Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue


Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

October 01, 1947 - Image 4

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1947-10-01

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.

'qow -




Fifty-Eighth Year


Decline and Fall?


.-- C +. .

. -: ,,


dte and managed by students of the Uni-
ty of Michigan under the authority of the
fd in Control of Student Publications.
Editorial Staff
SCampben ...................Managing Editor
i e Recht......................., (:ity Editor
Wt Finlayson..............Editorial Director
1c8 Mintz..................Associate Editor
s raus.......................Sports Editor
Lent ..................Associate Sports Editor
L Johnson...................Women's Editor
y Steward ..........Associate Women's Editor
Business Staff
t4 Helmick ...................General Manager
ine Swendeman......... Advertising Manager
113 Schneider .................Finance Manager
in Tick................Circulation Manager
Telephone 23-24-1
Member of The Associated Press
ad Associated Press is exclusively entitled to
ass for re-publicalion of all pew dispatches
Ited to it or otherwise credited in this news-
. All rights of re-publication of all other
r r herein also reserved.
d at the IPost Office at Ann Arbor, Mich-
as second class mail matter.
bscription during the regular school year by
r, $5.00, by mail, $6.00.
mber, Assoc. Collegiate Press, 1947-48
trals published in The Michigan Daily
written by members of The Daily staff
represent the views of the writers only.
reedom to criticize
"tET Foreign Minister Molotov has de-
lared that his government is not re-
.Wble for articles appearing in the So-
press. The point was raised when our
, Lt. Gen. Walter Bedell Smith,
tested against an article in the
terary Gazette which compared
uman to Adolf Hitler. Molotov
nsibilty and then countered
ttack on the U.S. press.
ay not be true that the Soviet
ent is not responsible for its press,
certainly true that the Russian
sponsible tothe Soviet govern-
otov s reply might be acceptable
ld point to an independent Russian
ch was free to criticize, its leaders.
asic difference, and one which the
are pr.ine to overlook, between Amer-
and Russian newspapers is that our
s free to criticize anyone with whom
s1t'iaton is aply illustrated by the
mA rican told a Russian acquaintance
ut=osr freedom to criticize our leaders.
.. n even stand in front of the White
M and yell, "To hell with Harry Tru-
' the American said.
-e Russian shrugged his hsoulders and
ld, "So can I."
o you mean that you can stand in
t f the Kremlin and shout 'To hell
Josef Stalin'?"
}h no, I can stand in front of the
.ln and yell 'To hell with Harry Tru-
-Stuart Finlayson.
dent Rights
PEARED in a recent issue of
y a partial list of student rights
y the constitutional convention of
onal Student Organization. One
i not read this list and fail to appre-
the hope and ideals embodied in it.
r reflection, however, relegates the
et bill4 f Rights to the status of a
rn scrap of paper.
ents have never denied the necessity
free intellectual atmosphere. This was
'ntrated quite forcibly last April when
sutf here supported the stand of the
et Legislature in protesting the secrecy
W h the banning of Michigan Youth for

ocratic Action was cloaked. Obviously,
majority of those who expressed an
on wanted a complete and open hear-
hen, however, the MYDA ban was de-
d a closed matter without a hearing
e the Student Affairs Committee, one
t suspect that officials in the Univer-
administrat on were responsible for
: n tellectually free atmosphere.
p lan of the NSA, however calls for
or the Student Bill of Rights to
fopuss f a vote. Undoubtedly stu-
opinion will overwhelmingly, accept it
part of the NSA Constitution. But that
vote will open the way to free untram-
d traffic in ideas is unlikely, for the
:Lon i in other hands than those of

WASHINGTON-With infinite reluctance,
the President and the Congressional
leaders have taken the first hesitating steps
towards dealing with the crisis abroad. It
now seems possible that a bare minimum of
the necessary dollars will be forthcoming.
But dollars are only half the problem. Dol-
hat the i
A THREE-PRONGED concentration on
inflation at home, starvation abroad and
the Marshall-Vishinsky explosion in the all-
world theatre kept the leading opinion pages
of the nation brewing bigger and smokier
editorials in the past week. And over on the
other side of the world in the London Times,
preoccupation has been centered on the
matter of food; how to get as much as pos-
sible and how to make best use of what's
disturbed this week over the Lemay Ki-
wanis club resolution condemning ship-
ments of food stuffs abroad, in order that
scarcities here may be allayed, and prices
The Post-Dispatch contended "the long-
er the price inflation lasts and the worse
it gets, the more Americans are likely
to be thinking along the same lines as the
*Lemay Kiwanians. How much longer can
Washington allow public opinion to build
up against the sacrifices which are neces-
sary to carry out the Truman doctrine
and the Marshall plan of stopping Soviet
PM, in New York, shows disappointment
over Mr. Truman's first responses to the
report of the sixteen European nations seek-
ing a return to firm economic ground.
PM 'attacks the President's method of
evading his responsibilities by appointing
investigating committees of all conceivable
shapes. Says the paper of the, investigat-
ing committees, "Rarely have so many
studied so much and produced so little."
IN REGARD to the sixteen nation report
and the Marshall plan, Col. McCormick's
Chicago Tribune wonders what all the hol-
lering is about. The Tribune claims that
the "alleged" dollar shortage in Britain and
France is fictitious. Facts and figures are
cited to prove that Europe is, in fact, weal-
thier than the United States.
"What Europe needs," the Tribune says,
"is not more money to buy other people's
production, but more work in producing
their own wares. Besides that it needs a
rehabilitated Germany to supply the
things the rest of Europe wants, in ex-
change for the things the rest of Europe
has in excess. More money from this
country won't promote European recovery;
it will only encourage loafing and shift-
Times is concerned with the time ele-
ment in the Marshall plan-the fear that
the aid under the Secretary of State's pro-
posal may come too late to aid the strug-
gling western democracies.
The next few months before the spring
harvest are considered the most crucial by
the journal. Unless some intermediate
aid is forthcoming before the Marshall
plan is operating, "Europe may well
tumble over the precipice of revolution
and chaos." The Times looks pessimisti-
cally on the effectiveness of an interim
loan from either the Export-Import or
the World Banks. "Both the magnitude of
the amount and the need of spending it
on such consumption goods as wheat and
coal make it unlikely that either of these
organizations can be relied upon to take
the place of a special session of Congress
in providing an adequate programme of
winter help."

T HE NEW YORK TIMES lauds the "peace-
mongering" at Paris as opposed to heated
claims of warmongering at the UN Assembly.
The 16-nation report "is the first practicable.
porposal made for the willing cooperation
of free nations and free men in modern Eur-
ope . . ." within the plan is the assumption
of a substantial and steady flow of "Eastern
European food . . . They (the sixteen na-
tions) invited Russia and still invite her;
they assume peace, they plan for peace. If
they can be accused of anything it is not
war-mongering - it is liberty mongering,
prosperity mongering, peace mongering."
PROCEEDINGS at the UN Assembly
brought from Leland Stowe, writing for
the St. Louis Post Dispatch, the comment
that the violent Soviet barrage, as fired by
Vishinsky, was aimed not at the United
States, but rather at the one and a quarter
billions in Europe and Asia.
"Vishinsky spoke much more to the
world's dispossessed than did Secretary
Marshall in his address," Stowe writes.
They seek to win a majority among the
dissatisfied masses of the world's people,
he adds. It's Stowe's impression that the
Soviets are still way out front in the prop-
aganda war.
feels that Mr. Vishinsky's outbursts seek
to confuse the issues at hand." Russia is
waging a defensive struggle to retain onej
nrcro ivetiri f-% ~ ir o frhi l r

lars are not edible. That is why, in moments
of gloom, those close to the Washington
scene are sometimes tempted to suspect that
some future gibbon, industriously compiling
his "decline and fall of the United States,"
might write as follows:
Many causes have been advanced for
the extraordinary events which occurred
in the middle years of the twentieth cen-
tury. Yet a close study of the contempo-
rary records leads the honest historian
inescapably to the conclusion that the
United States (together with western civ-
ilization as a whole) was destroyed by
reason of the inordinate appetite of the
American people for meat.
To satisfy this appetite, hardly less than
ninety million tons of grain were fed to
beasts and fowls in the year 1947-8. Had the
Americans been able to divert no more than
three or four million of these tons of grain
to the feeding of the famished peoples of
Europe, the disaster which shortly over-
came the United States might clearly have
been averted. It is a remarkable fact that
the American leaders, or at least the most
powerful and informed amongst them, were
wholly alive to this crucial importance of a
few million tons of grain. Yet they were, or
believed themselves to be, powerless to act.
Difficult as it now is to credit, the area
then known as the United States was at that
time wealthy, populous, and enormously
productive. So industrious were its people,
and so vast its natural riches, that the coun-
try emerged from the second German war
more prosperous than it had ever been be-
fore. By contrast the nations of western
Europe had been crippled by the long con-
flict. The governments of those nations
were reduced to reliance on the United
States for wheat with which to feed their
populace, and coal with which to sustain
their manufactures.
Since the end of the war the Soviet Un-
ion, now also a wasteland, but then second
in power and resources only to the Unit-
ed States, had been attempting by every
means to extend its area of power and in-
fluence. The chief instrument to this end
was the international Communist parties,
directed from Moscow. In 1947, these par-
ties were exerting all their energies to
seize control of the nations of western
Europe, and particularly of France and
Italy. They found an ally in the western
European weather. Following a disas-
trous harvest, it became evident by the
autumn of 1947 that the French and Ital-
ian people were menaced with starvation
in the approaching winter months.
It was clear to the American leaders that
unless something were done, this circum-
stance would lead to Communist, and thus
Soviet, control of all Europe. The foreign
policy of the United States, for evident
strategic reasons, had been shaped to avert
precisely this end. Thus it is with amaze-
ment that the historian comes upon the
announcement of an American official,
known as "The Secretary of Agriculture,"
in the month of September, 1947. This offi-
cial, named Clinton Anderson, announced at
that time that exports of grains to Europe
must necessarily be reduced. Whereas fif-
teen million tons of grain had been shipped
to Europe and elsewhere in the preceding
year, this amount must be decreased to ap-
proximately twelve million tons.
IT IS with a sense of wonder also that one
reads the opinions credited to Anderson
in certain reputable journals of the day.
Anderson was said to have informed the
President of the United States that neither
the Congress nor the people would approve
such "extreme measures" as a reduction in
the size of the bread loaf, a limitation in
the feeding of wheat to animals, or a de-
crease in the use of grain for manufacture
of spirituous liquors, copiously consumed in
the United States in those days. Thus, al-
though the Congress was asked to approve
such sums as were needed by the European
countries to purchase the necessary food-
stuffs, no serious measures, other than an
appeal for self-restraint, were taken to as-
sure that these foodstuffs would be avail-
able. Not unexpectedly this appeal, in time

of peace, was largely fruitless.
The inevitable political and economic
chaos in Europe thus supervened, with the
inevitable consequences.. A now forgotten
doctrine then known as the "Marshall
Plan," which had been designed to save
the situation, had to be discarded. The
United States soon found itself a conti-
nental island, set in the midst of a vast
Soviet-dominated ocean. No opportunity
for a final peaceful settlement between
the Soviets and the Americans, other than
a peace of surrender, remained. The con-
sequences were inescapable.
One mustery will always remain to plague
the speculative historian. The American
people had demonstrated a conspicuous
moral fiber during the war years. Had some
sudden cancer destroyed the temper of the
people, so that they need must feed ninety
million'tons of grain to their beasts that
they might eat heartily of choice meats,
while the Europeans starved for lack of
three million tons of grain? Or did the
American leaders misjudge and undervalue
the character of that now vanished race?
(Copyright 1947, New York Herald Tribune)

.-Aiet lwer.
"About six feet mo,} Jaek-there's a patch of lawn here!"

I ~and is a Mih gn resident
and both ai enrolled in the Uni-
versity their combined application
will be given special consideration.
10. Each applicant must file
with his application his Military
Record and Report of Separation.
Married veterans of World War
II who have filed applications for
the Terrace Apartments prior to
October 1, 1947 should not apply
again, since their applications are
being processed in terms of the
above qualifications.
Office of Student Affairs
Room 2, University Hall

NEW MEXICO-Where railroad
track stretches hundreds of
miles between towns, some provi-
sion must be made for living quar-
ters for the section crews that
keep track in repair. When a
string of ties must be replaced or
a siding built in the center of a
long stretch, it would be foolish
for a working man to have to
drive or ride as much as ten hours
a day to do eight hours' work.
So railroads provide section
crews in the open spaces with roll-
ing homes, made of old boxcars,
so that a whole village of work-
ers and their families can be
carted around. If you have never
seen one of these perambulating
cottages, it will be worth your
while to wangle an invitation to
tea in the first one you come
Boxcars are surprisingly big in-
side, and there is space in each

one for several rooms. If the fam-
ily is an industrious, home-loving
type, it can do woncers with its
old car. Nice windows can be
made, with colored shutters; the
floor and walls can be sanded,
stained, and polished, and with
a little careful fixture-arranging
the place can look as neat and
charming as the inside of a big
yacht (at a whale of a lot less
The ladies who live in the box-
car homes claim that the rolling
life has one virtue that far trans-
cends the other advantages of
ever-changing scenery, simple
garbage disposal, easy housework,
and comparative safety from tax
collectors and process servers.
They are usually parked so far
out on the prairies or so high in
the mountains that there is no
place their husbands can go at
nght-except home.

<< ---Il



- I

ti 'I


Publication in The Daily Official
Bulletin is constructive notice to all
members of the University. Notices
f or the Bulletin should be sent in
typewritten form to the office of the
Assistant to the President, Room 1021
Angell Hall, by 3:00 p.m. on the day
preceding publication (11:00 a.m. Sat-
Regents' Meeting: October 24,
2 p.m. Communications for con-
sideration at this meeting must be
in the President's hands not later
than October 16.
-Herbert G. Watkins, Sec.
To Deans, Directors, Department
Heads, and Others Responsible
for Payrolls:
Payrolls for the Fall Semester
are ready for approval. Please call
in Room 9, University hall before
October 15. Prompt action will
help the Payroll Department com-
plete their rolls for October.
Identification Cards: Any stu-
dent may leave a stamped self-
addressed envelope in the office of
Student Affairs, Room 2 Univer-
sity Hall before Oct. 4, in order to
have his identification card
mailed to him.
University Directory changes of
address and phone number must
be reported this week.
Ira M. Smith, Registrar
Students, College of Literature,
Science, and the Arts: Courses
may not be elected for credit after
Saturday, October 4. Saturday,
October 4, is therefore the last
day on which new elections may
be approved. The willingness of
an instructor to admit a student
later will not affect the operation
of this rule.
All Students, Graduate and Un-
dergraduate, are notified of the
following revised regulations
adopted by the Committee on Stu-
dent Conduct:
The presence of women guests
in men's residences, except for
exchange and guest dinners or for
social events approved by the Of-
fice of Student Affairs, is not per-
mitted. (This regulation obvious-
ly does not apply to mothers of
members.) Effective February,
Exchange and guest dinners
must be announced to the Office
of Student Affairs at least one day
in advance of the scheduled date,
and are approved, chaperoned or
unchaperoned, provided that they
are confined to the hours 5:30
p.m. to 8 p.m. for week day din-
ners, and 1 p.m. to 3 p.m. for Sun-
day dinners. Exchange dinners
are defined as meals in men's resi-
dences or women's residences at-
tended by representative groups
of members of approved organi-
zations of the other sex; guest
dinners are defined as meals in
men's residences and women's
residences attended by guests of
the other sex who may or may not

belong to University organiza-
The use or presence of intoxi-
cating liquors in student quarters
has a tendency to impair student
morale, and is contrary to the
best interests of the students and
of the University and is not per-
itted. Effective July, 1947.
Undergraduate women: Each
organized undergraduate women's
residence is required to choose a
house president and to establish
quiet hours by the end of the sec-
ond week of classes. The names
of the house director, president,
and signout sheet official (if a
person other than the president is
in charge of these), and a list of
quiet hours must be turned in to
the Women's Judiciary Council,
Undergraduate Office, Michigan
League, by Friday, October 3. This
applies to all dormitories, sorori-
ties, and league houses where un-
dergraduate women reside.
Women's Judiciary Council
Married Veterans of World War
H-University Terrace Apart-
ments and Veterans' Emergency
Housing Project.
Opportunity will be provided
Wednesday, Thursday, Friday,
October 1, 2, and 3 for students in
the above group to file applica-
tion for residence in the Univer-
sity Terrace Apartments and the
Veterans' Emergency Housing
At present there are no vacan-
cies in these apartments, but ap-
plications will be considered for
future vacancies.
Applications for residence in
these apartments will be consid-
ered according to the following
1. Only married veterans who
are at present registered in the
University may apply.
2. Only married veterans of
World War II may apply.1
3. Only Michigan residents may
apply. (The Regents' definition of
a Michigan resident follows. "No
one shall be deemed a resident of
Michigan for the purpose of reg-
istration in the University unless
he or she has resided in this state
six months next preceding the
date of proposed enrollment.")
4. Veterans who have incurred
physical disability of a serious na-
ture will be given first consider-
ation. A written statement from
Dr. Forsythe of the University
Health Service concerning such
disability should be included in
the application.
5. Only students who have com-
pleted two terms in this Univer-
sity may apply. (Summer session
is considered as one-half term.)
6. Students who are admitted to
these apartments may in no case
occupy them for a period longer
than two years.
7. Length of overseas service
will be an important determin-
ing factor.
8. In considering an applicant's
total length of service, A.S.T.P.,
V-12, and similar programs will
be discounted.
9. If both husband and wife are
veterans of World War II and the

Approved social events for the
coming week-end:
October 3-Alpha Omicron Pi;
Alpha Xi Delta.
October 4-Acacia; Alpha Del-
ta Phi: Alpha Epsilon Phi; Alpha
Kappa Kappa; Alpha Sigma Phi;
Alpha Sigma Phi; Alpha Kappa
Psi; Beta Theta Pi; Chi Phi; Delta
Kappa Epsilon;:Grace Bible Guil;
Henderson House; Lambda Chi
Alpha; Nu Sigma Nu; Phi Delta
Phi; Phi Delta Theta; Phi Gamma
Delta; Phi Kappa Psi; Phi Sigma
Kappa; Pi Lambda Phi; Psi Up-
silon; Sailing Club; Sigma Alpha
Sigma Alpha Mu; Sigma Chi;
Sigma Nu; Sigma Phi; Theta Chi;
Theta Delta Chi; Theta Xi; Zeta
Beta Tau; Zeta Psi.
October 5 - Dwyer's League
House; Sigma Alpho Mu.
Applications for Grants in Sup-
port of Research Projects:
le is requested that faculty
members desiring grants from the
Research Funds in support of re-
search projects to begin early in
1948 file their proposals in the Of-
fice of the Graduate School by
Wednesday, October 15, 1947. Re-
quests for continuation of present
projects or for projects to be initi-
ated during the next fiscal year
should be made at a date early
next year to be announced later.
Application forms will be mailed
or can be obtained at Secretary's
Office, Room 1006 Rackham
Building, Telephone 372.
Teacher Placement: The Near
East College Association reports a
vacancy in Physical Education for
Men at Robert College in Istanbul,
Turkey. This position is for a sin-
gle man, and carries a three year
contract. For further information,
contact the Bureau of Appoint-
Academic Notices
Freshman Health Lecture Final
Examination: The final exami-
nation for the present series of
Health Lectures for Freshmen
men will be held at 4, 5, and 7:30
p.m., Wed., Oct. 1.
Please observe the following al-
phabetical schedule.
A through K-N.S. Auditorium
L through Q-Rm. 25, A.H.
R through Z-Rm. 1025, A. H.
Freshman Health Lectures for
It is a University requirement
that all entering freshmen take a
series of Health Lectures and to
pass an examination on the con-
tent of these lectures. Transfer
students with freshman standing
are also required to take the
course unless they have had a
similar course elsewhere, which
has been accredited here.
Upperclassmen who were here
as freshmen and who did not ful-
fill the requirements are requested
to do so this term.
The lectures will be given in the
Natural Science Auditorium 't
4 p.m. and repeated at 7:30 p.m.
as per the following schedule:
Lecture 1-Mon., Oct. 6
Lecture 2-Tues.,Oct. 7
Lecture 3-Wed., Oct. 8
Lecture 4-Thurs., Oct. 9
Lecture 5-Mon., Oct. 13
Lecture 6-Tues., Oct. 14
Lecture 7 (Final Exam.)-Wed.,
Oct. 15.
Please note that attendance is
required and roll will be taken.
Enrollment will be held at the
first lecture.
Seminar in Applied Mathema-
tics: First meeting, Wed., Oct. 1,
4:30 p.m., Rm. 247, W. Engineer-
ing Bldg. Professors Dolph and
Coburn will report on the Method
of characteristics in the three-di-
mensional steady supersonic flow

of a compressable fluid.
Biological Chemistry Seminar:
Friday, Oct. 3, 4 p.m., Rm. 319, W.
Medical Bldg.
Subject: "The Chemical Proper-
ties of a Typical Virus Protein-
Tobacco Mosaic Protein." All in-
terested are invited.
The University Musical Society
announces the following concerts:
Short Extra Series-
Patrice Munsel, Soprano-Sat.,
Oct. 18; Cleveland Orchestra,
George Szell, Conductor -Sun.,
Nov. 9; Don Cossack Chorus, Serge
Jaroff Conductor-Tues., Dec. 2;
Minneapolis Symphony, Dimitri

Mitropoulos, Conductor - Sun.
Pub. 15: Alexander Brailowsky,
Pianist-Wed., Mar. 10,
Choral Union Series-
Karin Branzell, Contralto -
Wed., Oct. 8; Chicago Symphony
Orchestra, Artur Rodzinski, Con-
ductor-Sun., Oct. 26; Daniel
Ericourt, Pianist-Tues., Nov. 4;
Set Svanholm, Tenor-Fri., Nov.
14: Westminster Choir, John Fin-
ley Williamson, Conductor-Mon.,
Nov. 24; Boston Symphony, Serge
Koussevitzky, Conductor-Mon.,
Dec. 8; Myra Hess, Pianist-Sat,
Jan. 10; Detroit Symphony, Karl
Krueger. Conductor-Mon., Feb.
23; Georges Enesco, Violinist -
Tues., Mar. 2; Cincinnati Sym-
phony Orchestra, Thor Johnson,
Conductor-Thurs., Mar. 18.
A limited number of season tick-
ets for the short series are avail-
able: as well as tickets for indi-
vidual concerts in both series-at
the offices of the University Mu-
sical Society in Burton Memorial
Exhibitions. The Museum of
ELRY, circulated by the Museum
of Modern Art, New York,
through October 19; STUDENT
LOAN PRINTS, from the Office of
Student Affairs, through October
4. Alumni Memorial Hall: Daily,
except Monday, 10-12 and 2-5;
Sunday, 2-5; Wednesday evening,
7-9. The public is cordially invit-
Events Today
Phi Delta Kappa, National pro-
fessional fraternity in Education:
Coffee Hour, 4:15 p.m., Smoking
Room (Room 2432), U. of M. Ele-
mentary School. Members of other
chapters and new members are
especially urged to attend. Plans
for the year will be discussed.
Alpha Kappa Psi, Professional
Business Fraternity; Chapter
House, 1325 Washtenaw, 7:30 p.m.
Members are urged to attend.
Delta Sigma Pi, professional
Business Administration fratern-
ity; 7:30 p.m., Rm. 304, Union.
Varsity Debate: All students in-
terested in intercollegiate debat-
ing should assemble in 4203 Angell
Hall, 7:30 p.m.
Pi Tau Pi Sigma, National hon-
orary Signal Corps fraternity:
Rm. 301 W. Engineering Annex, 5
Phi Fraternity Omega Psi Phi
Chapter: 7 p.m. Members are
urged to attend. Room number
will be posted on the Union bulle-
tin board.

AVC, Willow Run
West Lodge, 8 p.m.


Campus AVC: 7:30 p.m., Michi.
gan Union. Nomination of offi-
Wolverine Club: 7 p.m., Union.
Election of officers, and discus-
sion of plans for flash cards,
dance, special train, and rallies.
All persons interested are invited.
Square Dancing Class, spon-
sored by the Graduate Outing
Club : 8 p.m., Lounge, Women's
Athletic Building. Everyone wel-
come. A small fee will be charged.
La Sociedad Hispanica: 8 p.m.,
Rm. 319, Michigan Union. Pro-
gram: short talks by students
whom La Sociedad sent to Mexico
on its annual scholarships, or-
ganization of conversation groups,
and election of new vice-president.
Everyone interested in Spanish is
Public Affairs Forum: 7:30 p.m.,
Lane Hall.
W.S.S.F. Committee: 4:30 p.m.,
Lane Hall.
Wesleyan Guild: Midweek Re-
fresher, Wesley Lounge, First
Methodist Church, 4-6 p.m.
Freshman Bull Session, 5 p.m.,
First Methodist Church. Rm. 214,
Mr. Kenneth Jones is the adviser
for this group.
Wesleyan Interest Groups, 7
p.m. All Methodist students and
their friends are invited.
Roger Williams Guild: guild
House, 502 East Huron, 4 to 5:30
Coming Events
Eta Kappa Nu, national electri-
cal engineering honorary Thurs.,
Oct. 2, Rm. 247, W. Engineering.
All members must be present.
Henry Usborne, British Labor
Member of Parliament, sponsored
by the Student Federalists, will
speak on the subject, "Our Inter-
national Crisis," Thurs., Oct. 2, 8
p.m., Rackham Auditorium. The
public is invited.
Alpha Phi Omega: All former
Scouts having intentions of pledg-
ing this semester meet in Rms.
323-325, Michigan Union, Thurs.,
Oct. 2, 7:30 p.m. All officers re-


expect, moreover, that in a
+i. n; ipv sf;>+ Gia nte c C sifA7.nn


Ne vs its o beco use oli the Pixies


X47' --



Back to Top

© 2023 Regents of the University of Michigan