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July 10, 1952 - Image 2

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Michigan Daily, 1952-07-10

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Two Speeches
THE MAC ARTHUR "boom" for the Pre-
sidential nomination was effectively
dispelled the other evening by the General's
keynote address to the Republican Conven-
Delegates and observers had expected
a fiery empassioned speech with the
gamut of satiric and dramatic devices
which MacArthur usually employs in his
oratory. Instead they got a rather dull
recitation of Administration shortcom-
ings and an insipid, uninspirational chal-
lenge to throw the Democrats out.
It had been predicted that a blistering
speech might open the way to a deadlock
nomination for the General, but'if dele-
gates were interested in him as a Presiden-
tial candidate, they showed no signs of it
Monday evening. Although he was given a
tremendous ovation, there were no demon-
strations and no cries of "We Want Mac" as
had been anticipated.
MacArthur's approach to domestic and
foreign policy was not new to anyone. He
merely synthesized his speech before Con-
gress and subsequent addresses into one
overly long statement of principles.
More impressive as a declaration of the
ultra-conservative approach to contem-
porary affairs was the address delivered
Tuesday evening by venerable old Herbert
Hoover, the last GOP president. "The in-
explicable course of nature" is overtaking
the former President as he himself com-
mented several times, and this conven-
tion is probably the last one he will ad-
dress. Unfortunately the opposition tends
to laugh at him and discount every state-
ment he makes, but his speech should be
assessed as an interesting contribution
to contemporary theory of the extension
of government.
Hoover is on'e of the most intelligent ex-
ponents of modern conservatism. Although
we may disagree with his individual poli-
cies (and there are many fallacies in his
foreign affairs thinking), we should ap-
preciate his fear that the extension of gov-
ernmental functions will lead through the
Welfare State to state-socialism.
-Harry Lunn
At Lydia Mendelssohn .,.
HARVEY by Mary Chase
THIS FRAGILE bit of whimsey which ran
for so many years on Broadway and
which now threatens to become a staple
with amateur theater groups was given an
earnest run-through last night by the speech
department's production group.
Most of the play's action revolves around
the attempt to have Elwood P. Dowd, an
amiable tosspot who has as his constant
companion, the protagonist, a six-foot white
rabbit, committed to an asylum. Since Har-
vey is a Pooka with a benevolent quirk,
Dowd is eventually allowed to remain in his
dreamworld without having to undergo the
harsh realities of pyschiatric shock treat-
The play's success depends largely on
whether Dowd's gently'fey character can
be communicated to the audience. The
part is ratheimsubtler than it would appear
on the surface. Apparently, the author
had in mind something beyond the level
of a lovable crackpot who not only has
hallucinations of startling originality, but
who is also a bit of a lecher. He has reach-

ed that stage somewhere between nor-
mality and acute alcoholism where every-
body is kind and good and events move
in slow motion.
Dan Mullin for the most part succeeds
in capturing the gay, quietly boyant quali-
ties of the main role and almost makes his
drinking partner come alive. Bette Ellis as
Elwood's distraught sister who seeks to force
the committment issue is easily one of the
best things in the play. Her performance is
perhaps too energetic, however, and she al-
most overshadows Mullin's deft acting. The
rest of the cast are quite adequate with the
acting of John Cottrell as an unctuous
psychiatrist, perhaps, a little above the rest.
Unavoidably, the play sometimes seems to
be one long double-entendre with an un-
due emphasis upon alcoholism and insan-
ity. As these are two of society's greatest
problems, it is perhaps unfortunate that
they still today can engender raucous
-D. R. Crippen
IT IS BETTER to be a human being dis-
satisfied than a pig satisfied; better
to be Socrates dissatisfied than a fool sat-
isfied. And if the fool, or the pig, are of a
different opinion, it is because they only
know their own side of the question. The
other party to the comparison knows both

CHICAGO-Even before this madhouse be- Eisenhower in nomination, thus giving him
gan its peculiar course, the Eisenhower the always envied opportunity to appear in
forces had got the big break they were the golden role of kingmaker.
waiting for. The tame was after midnight, * *
the place the hotel room of Michigan Na- THE TAFT PEOPLE, meanwhile, relied
tional Committeermin Arthu: Summerfield. heavily on the influence over Fine at-
The break was a farm agreement between tributed to General of the Army Douglas
Summerfield and Gov John Fine of Pennsy- MacArthur. Some days before the conven-
lvwnia that they would throw their con- tion opened, Fine was summoned to Mac-
uined support to Ger. Dwight D. Eisenhower Arthur's redoubt in the Waldorf-Astoria.
at the psychological moment. He was not consulted about MacArthur's
Perhaps the existence of this FineSum- keynote speech as previously reported but
merfield agreement may becomn public he was certainly exposed for three hours to
property before these words are printed, the genral's majestic persuasions.
although it was still a clhse-kept secret Interestingly enough, neither MacAr-
when they were written. Events are mov- thur's persuasions nor the big public ap-
ing fast and confusingly her. It will be a pointments dangled before John Fine
heavy blow to the hopes of Sen. Robert seem to have influenced him in the least.
A. Taft when Fine and Summerfield lead He thinks MacArthur would make an ideal
the majority of the two biggest officially president but he does not believe Mac-
uncommitted delegations into the Eisen- Arthur can be nominated.
bower camp. But perhaps Sei. Taft will
come up with a counter-blow of his own. As for great appointments, Fine does not
want them. He is that rare bird, a genuinely
In any event, the background of this Fine- local politician. He wants to rule in Pennsyl-
Summerfield agreement is vividly interest- vania. He regards the Pennsylvania gover-
ing. In the case of Summerfield, his "un- norship as the second most important job
committed" status has been strictly for pub- in the nation because, next to the president,
lic and Taftite consumption ever since Gen. the Pennsylvania governor appoints the
Eisenhower', visit to Detroit. As the Gen- largest number of office-holders. Naturally,
cral departed. Sen. Henry Caber Lodge ar- thesG.nerhaf obclers.herly,
rived in Detroit, saw Summerfield, and got then, Gov, Fine had to be clear where he
rihed inetr itawdumTerier, hand :ght stood with political organization matters be-
the word he wanted. Thereafter, behind the fore he made his decision fqr Eisenhower.
shield of his supposed neutrality, Summer-
iield was in fact at work lining up the At the same time, what really made up his
maximum of Michigan's 46 delegates for mind was his conviction that Gen. Eisen-
Gen. Eisenhower. hower was most likely to win. Perhaps it
* would have been different if the ancient and
OF LATE, Summerfield's inclinations have malodorous Republican organization had not
been defeated in Philadelphia two years ago.
become a more and more open secret. In SnetadfahovrPnsvni
the case of Fine, on the other hand, all has Since that defeat, however, Penpsylvania
.been mystery,, doubt and speculation and the Republican politicians have had to worry a
benf mystey, doub a n etioante lot about whether they could carry their own
case of Fine has Leer even more important sae
than the case of Summerfield, since Pennsy-
lvania has no less than 70 delegates, of Among the delegates, among the Penn-
whom many moe than a third are either sylvania county leaders, among the mem-
controlled or strorngly influenced by the bers of the Pennsylvania legislature, Fine
gcvernor. found a great majority convinced that
The result of Gov. Fine's control of this Gen. Eisenhower was the most likely man
large bloc of uncommitted votes was best to win nationally and to help the ticket
summed up in his own remark, "I'm being locally in Pennsylvania.
kind of wooed." Both the Eisenhower and Thus Fine made his decision. Thus, elud-
Taft camps did everything in their power ing the many watchers who have concen-
to bring the governor over to their sides. trated on him more than on any other man
Mentions of cabinet places, hints of the in Chicago, the Pennsylvania governor slip-
Vice Presidency, the most iron-clad prom- ped over to the hotel of the like-minded
ises of control over all Pennsylvania pa- Summerfield and made his crucial agree-
tronage-these were the commonplace of ment. What the outcome may be in the end,
Fine's pre-convention weeks. no man can foretell. But the agreement be-
The Eisenhower people went so far as to tween Fine and Summerfield is still a great
ask Gov. Fine's old friend and more recent event, whatever the future may bring. And
enemy, Sen. James Duff, to cede to the gov- Fine's motives are still significant, as com-
ernor his senatorial patronage powers. They mentary on the Republican party's situation.
also suggested that Gov. Fine place Gen. (Copyright, 1952, New York Herald Tribune, Inc.)
ROBERT CATO, organist of the Fort one of Bach's most rhythmically complex
Street Presbyterian Church in Detroit, works, and except for occasionally falling
presented an ambitious organ recital yes- into a rut of accented off-beats Mr. Cato
terday afternoon in Hill Auditorium to a carried it off rather well.
sparse but appreciative audience. The pro-
gram was very well balanced, the first half The second half opened with "The Tu-
being made up entirely of the works of Bach, mlt in the Praetorlum" from the Passion
and the second portion comprised of all Symphony, which was one of two organ
romantic music by Maleingreau, Brahms and symphonies by the Belgian organist Paul
Widor. de Maleingreau. Harmonically this sound-
ed very much like the other French or-
Mr. Cato exhibited a technique which ganisst of the early twentieth century, but
was more than adequate, even for such it has even less thematic imagination than
a demanding program, and sound musi- man yof the others. Mr. Cato is to be
cianship which is rarely coupled with such commended for exploring the meagre re-
keyboard dexterity. In the opening move- pertofre, but this particular piece might
ment of the Bach Concerto (transcribed well have remained unfound. It does not
from Vivaldi) he experienced a little stand up as music, and since no program
trouble in effecting smooth transition be- was provided it failed on that count as
tween different registrations, but this was well.

overshadowed by the sensitive phrasing
of te seond ovemnt.The Chorale Prelude by Brahms an a
theme by Praetorius was a welcome respite
The three Bach Chorale Preludes contain- between the two more thunderous symphon-
ed some interesting combinations, and the ic exerpts, and over-sentimentalizing was
Prelude and Fugue showed further intelli- tastefully avoided. 0
gent registration which produced a remark- The Allegro from Widor's Sixth Symphony
able clarity of voices. This transparency was was more or less a march with variations,
only slightly marred by the comparatively and contained more substantial musical fare
early use of the bombard stop in the Pre- than the Maleingreau work. This virtuoso
lude, which thereby tended to build to a display was final proof that our guest is far
greater climax than the Fugue, in which the above the calibre of the average 'church
bombard was used only on the last few organist,' technically as well as esthetically.
chords in the usual manner. This fugue is -Tom Reed
96 rOVI r

~t" oeYo-osD n' e it
.' ra }.. , 2
r > {


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).
Dr. Merrill Harshorn, Executive Se-
cretary of the National Council for So-
cial Studies, will be present for a dis-
cussion of the teaching of the social
studies in- the high schools Thursday,
July 10, in the west Conference Room
of the Rackham Building at 3:15 p.m.
All education and social studies su-
dents welcome.
Lane Hall will be open this evening
for the Television Broadcast of the
RepublicandConven",ion. Any interested
faculty and students are invited to
drop in,
S.R.A. Luncheon Group mects at Lane
Hall, Friday at Z± :i p.mn. Discussion
The Republican Platform. All interest-
ed students are invited.
Summer Camp Opportunities: A girls'
camp located near Ann Arbor is seek-
ing an assistant director for the sum-
mer, The salary is $35 per week and
room and board.
The University of Michigan Fresh Air
Camp has an opening for a kitchen
helper during the summer.
For further information contact the
University Bureau of Appointments and
Occupational Information, 3528 Ad-
ministration Building.
La Petite Cauasette: All students and
summer residents who are interested in
speaking Frendt are invited to join
this very informal group every Tuesday
and Thursday tfternoon between 4 and
5 o'clock in the Tao Room of the Mi-
chigan 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.
The Fresh Air Camp Clinic will be
held at the camp on Patterson Lake,
Friday, July 1, at 8:00 p.m. Dr. Rabin-
ovitch, Assoc. Prof., of Psychiatry: in
Charge of Children's Service, Neuro-
psychiatric Institute, will be' the dis-
Employment Opportunities: The Uni-
versity of Kansas, Lawrence, Kansas,
announces part-time instructorships in
English. An AB. or higher deree in
English is required. Teaching experi-
ence is desirable but not essential.
The State of Michigan announces
Civil Service examinations for Educa-
tion Consultants. There is a minimum
requirement of three years of teaching
experience and a master's degree in
education. Applicant must be filed no
later than July 23.
For further information contact the
University Bureau of Appointments and
Occupational Information, 3528 Admin-
istration Building.
M.A. Language Examination-Friday,
July 11, 4-5 p.m., 1007 A.H. Sign list in
History Office. Can bring a dictionary.
Make-Up Examination in History-
Saturday, July 12, 9:00-12:00 a.m., 1007
A.H. Obtain written permnissia from
your instructor, and then sign list in
History Office.
Department of Astronomy. Visitors'
Night, Friday, July 11, 8:30 p.m. Dr. Guy
C. Omer, Jr., Visiting Professor from the
University of Chicago, will speak on
"The Birth of our Universe." After the
illustrated lecture in 3017 Angeli Hall,
the Students' Observatory on the fifth
floor will be open for telescope obser-
vation of Mars, a star cluster, and a
double star, if the sky is clear, or for
inspection of the telescopes and plane-
tarium, if the sky is cloudy. Children
are welcomed, but must be accompan-
ied by adults.
Personnel Interviewsy
There will be a representative on
campus from the Wayne County Bu-
reau of Social Aid on Thursday, July
17, for purposes of interviewing people
interested in social work as a career,
Please call the Bureau of Appointments
if an appointment is desired.
The Girl Scouts of America will have
a recruiting representative on campus
Tuesday and Wednesday, July 15 and
16. Any women students who are in-
terested in having an interview may
make appointments by calling the Bu-
reau of Appointments, extension 371.

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.
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
Linguistic Forum. "How Many Types
of Linguistic Change Are There?" Henry
M. Hoenigswald, Associate Professor of1
Linguistics, University of Pennsylvania.
7:30 p m, Rackham Amphitheater
Academic Notices'
Seminar in Mathematical Statistics:
Thursday, July 10, at 4 p.m., in Room
3201 A. H. Prof. Craig will be the speak-
Orientation Seminar (Mathematics):
Thursday, July 10, at 3 p.m., in Room
3001 A. H. Mr. Hoffman will conclude
his talk on "Quaternions as Matrices."
Tennis and Golf Instrction The
Department of Physical Education for
Women will offer the following classes
beginning July 14 for ten lessons: Golf,
MTuWTh. 3:30, Tennis MTuWTh. 4:30:
Anyone interested should register for1
these classes in Office 15, Barbour Gym-
Teachers' Seminar in Pharmaceutical
Chemistry. 9:00 a.m., 10:30 a.m., 1:00
p.m.. 2:30 p.m., Rackham Amphitheater
Biological Symposium: Technical Se-
minar by Professor Frank H. Johnson;
on "Some Recent Advances in the Anal-
ysis of Drug Action," Friday, July 1.
4:15 p.m., 1300 Chemistry Building.
Seminar in Aeronautical Engineering'
Friday, July 11, at 10:00 a.m. Gilles M.
Corcos will speak on "The Stability of
Poiseuille Flows."
Carillon Recital. Professor Percival
Price, University Carillonneur. 7:15-
8:00 p.m.
Student Recital Postponed: The re-
cital of Harriet Wilson, Organist, pre-
viously announced for Friday evening,
July 11, has been postponed until Wed-
nesday afternoon, July 30, in Hill Audi-
Museum of Art. The artist's view-
point. July 8-28.
Rackham Galleries. Children's art
from the schools of Michigan. July 9-18.
General Library, main lobby cases.
Books which have influenced the mo-
dern mind.
Museum of Archaeology. Ancient
Egypt and Rome of the Empire.
Museums Building, Rotunda exhibit.
Some museum techniques.
Michigan Historical Collections, 160
Rackham Building. The changing Cam-
Cements Library. American books
which have influenced the modern mind
(through September 1).
Law Library, Atomic energy.
Architecture Building. Student work.
Events Today
"Harvey," the sparkling comedy about
a six foot one and one-half inch rabbit
at the Lydia Mendelssohn Theater to-
night at 8 p.m. Tickets for the play and
all other plays of the Dept. of Speech
summer series are on sale at the Men-
delssohn box office from 10 a.m. to 8
p.m. daily except Sunday.
Organizational Meeting of the Modern
Poetry Club at 4 p.m. in the Michigan
League. All interested are invited to

Washington Merry-Go-Round
CHICAGO-Inside the smoke-filled roorm-the political naive Mr.
Eisenhower can't quite be sure whether his friend. Gov. Tom
Dewey, is an asset or a liability. Probably a little of both. Dewey has
one of the smoothest working political machines in the country and
he personally helped woo and win Pennsylvania delegates for Ike.
His friend, Herbert Brownell, also did a skillful job of directing
But Dewey has built up much ill will inside the party and this
boomeranged somewhat against Ike. . . . Enmity against Dewey
boiled inside his own New York delegation at its first caucus when
the Governor tried to whip his delegates into line.
"I'm going to be governor for another two and a half years,"
Dewey warned the men who must depend on him for favors. "If you
think that Taft has a steamroller, wait until you see our steamroller
operate." . . . despite this whipcracking, some New Yorkers bolted
to Taft.
TAFT EFFICIENCY-Seldom has there been such efficient or-
ganization for a political convention as that of Senator Taft's. His
Democratic colleague from Georgia, Sen. Dick Russell, has two ob-
servers at*Chicago, Bill Primm and John Connelly, who are greatly
impressed... .
Taft has five different cross-indexes of every delegate in Chi-
cago. Here they are: Index No. 1 gives the name of every dele-
gate and also the name of every one of the Taft Big 4 who should
contact them. The Taft Big 4 are Ben Tate of Standard Brands,
Tom Coleman of Wisconsin, Dave Ingalls, and Taft himself.
This index also has a red tab on each card showing whether the
delegate has been contacted within the past 24 hours. Shortly after he
arrived in Chicago, Taft himself sat down and began phoning dele-
gates allotted to him to make sure they weren't slipping to Ike. , .
Index No. 2 gives the names of the family doctors of delegates.
This potent piece of political intelligence is reported to have come
from the American Medical Association and permits Taft leaders
to work on delegates through their family doctors...
Index No. 3 is the smallest of all and lists Eisenhower delegates
who are waivering. Only 14 were in this file at the start of the con-
vention ... . Index No. 4 lists uncommitted delegates, while index No.
5 gives the party case-history of every delegate. This is the most im-
portant of all. It tells when a delegate joined the Republican party,
how he has voted, whether he likes the theatre, good food or liquor,
who his friends are, and even contains a map of his district. Thus
functions the efficient Taft machine.
CONVENTION MONEY-There's more money, more entertain-
ment flowing around this convention than any before. Both sides are
taking delegates out to dinner and to the theatre in droves. Almost
anything they want is theirs . . . . Henry Ford II has his yacht an-
chored just off Michigan Boulevard where wavering delegates are en-
Ford is for Ike, and has reached as far away from Michigan
as Virginia to woo delegates for his candidate . . .. Ford also
brought in 150 svelte Mercurys and Fords in cream and blue to
put at delegates' disposal ....
Young and Rubicam, New York advertising firm, has been mas-
terminding the Eisenhower publicity campaign . . . . Every train ar-
riving in Chicago with delegates, newsmen or anyone else was met by
Eisenhower enthusiasts. They beat drums, hammered tambourines,
pinned on buttons. "We're glad you're for Ike," exclaimed beautiful
girls, just taking it for granted.
HOTELS AND HOSPITALITY-The Conrad Hilton hotel asked
the two leading candidates for the customary advance deposit on their
rooms three weeks before the convention opened. Taft came through
the next day with $5,000, but Ike's people begged off, said they were
hard up. At the last minute, just before festivities started, Eisenhower
came through with a deposit for $12,000-two and a half weeks late.
Rooms weren't so scarce as expecetd. A lot of people en-
gaged two rooms, figuring they might need extra space. Then at
the last minute they canceled the extra reservation .. . . Chicago
police had plain-clothes men checking convention galleries to
look for hidden microphones so there won't be a repetition of
the Willkie boom when hidden mikes were used to whoop it up -
for Willkie . . .
Though Ike and Stassen are considered kindred political spirits,
friction developed when Herbert Brownell, an Ike leader, failed to keep
an appoinmtent with a Stassen leader. The latter scribbled a note:
"To hell with you and your whole Eisenhower crowd."
WHO'S WHO AT CHICAGO-Everybody and their brother came
to Chicago, including non-Republicans and some who have never
even voted . .. . Two suspicious characters seen in the background are
Matt Connelly, the White House Secretary, and Leslie Biffle, Senate
Secretary and Chief braintruster for Vice-President Barkley . .. .
Other visitors: Oscar Levant, the piano-humorist; Joe Kennedy, the
ex-ambassador to London and most of his family (once a Democrat,
he's now leaning toward the Republicans); Perle Mesta; Jimmy Dur
ante; and Irene Dunne, a Hollywood delegate for Taft.
BACKSTAGE STRATEGY-One of the most effective moves
backing up Eisenhower was the petition by 24 governors at Houston
against the so-called "steal" of Southern delegates. This was strictly
"made in Denver," and the man who masterminded it was Sen. Frank
Carlson of Kansas, a former governor, he called the GOP governors

in Houston, got them to sign the petition ..-
When the Taft people moved into their headquarters at the
Hilton hotel they found Bob Allen's assistant, Paul Scott, occupy-
ing a room right in the middle of their extensive layout. It meant
that Scott could watch everything the Taft delegation did-a
wonderful spot for a newsman. Taft people asked Scott to move;
He politely declined. What newsman wouldn't? ...


At The State...
BRIGHT VICTORY, with Arthur Kennedy
and Peggy Dow.
FOR CERTAIN evident reasons, the inva-
lid-picture has always been a favorite
with Hollywood. While stimulating the
easy emotion, it also offers an orderly plot
framework (i.e., the hero first spiritually
beaten by his handicap finally learns to
overcome it.) This seldom makes for much
penetrating drama, but on occasions, can
develop into a forthright and moderately
interesting depiction of the problems of the
"Bright Victory" is, with these limita-
tions, within the group where the attempt

den after a while. Some of the frank melo-
drama and cathartic violence of "The Men"
probably would have helped the film consid-
Arthur Kennedy undoubtedly deserved
his Oscar nomination for this role. He
succeeds in making a character out of a
narrow Southern sergeant who is excep-
tional only because of"his handicap. Ken-
nedy, however, welds the personality of the
middle-class small towner with that of the
struggling blind man into the representa-
tion of something more than a mere type.
He achieves not only the blacks and whites
of the character yielding to and overcom-
ing his blindness, but also the grays that
make him an individual.
In supporting roles, Peggy Dow contributes

Republican National Committee
is so touchy on the subject of se-
crecy that it even refused to let
TV cameras focus on the outside
of the committee-room door. TV
producers wanted tonshow the
locked door, but sensitive GOP-
eers said no .
Sen. Gene Millikin of Colo-
rado and ex-speaker Joe Mar-
tin both called on Eisenhower
early in the convention to try
to heal GOP wounds. Millikin
wanted to consult regarding the
G O P foreign - affairs plank.
Martin assured Ike that the
question of seating Southern dele-
gates would be brought up before
the entire convention on the first
day, not wait until later-as some
Taft people desired ... .
Eisenhower, who never attended
a political convention before in
his life, is learning fast.
(Copyright, 1952, by The Bell Syndicate)
orchestra, refreshments served. Gradu-
ate students and their friends invited.
S.R.A. Inter-cultural Outing, Kensing-
ton Recreational Area, Saturday. Le,<ve
Lane Hall 11:00 a.m. Call Lane Hall for
reservations. All Students welcome.



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 Reganal.........Women's Editor
Joyce Fickies..............Night Editor
Harry Lunn ...............Night Editor
Marge Shepherd.........Night Editor
Virginia Voss..............Night Editor
Mike Wolff.................Night Editor
Tom Treeger..........Business Manager
C. A. Mitts........Advertising Manager
Jim Miller..........Finance Manager
Jim Tetreault......Circulation Manager


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