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April 15, 1961 - Image 4

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The Michigan Daily, 1961-04-15

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The 'U'and the Peace Corps

Seventy-First Year.
EDITED AND MANAGED BY STUDENTS OF THE UNIVERSITY OF MICHIGAN
here Opinions Ae Free UNDER AUTNORITT OP BOARD TN CONTROL OF STUDENT PUBLICATIONS
Truth Will Provail" STUDENT PUBLICATIONS BLDG. * ANN ARBOR, MICH. * Phone NO 2-3241
Editorials printed in The Michigan Daily express the individual opinions of staff writers
or the editors. This must be noted in all reprints.

TOPICAL SENTENCE:
University Senate
Contribuies to Progress

Y, FEBRUARY 15, 1961

NIGHT EDITOR: FAITH WEINSTEIN

Rep.ghWalter Hailed
AsFih ter, uman itarian

[E ASSEMBLY of Captive Nations recently
honored Rep. Francis E. Walter of the
se Committee on 'Un-American Activities
the immigration subcommittee for his "ef-.
s on behalf of displaced persons," the As-
ated ress reports. This group hailed him as
ighter and humanitarian."
Mr. Walter is a humanitarian, he certain-
s not much of a fighter-the committee he
ds is not famous for humane treatment of
more recalcitrant interviewees. His role as
ghter is even more ambiguous and question-
a his speech before the "exiled European.
resnen gathered to honor him," Walter
onnced American educators-those Ameri-
educators, that is, who have criticized the
ration of his committee.
'mn just doing a job," he declared, "and'
a stinking job, one I don't relish. And one
lie things that makes it more difficult is the
osition of those who have more at stake
his fight than anyone else."
3AT MR. WALTER recognizes he is doing a
stinking job is heartening. That he realizes
cators, who have much to lose as young
ds are lost to Communism, are'opposed to
methods is encouraging. Instead of simply'
ismitting this fact to an audience, instead
lefensively translating protest into obstruc-
i of a necessary effort from criticism of an
ctionable way of going about things, why
't Mr. Walter take a searching look at this
:e might learn the nature of his opposition.

Not absent-minded professors, learned yet
naive, speaking from the ivy-tangled security
of an artificial community of scholars. For
these teachers as well as any remember the
Red scares of the early 1950's-the threat
which- penetrated every academic ivory tower
in the country.
Whatever their ages, men who are willing to
sign petitions, buy newspaper advertising space'
and speak publicly against the operations of
the House Committee are deliberately putting
their future job security on the block. The axe
is suspended-for the time being.
WHY, THEN, DO THESE MEN risk their fu-
tures to oppose an effort Mr. Walter be-
lieves is in their best interests?
Walter said American citizens "will find
themselves where these people (refugee states-
men) are today unless they all participate in
the Cold War."
When leading politicians in America become
committed to fighting a war, cold or hot, they
shift a vital emphasis from the value of peace
to the value of war-winning. Once again, Mr.
Walter: can this country afford such values?
And.as for educating young minds-children'
have to learn by doing, Mr. Walter. You can't
teach defense against something unless you do)
more than name the something; unless you
teach what it is in its own terms. In this
effort, the only thing we have to fear is fear
itself.k
-JEAN SPENCER
Editorial Director

Free Minds and The Bomb

IVTER SEEING T:HI FILM "Operation Abo-
lition" in the House chambers in Lansing
rly, this week, I started discussing its pros
id cons with other spectators. One man was
dite militant in its support.
In his defense of the film, he commented
tat since we are at war with the Communists,
irtailment of the rights of "liberals" were
gal. A young boy standing next to him added
nee we are in a democracy, if, the majority
ishes that no liberal thoughts be voiced, it
tould be the rule. He also believed -that if a
ajority wanted to revoke the Constitution,
id constitutional rights, totally, they have the
ght.
After close to 30 minutes of similar com-
ents, the man asked: "If I were a Commu-
st, what would I do to most completely sub-
rt the American way and undermine effec-'
ye programs against Communism?" When I
plied that I would distribute "Operation Abo-
ion"' and start fanatical anti-Communist
oups, his only answer was a smile and know-
g looks at the other members in his group.
PERHAPS A BETTER answer would have been
merely to quote from Lenin's essay "Left-
ing Communism, and Infantile Disorder" (an
say in Marxism Strategy and Tactics):
.. .The millionaires of all countries are
now behaving on an international scale
in a way that deserves our heartiest thanks.
They are hunting Bolshevism with the same
zeal as did Kerensky and Co.; they are.
moreover, "overdoing" It and helping us
just as Kerensky did. When the French
bourgeoisie makes Bolsheviks the central

issue at the elections, and abuses the com-
paratively moderate or vacillating Social-
ists for being Bolsheviks; when the Amer-
ican bourgeoisie, having completely lost its
head, seizes thousands and thousands of
people on suspicion of Bolshevism, creates
an atmosphere of panic and broadcasts
stories of Bolshevik plots; when the British
bourgeoisie-the most "solid".in the world
--despite all its wisdom and experience,
commits acts of icredible stupidity, founds
richly endowed "anti-Bolshevik societies,"
creates a special literature on, Bolshevism,
and hires an extra number of scientists,
agitators and priests to combat it-we must
bow and thank the capitalist gentlemen.
They are working for us. They are helping
us to get the masses interested in the na-
ture and significance of Bolshevism.-And
they cannot act otherwise; for they have
already failed to stifle Bolshevism by si-
lence.".
AND SO THE QUESTION is ,answered, this
time by a Communist. But then again, the
spectator I talked to probably won't believe
Lenin, for he says, "They may ask for peace,'
but they really have only one aim-complete
domination. You can't trust them at all. You'
must use any and all means to destroy them,
including nuclear war."
If this is the case, it seems that the only way
we can save ourselves is by complete destruction
of the world.
seems sad.
-KENNETH McELDOWNEY
. Associate City Editor

(EDITOR'S' NOTE: The following
is the first of two articles on the
University, the peace corps and
international education programs
here. Tomorrow's article will focus
on academic and service programs
of the 1University in this area.)
By FAITH WEINSTEIN
Daily Staff Writer
AN UNOFFICIAL committee
spends a few hours thinking up
Peace Corps projects; a number
of professors re-examine their de-
partments with an eye to -future
training programs; a group of
students head for Washington and
the NSA-sponsored Peace Corps
conference. The local drive to-
wards some kind of University
participation in the corps begins.
It has begun in a jumpy and
sporadic manner-the University
has been very cautious and un-
willing to commit itself to a
program still so tentative, still so
uncertain of success. When the
Americans Committed to World
Respnosibility began their crusade
for a peace corps, they received.
no official University support or
recognition. Once launched, the
University took its usual sit-tight
attitude towards the idea, waiting
for the government to come to'
them. When word trickled back
from Washington that University
faculties and facilities mightbe
used for a. corps program the
wheels began, veryslowly, to
grind.
* * *
SO FAR, THREE faculty mem-
bers have proposed three extremely
conservative projects for the peace
corps-an English Language In-
stitute short program for teach
ing English as a foreign language,
a public health training program
to be attached to the World Health
Service, anid a community devel-
opment program which would be
attached to UNESCO. These three
programs have several things in
common. They are easily formu-
lated out of existing facilities, they
are not especially new and daring,
and they show the basic distrust
the University has for the peace
corps as a program, if not as an
ideal.
Dean Harold Dorr, who is run-
ning the ad hoc committee on the
Peace Corps, takes a dim view
of Peace Corps-created projects.
"We hope they will ,work through
already established organizations,"
he said, a little fearfully, and
then inquired into the motives of
'the students who are applying for
the corps.
* * '*.
THESE PROGRAMS WILL be
technical training projects, or will'
become so as soon as possible.
Corpsmen will be pulled in, run
through the ropes and shunted
.out again-technicians prepared
to train more technicians., And
here the University apparently"
wants to finish its role. The first
set of programs will probably be
rather sketchy-because of lack
of experience in this specific field,
and because of the short-term
programs. The second, set will
be more expanded, Prof. Albert H.
Marckwardt, head, of the ELI,
hopes-giving the future teachers
a chance to learn something more
than the very basic essentials 'of
linguistic problems. These pro-
grams will be makeshift at first,
and narrow always, but they will
serve their purpose. They will get
several- thousand working corps-
men into the field with enough
knowledge to' be useful, and
enough training to apply what
they know.
But the peace corps will need
a more complete program for
future corpsmen if they expect to
improve the quality of their work.
And the heads 'of the peace corps
realize this. -
IN A MEMO sent out for the
guidance 'of colleges in developing
training programs, Sargent Shri-

ver sets out the following objec-
tives for the ideal program:'
1) A command of the language
of the area in which they expect
to serve, as well' as knowledge of
its culture, history and political
institutions.
2) Training in application of
skill in the specific project as-
signed.
3) Training to achieve readiness,
physically and psychologically, for
the conditions in which the peace
corps personnel will find them-
selves.
The last will apparently have to
include the elements of sanitation
and special food growing and pre-
paration in difficult areas.
This is what the Peace Corps
wants. The question is, how should
the University respond? We can
stick with the extremely conser-
vative, sensible approach-train
people only to train others in
work within established areas, and
for established organizations.
* * *
WE CAN JUMP madly on the
bandwagon, set up a Peace Corps
Center (the center idea is ex-
tremely popular these days), hire
or draft. an appropriate faculty,
and ask for 500 . corpsmen in
training. who will be hpused and
trained in Mary Markley, which
will be taken out of the women's
residence hall system.
This example is not as far-
- . .a .'L.. - -

would just not be practical. We
just don't have the housing for
them."
* * *
A FULL SCALE program would
probably be neither feasible or
desirable.
Freeing Mary Markley for corps-
man housing would entail all
kinds of interesting modifications
in women's apartment permission
rules-or really untenable crowd-
ing. It would require an expan-
sion of faculty, which means
money, or a relocation of a great
many teachers which would mean
inadequacy somewhere.
It is very likely that the Univer-
sity will be chosen for some sort
of Peace Corps program. "I would
be extremely disappointed if train-
ing which the Peace Corps volun-
teers will undergo bypasses exist-
ing area facilities," Prof. John
Hall, chairman of the Center for
Japanese Studies said. "It is in-
conceivable that the Unversiyt
would not beconsidered-espe-
cially for training in the teaching
of English," James Davis, head
of the International Center con-
curred.
It would probably not be desir-
able because the University has a
limited number of international
specialties, limiting automatically
the number of corpsmen who
could or should be trained here.
BUT THIS DOES not absolve
the University from great respon-
sibilities -both as 'a center of
education and as a public institu-
tion-to aid and contribute to the
ideals of the Peace Corps. It cer-
tainly has the academic potential
to set up a solid general program
with some fine specialties - in
areas like language teaching or
public administration.
Niehuss agrees that this would
be possible. "You would have to
find out how many of our own
people who would be interested in
working on a peace corps pro-
gram, land find and hire whoever.
else we would need.
"We would also need a com-
pilitive supervisor - someone wh
could direct a program like this."
Most important, Niehuss real-
izes that the University is likely
to be called "I would think if
they were going to work through
the universities that the Univer-
sity would be a logical place to
start."
HE IS NOT sure, however, that
the University is the best place to
do peace corps training. "It is
entirely possible that the best
person to train others in parctical,
vocational areas would be the
person who has worked in the
field, he said. The scholarly ex
perts may not be the ones to do
this kind of training."
There are several arguments
against this. One is the simple
fact that universities are running
and staffing service projects for
private organizations all over the
world. The University itself has an
ELI unit in Southeast Asia, and
staff members ran a public ad-
ministration project in the Phil-
lipines a few years ago. Apparent-
ly scholars can train as well.
According to Shriver's report to
the President on the peace corps:
"Universities offer several advan-
tages: They are able to recruit on
the spot, from their own students,
tDAILY OFFIC
The Daiy Official Bulletin is an
official publication of The Univer-
sity of Michigan for which Th
Michigan Daily assumes no editorial
responsibility. Notices should be
sent 4n TYPEWRITTEN formt to
Room 3519 Administration Building,
before 2 p.m., two days preceding
publication.

SATURDAY, APRIL 15
'E~vents
Concert: The music of William Schu-
man will be presented as the second
event of the Festival of Contemporary
Music on Sat., April 15, 8:30 p.m.,
in RackhamLecture Hall. In addition
to commentary by Mr. Schuman, the
Forum for New Music String Quartet,
of Detroit will perform and the Uni-
versity Women's Choir and Michigan
Singers, directed by Maynard Klein, will
sing. Open to the public without
charge.
Placement
overseas Teaching Opportunities -
Ceylon schools are interested in em-
ploying American teachers of English
and/or Science at the secondary level.
Contracts would be for one year with
transportation to be paid by the teach-
er. Applications must be in by April 20.
For additional information and appli-
cation blanks contact the Bureau of
Appointments, Education Division, 3528
Admin. Bldg.,'NO 3-1511, Ext. 489.
ENGINEERING PLACEMENT INTER-
VIEWS-Seniors & grads, please sign
schedule posted at 128-H West Engrg.
Bldg.-
APRIL 19-
Fairchild Camera & Instrument Co.,
Syosset, LI., N.Y., & Clifton. N.J.-
BS-MS: EE, EM, ME. BS: E. Physics.
Res. & Dev.
General Foods Corp., Post Cereals
Div., Battle Creek. Mich.-BS: ChE, IE
& ME. Production & Ind. Engrg.
APRIL 19 (a.m.)-
American Metal Products Co., Engrg.
Science Div., Ann Arbor-All Degrees:
ChE. S.-MS: EE. ME. & Met. MS: In-

using their own knowledge of the
students as a basis for selection.
They are able to provide the tra-
ing either over a four-year period
or in special sesions after gradu-
ation. They can provide faculty as
supervisors overseas. They can
develop area studies and research
programs which assist their Peace
Corps volunteers and which also
benefit from the the returning
volunteers have learned.'
* * *
THE UNIVERSITY can be the
center for an educational and
technological process which can,
ideally, unite the world. It has the
intelligence, the protection and
the responsibility to fulfill this
role. Has the University the right
to neglect or short-change this
goal?
WITH HONORS:
Publish-
Or Perish
THERE'S MUCH TALK about
how colleges are setting up
"honors programs" for bright stu-
dents. But these programs mean
extra teaching loads, 'and profes-
sors duck them-not because they
don't enjoy them but because they
can't afford to take the time from
research. For the old rule still
stands: Professors who don't pub-
lish don't get promoted.
John Hicks, executive secretary
of the College English Association,
reports on a year's study of hon-
ors programs around the country:
"I ATTENDED an honors class
in literature at a major state uni-
versity. The professor was excit-
ing and well-informed . . . The
students were keen and were re-
warded by the course. When I had
coffee with this professor after
class . . . he complained that he
would have to stop honors teach-
ing. His department was disap-
pointed with the sacrifices of re-
search and journal publication
that he was making. His profes-
sional standing was being endan-
gered ...
"The director of one of the larg-
est honors programs n the nation
. told me about the struggle he
had to keep and secure promotion
for two of the most creative and
scholarly teachers serving his stu-
dents. Only the intervention of a
high administrative officer saved
them against the disapproval of
their departmental committee on
promotions-.. .
"ON STILL ANOTHER campus
the director of honors programs
told me that he himself would
have to get out of the work, pre-
cious as it was to him . . . His book
on a minor historical figure was
being delayed-along with his
salary increase-by his devotion
to the education of superior stu-
dents."
The spread of honors programs,
says Hicks, "could be the most
blessed development for good
teaching that has happened in
higher education in this century."
But after seeing the trouble they
were in, Hicks reports that he was
left "a little heartsick for my pro-
fession."
[AL BULLETIN.
Consumers Power Co., Jackson, Mich.
-M1en, Jrs. or Srs. who plan to go on
to Grad. School and who are working
towards a degree in Gen. Lib. Arts or
Bus. Ad. for Mktg. If interested, be
sure to come in to 4021 Admin. & fill
out an application form prior to in-
terview. Interviewing Monday at 4021
Admin.

Hahne & Co., NewarkN.J-Men &
WOMEN for summer, assignments as
Jr. ;exec. Trainee in Merchandising.
June '82 grads in Lib. Arts, Bus. Ad.
Interviewing at 4021 Admin-
REQUESTS:
Michigan Scientific Co., Ann Arbor--
Lab Technicians-. Background in Bo-
tanical or Zool.. micro-techniques re-
quired. Men & WOMEN. Jrs., Srs. &
(rads.
For further information, visit . the
Summer Placement Service, D-528 SAB.
Open Mon. thrui Thurs., 1:00-5:00 p.m.,
and all day Fri.
Part-Time
Employment

T HAPPENED that one of our
forward - looking colleagues
glanced upward as well as forward
while approaching Angell Hall one
day and noticed, for the first time
in several years, the sentence em-
blazoned above the portico. He
paused to refresh his memory:
Religion, morality a n d
knowledge being necessary to
good government and the hap-
piness of mankind, schools
and the means of education
shall forever be encouraged.,
"Northwest Ordinance," he
thought; "1787. Going on one
hundred and seventy-five years
old."
He mulled over a sense of dis-
satisfaction arising within him.'
"There have been advances in
nearly every technique of scien-
tific and humanistic inquiry since
that sentence was written," he
murmured. "A great modern uni-
versity should wear on its mar-
moreal face a statement free from
the taint of archaism."
HE SHARED HIS dissatisfac-
tion, when 'fully formulated, with
an entire University Senate.
"The amorphous abstractions
'religion' and 'morality' are no
longer meaningful," he pointed
out. "They are relics of a belief,
now largely exploded, in the de-
terminate characterof merely
conceptual notions."
In the main, the Senate was.
disposed to share his discontent.
"There is an element of dog-
matic assertion in the statement,"
agreed a professor of religion and
ethics. "It would license the di-
rect and uncritical transfer ofYre-
ligious and moral ideas to the stu-
dent."
"The word 'knowledge'," added
an assistant dean, "while perhaps
less indefensible than 'religion'
and 'morality,' does not of itself
recognize the diversity of skills,

versity" of our several curricula"
chimed the assistant dean.
"I like the part 'in terms of
happiness goals'," said the profes
sor of education. "It's so child-
centered and so scholarly."
"It will contribute to a forward-
'looking public image," said an
emissary from University Rela-
tions. "Perhaps the old statement
might remain on Angell Hall for
the sake of alumni sentiment. But
the new one could be engraved in
some truly central position, like
the front of Health Service, where
more and more students would
meditate on it each year as the
University continues to grow in
rich diversity."
--Senate Affairs
LETTERS:
Eichmann
Co mment
To the Editor:
IN REGARDS to the recent edi-
torial on the Eichmann Case, I
would ike to make several com-
ments. On the matter of commer-
cialization, I believe that the au-
thors are somewhat unrealistic. It
is inevitable that in this news-
conscious Western world, report
ers are going to flock to the trial.
If airlines, movies, etc., are over-
commercializing, we must realize
that we are living in a world of
commercialization, and for good
or bad (r agree- that in Many
cases here it has exceeded certain
bounds) it will still take place.
Secondly the authors feel that
Eichmann's crimes are "against
humanity and thus should be tried
by an international body.' The
fact is that Eichmann was for the
duration of his career in charge of
the final solution of the "Jewish"
problem, and was thus only con-
cernedkwith exterminating Jewry.
I do, nevertheless, agree with the
authors In saying that Israel does
not have the right to speak for all
of ;world Jewry. However,Is0it
not historically Ironic that one of
the reasons that Israel game into
existence as a State is due to Eich-
mann's -failure in completing his
job? Here again I believe the au-
thors are not being realistic, for
it seems evident that "humanity
and international bodies" were not
so interested in bringing those im-
portant Nazis still alive to justice,
but instead, the job was left to
Jews in Israel to trace, capture,
and bring Echmann to trial in
Israel. The idea of an "nterna-
tional body" trying him is also
unrealistic as there is no interna-
r tional criminal court in existence.
Germany did not request him. Is-
rael thus has no chokce as a sov-
ereign state but to try him. The
authors claim that revenge is Is-
rael's sole motive, yet if it is only
revenge, why did the Israelis who
captured. Eichmann not kill him
on the spot. Instead in the inter-
ests of justice, Israel kis going
through the expense of this trial.
** *
THERE IS also a reference In
the editorial to the authors now
thinking less of "idealistic" Is-
rael. Unfortunately the miscon-
ception of many is evident here,
i.e., the feeling that Israel is dif-
ferent from other countries and
'that more should be expected of
her. We should all realize that Is-
rael is a country like any other,
and to set her upon a pedestal is
an error which cannot help but
lead one to disillusionment.
Finally, the authors feel that it
is an error to remind the world
of the sub-human atrocities com-
mitted by the Nazis. I strongly
feel that this is not an error. The
world to a great extent has for-
gotten. (The words. "six million"

have become .simply words with
little more meaning. It is a gen-
erally accepted fact that the soci-
ety which produced' these mass
murderers have today produced a
youth--totally ignorant of 'what
Nazism stood for or of the vast
crimes it perpetrated. This trial
will, if nothing else, at least re-
mind the world of the horrible ex-
tremes which prejudice can take,
and if, each of u$ who hears of
this trial, will do{ some re-examin-
ing of our own beliefs and prac-
tices, the world can become a bet-
ter place.'
-Alvin K. Berkun, '61
Unsupported. .
To the Editor:
mEDITORIAL about Eich-
. mann' by Judith Oppenheim
and Michael Olinick was one of
the few well-organized editorials
that has appeared in The Daily.
But there was at least one 'part
that facts' will not support. The
couple stated as an example of
the horrors of prejudice and -in-
tolerance the attitude of Egypt
(presumably, they mean the UAR)
toward Israel. Probably they have
not heard about the prejudice and
intolerance of Israel toward the
Arabs. Probably they have not

Paternalism Strikes Again

UHE UNIVERSITY of Delaware is having
trouble. Several of its faculty members have
esigned, ,and only one would give a public
eason why. He claims that the administra-
on, under the power'of John A. Perkins, Pres-
lent of the university, is 'too authoritarian
nd will brook no compromise, criticism or sug-,
estions.
The evidence would seem to corroborate his.
atements. Controversy is raging presently 'at
elaware over whether or not students should
e allowed to have cars on campus, as up to
his point there has been a ban against them.
rofessor Richard S. Tankin, Assistant Prof.
f Civil Engineering, has been highly outspoken
a favor of opening the campus to student
ars.. "Tankin has been informed that his
Editorial Staff
THOMAS HAYDEN, Editor
NAN MARK EL JEAN SPENCER
City Editor Editorial Director
ENNETH McELDOWNEY......Associate qty Editor
yDITH DONER...,..............Personnel Director
'OMAS KABAKER........,.........Magazine Editor
AROLD APPLEBA"M .. Associate Editorial Director
HOMAS WITECKI........................Sports Editor

contract will not be renewed after, this school
year," the New York Times reports.
PROF. PAUL BOCK, an Associate Profes-
sor of Civil Engineering also, made three
charges of student publications censorship and,
general violations of academic freedom by the
administration. He requested an impartial off-
campus board to review his assertions; however.
a three member executive committee of the,
board of trustees was commissioned to do the
investigation. They completely upheld the ad-
ministration.
One of Bock's major charges was that the
student newspaper, the .Delaware Review, had
been restricted from printing a special issue de-
voted to airing the car-on-campus controversy,
and further had been ordered to drop the sub-
ject entirely. The committee returned with the
decision that the paper had commented on
the affair quite extensively already, so that the
administration had committed "neither an
abuse of discretion nor an objectionable inter-
ference with the students freedom to express
themselves."
PROF. BOCK IS NOW a very quiet man. Be-
fore he would even talk about the,, issue
he insisted that he not be quoted on what
little information that could be gathered froi
him. His only comments were that he still
.ea-o fha .a..a.Or..101Ma ua nri +ha h nam

techniques, methodologies and
subject matters to which a great,
modern university is hospitable."
"We in education like the part
. about encouraging education,"
said a professor of education in
faint demurral. "But I ' can see
where the sentence isn't very
child-centered."
* * *
. THE SENATE voted to remand
the offending utterance to an ad,
hoc committee, and the commit-
tee, called into session for the,
spring of next year, parceled it
out among the interested depart-
ments, phrase by phrase, for re-
vision. The whole, having been
reassembled and turned upon the
anvil of round-table discussion,
presently read as follows:
Since the phenomenologies
of religious and of so-called
"ethical" behavior are fit sub-
jects of systematic inquiry,
and since other disciplines by
means of which the several
subject - matter areas are
structured involve research in-
to the values postulated in lo-
. cal, national and internation-
al politics and into the suc-
*cessful integration of the in-
dividual in terms of happiness.
goals, schools and the, means .
of education shall forever be
encouraged.
* *
INITIAL RESPONSES to the
revision were chiefly favorable.
"It embodies those semantic and
methodological advances which
are the glories of the modein
academy," said the professor who
had started it all by accidentally
looking up.
"While something of a non-
sequitur from the standpoint of
a merely formal logic," said the
professor of religion and ethics,
"it is, in tone quality, a triumph
in the absence of dogmatism:"
"It acknowledges the rich di-
SHE:
ho Must
DP. L AA MA

The following part " time jobs' are
available. Applicatio s for these jobs
can be' made in' the Non-Academic
Personnel Office, 1020 Admin. Bldg,
Monday through Friday, 8:00 a.m. to
12:30 pm.,
Employers desirous of hiring part-
time or temporary employes should
contact Jack Lardie at .NO 3-1511, ext.
2939.
Students desiring miscellaneous jobs'
should, consult the bulletin lhoard in
Rm. 1020 daily.
MALE
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Saturday.
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per week, for 3 weeks'
11-Psychological subjects, hours to be
arranged.
1-Experienced electronics technician,
full-time or 20 hours per week. -
3-Interviewers.
4-Meal jobs.
1-Dishwasher, evening hours.
1-Anatomy major, natural sciences

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