following
vacancies: Physicians (unwritten) for
Director of Clinical Laboratories, Senior
Physician (unwritten), Physician (un-
written), District Supervising Public
Health Nurse, Assistant District Super-
vising Public Health Nurse, Dentist,
Dentist (T. B. Service), Associate Radio
Physicist, Junior Physicist, Junior Sci-
entist (Anatomy), Senior Photofluorog-
rapher, Photofluorographer, Assistant
valuation Engineer, Gas Tester, Junior
Civil Engineer, Westchester County,
Senior Draftsman, Junior Draftsman,
Printing Shop Assistant Foreman, and
others. Full announcement may be seen
at the Bureau of Appointments, 3528
Administration Building.
The County of Wayne, Michigan, Civil
Service Commission, Detroit, have an-
nounced a current examination for
Library Aid, open only to Wayne County
residents, last filing date is July 25,
1952. Information regarding duties,
qualifications, type of examination and
promotional opportunities may be found
in the announcement available at the
Bureau of Appointments. No library
science degree is required and graduates
in the fields of literature, languages,
and the social sciences have an excel-
lent opportunity, through this exami-
nation, to obtain valuable sub-profes-
sional experience in the Wayne County
Library system.
The A. Bentley & Sons Company,
General Contractors, Toledo, Ohio, want
a mechanical engineer with one or two
years experience or will consider a new
graduate for working with this well-
established general contracting firm.
. For further informationapplication
blanks, details, etc., come to the Bureau
of Appointments, 3528 Administration

Speech Assembly. "Video Education-
U.of M. TV Hour." Garnet R. Garri-
son, Professor of Speech and Director
of Television. 3:00 p.m., Lydia Mendels-
sohn Theater.
Symposium on Heat Transfer. "Fluid
Mappers for Solving Problems in Heat
Transfer." 4. D. Moore, Professor of
Electrical Engineering, 3:00 p.m., 31'1
West Engineering Building.
Modern Views of Man and Society,
lecture. "Eorope's Revolution in Values:
Roots of Totalitarianism, 1871-1952."
Peter Viereck, Professor of Russian His-
tory, Mount Holyoke College; Pulitzer
Prize winner in poetry. 4:15 p.m., Rack-
ham Lecture Hall.
Symposium on Biological Regulation.
"Environmental Control of Processes in
Living Organisms." Frank H. Johnson,
Associate Professor of Biology, Prince-
ton University. 8:00 p.m., 1300 Chemistry
Academic Notices
Preliminary Examinations in the De-
partment of English Language and Lit-
erature will be given on Friday, July
18, Monday, July 21, Friday, July 25,
and Monday, July 28th from 8:30 to
11:30 a.m. For the first examination
students are asked to report to the
English Office. Students who expect to
take the Preliminary Examinations this
summer should confer with Professor
Karl Litzenberg immediately.
Seminar in Aeronautical Engineering:
Wednesday, July 9, and Friday, July 11
at 10:00 a.m. Gilles M. Corcos will speak
on "The Stability of Poiseitle Flows."
Biological Symposium: Technical
Seminar by Professor Jack Myers on
"Continuous and Automatic Dilution
Cultures for Microorganisms." Wed.,
July 9, 4:15 p.m., 1300 Chem. Bldg.
Teachers' Seminar in Pharmaceutical
Chemistry. 9:00 a.m., 10:30 a.m., 1:00
p.m., 2:30 p.m., Rackham Amphitheater.
Organ Recital: Robert Cato, Guest
Organist, will be heard at 4:15 Wednes-
day afternoon, July 9, in Hill Auditor-
ium. Mr. Cato is Organist of the Fort
Street Presbyterian Church in Detroit.
He will play compositions by Bach, Mal-
eingreau, Brahms, and Widor, and his
program will be open to the public.
Carillon Recital: Thursday, July 10,
7:15, by Percival Price, University Caril-
lonneur. The program will include com-
positions by Haydn, Tchaikowsky,' a
group of modern carillon compositions
of the Low Countries, two English songs,
and "Invitation to the Dance" by Von

Events Today
Kaffeestunde: All students of Ger-
man and others interested in spoken
German are invited to attend an infor-
mal group which will meet In the Mi-
chigan Union Tap Room from 4:00 to
5:00 p.m. A member of the department
will be present to assist, but no *rmal
programs are planned.
University Lutheran Chapel, 1511
Washtenaw; Annual Summer Session
Midweek Candlelight Vesper Service To-
day at 9:00 p.m. "Pathways of Paul"
Coming Events
Beta Chapter of the Delta Kappa
Gamma Society is having a tea Mon-
day, July 14, from 4:00 to 5:30, honor-
ing visiting members who are on the
University of Michigan and Michigan
State Normal College campuses. It will
be held at Starkweather Hall, Ypsilanti,
Michigan. Delta Kappa Gamma mem-
bers attending the University Summer
School, the N.E.A. League C.,llege, or
the Department of Elementary Princi-
pals' Conference are cordially invited to
For reservations and transportation
arrangements, call Miss Lavauche Rie-
ger, 22045, by Thursday night.

Sixty-Second Year
Edited and managed by students of
the University of Michigan under the
authority of the Board in Control of
Student Publications.
Leonard Greenbaum... Managing Editor
Ivan Kaye and Bob Margolin
.........Co-Sports Editors
Nan Reganall........Women's Editor
Joyce Fickies..............Night Editor
Harry Lunn............Night Editor
Marge Shepherd...........Night Editor
Virginia voss...........Night Editor
Mike Wolff.............Night Editor


CHICAGO-One of the most important
developments of this Republican con-
vention is the big kick the Democrats are

among them, now figure they could win
more easily against Eisenhower-due to
Taft's opposition and the natural tendency


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