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.

March 16, 1952 - Image 4

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1952-03-16

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




Austrian Peace Treaty

Associated Press News Analyst
)NE OR TWO CLAUSES in the Allied-
proposed peace treaty for Austria make
it pretty clear, although the diplomats say
they aren't thinking that far ahead yet, that
they are working toward political arrange-
ments there similar to those which have
been made in Germany.
In other words, an interim partition of
Austria pending .overall agreements with
Russia now seems likely.
The Allies seemed to recognize the pro-
spective failure of their proposal even as it
was being made. The U. S. State Depart-
ment went so far as to issue a simultaneous
denunciation of Russia's attitude and her
failure to keep her 1943 promise to co-
operate in re-establishing Austrian inde-
Although Russia has agreed to withdraw
her troops from Austria if a treaty is reach-
ed, she has always raised objections at
other points to keep that from happening.
Withdrawal from Austria would also re-
move the legal justification for Red troops
in the former German satellites now con-
trolled by Russia.
But the one main clause in the pro-
posed treaty which is expected to block

the whole thing before it ever gets start-
ed is the one requiring all the occupying
powers to surrender to Austria all proper-
ties they had claimed as former German
assets or war booty. The Allies once agreed
to let Russia have some such properties,
although technically it was merely passing
on loot which Germany had extracted
from Austria first. This agreement, how-
ever, was conditioned on Russian fulfill-
ment of the entire Austrian settlement
which she has consistently refused to do,
and so the Allies are withdrawing the
An immutable Russian rule is to mobilize
the industries and resources of con'trolled
territories for her own benefit, primarily
for military purposes.
That proposal practically assures that
that nothing can come of the treaty move,
Once all hope of a peace treaty has been
abandoned, the Russians will be frozen out
of control councils as they affect
Western Autsria just as they were in
Western Germany.
Whether a Western Austrian government
will be formed, or whether some other ar-
rangement will be found better under lo-
cal conditions, remains to be seen. But the
ultimate effect will be the same.


M A TTft



to believe that President Truman, as
he ponders his fateful decision under the
Florida sun, is now turning over in his
mind a rather astonishing idea. This is the
notion of a Democratic ticket headed by
Adlai Stevenson, who is the President's fa-
vorite for first place if he does not run him-
self, and-here the element of surprise en-
ers-with Sen. Richard Russell, of Georgia,
n second place.
This idea is not really so astonishing
as it appears at first blush. It becomes
less astonishing when one begins to un-
derstand Russell's real motive in formally
entering the Presidential race, and his
relationship with both Truman and Ste-
Russell has been represented as being de-
ermined to bolt the Democratic party and
head up a splinter Southern party unless
he South has its way at the Democratic


A WILDLY CHEERING audience climaxed
the performance of Jose Limon and com-
pany last night. After two years absence of
professional dance from campus, the choice
of Jose Limon, one of the greatest exponents
of modern dance form, proved to be a fortu-
nate one. Last night's presentation fulfilled
the quality of program and excellence of per.
formance that one has come to expect from
this group. From the standard works of their
repertoire, they presented a good variety-
from the abstract and formal Bach "Con-
cert" to the narrative "La Malinche;" from
the humorous "Story of Mankind" to the
powerful "Moor's Pavane." The entire pro-
gram was characterized by both inspiration
and good taste, and by a meaningful com-
munication with the audience.
The Bach "Concert" done to preludes
and fugues integrates music and dance by
placing Simon Sadoff at the piano on the
stage among the dancers. This number
was an interesting, if not too exciting,
beginning. But it was a good indication of
the group's technique and choreography,
and at moments, such as Pauline Koner's
solo, completely captured the essence of
the music.
"La Malinche" is an example of Limon's
keen interest in the folklore of Mexico and
its Indian problem. It is a gripping, as well
as charming, legend and brings one in close
contact with this people of mixed back-
grounds and exciting rhythms. The story is
framed with a delightful dance of traveling
players who performed the legend. This de-
vice also contributes to the careful formal
structure typical of the works of Limon. Ef-
fective use is made of symbolical props and
costumes and original music by Norman
Lloyd. Iere, as in the later Pavane, strength
and sensitivity, power and tenderness are
sublimely wed.
"The Story of Mankind" is a clever sa-
tire of the trials and tribulations of man
throughout the ages, from his ever-present
characteristics to his many period pe-
culiarities. The delightful humor ranged
from broad obvious satire to refined and
subtle moments, hilariously and skillfully
performed by the irresistable Miss Koner
and a surprisingly transformed Limon.
The "Moor's Pavane" is a work of perfec-
tion. Limon's concept of dance as theatre,
his keenly developed~ sense of form, and the
incredible force and virility of the technique
he has developed here come to the fore at
their best. The dance begins on a high pitch
of emotional tension admirably sustained
throughout, and develops into an over-
whelming climax. The dance perfectly re-
veals Limo,',s concept of dance as an ex-
perience of ecstasy. The great emotional
impact of the story of Othello becomes all

convention. Actually, Sen. Russell, who is
both an able man and a Democrat to his
fingertips, finds the thought of breaking up
the old Democratic coalition, and splitting
his party perhaps permanently and fatally,
entirely abhorrent. Gov. James F. Byrnes,
of South Carolina, and- Sen. Harry Flood
Byrd, of Virginia, have both labored long
and hard to persuade Russell to promise to
run on a splinter ticket if Truman is re-
nominated. Russell has steadfastly refused.
* * *
ACTUALLY, RUSSELL'S Presidential can-
didacy is intended primarily as a sort
of friendly warning to President Truman.
The word "friendly" is used advisedly. Rus-
sell has never been the typical Right-Wing
Southern politician. On the contrary he has
supported many New and Fair Deal mea-
sures, and he is not and never has been a
dyed-in-the-wool Truman-hater. On the
other hand, Truman is known to be grateful
to Russell for his able handling of the Mac-
Arthur inquiry, and Rusell's name is always'
mentioned with respect and even admira-
tion in White House circles.
Yet Russell, in announcing for the Pre-
sidency, wished to warn Truman that he
will split his party wide open if he runs
again. And this is demonstrably true. The
pressure on Russell himself to lead a splin-
ter ticket will of course be very heavy in-
deed if Truman is renominated. If Russell
does change his mind, and agrees to head
a Southern party, most Southern leaders
believe that he will take every Southern
state right around from Virginia to Texas
without a break.
Yet even if Russell stays regular, accord-
ing to his present inclination, the Demo-
cratic party will be broken in two all the
same. For Byrnes and Byrd and the other
Southern leaders are absolutely determined
to run a Southern candidate if Truman
runs. And they have already picked on Gov.
Alan Shivers, of Texas, as second choice.
Shivers would meet opposition in Alabama,
North Carolina and Tennessee, since Ala-
bama's Sen. Lister Hill and John Sparkman,
North Carolina's Gov. W. Kerr Scott, and
Tennessee's Sen. Estes Kefauver are ac-
counted sure to stay regular.
* * *
THE IDEA OF A Stevenson-Russell ticket
as a way out of this danger to Truman's
party may seem strange. But actually, Ste-
venson, despite the fact that he is a North-
erner and a proponent of civil rights legis-
lation, is by no means unpopular with the
Southern leaders. He is an old friend of
Gov. Byrnes, and he is actually a cousin of
Sen. Russell. Moreover, he has strong feel-
ings about both states' rights and govern-
ment economy, and these views .are welcome
in the South.
Those Southern leaders who, likeRus-
sell himself, do not really want to break
up their party, realize that the convention
can hardly wholly repudiate the 1948
civil rights plank. But, they say, if Tru-
man himself does not run again, and if
the South will stay regular, civil rights
and all. Moreover, as a matter of practical
politics, there would be much to be said
for a Stevenson-Russell ticket. Sen. Rob-
ert A. Taft is known to oppose compul-
sory fair employment legislation, and Gen,
Dwight D. Eisenhower is believed to op-
pose it. Thus the Northern racial vote
would have nowhere else to go but to Ste-
Moreover, Russell's presence on the ticket
would reinsure the South absolutely against
a Republican invasion by a ticket headed by
Taft, and probably even by a ticket headed
by Eisenhower. Of course certain rather ob-
vious questions need to be answered: for
example, how could a Presidential and Vice-
Presidential nominee, diametrically opposed
on a basic issue like civil rights, work in
harness? Even so, a Stevenson-Russell tick-

of how the four U. S. fliers were forced
down over Hungary and later ransomed for
$120,000 has now been reported to Wash-
The report came when the top Air Force
command at Wiesbaden, Germany, pro-
posed court-martialing the four men for
The truth is that the our fliers were not
on a secret mission as the Communists
claimed, nor did they get lost in a fog, as
the fliers claimed. Furthermore, their com-
pass was not jammed by Russian radio, as
the fliers claimed.
The official report forwarded to Washing-
ton by the Air Force in Wiesbaden shows
that the trouble was stupid navigation. The
Air Force crew was flying on a clear sunlit
day, but, as a result of poor navigation, got
lost over Hungarian territory on a routine
flight from Germany to Belgrade, Yugo-
The oficial report also shows that the
fliers signed a statement in either the
Russian or Hungarian language which
they couldn't read. Obviously they have
no idea what was in the report, and Wash-
ington is waiting to have it blasted out
on the air in the form of propaganda.
As a result of all this, the Air Force com-
mand in Germany proposed court-martial-
ing the four men on a charge of losing a
$75,000 plane and costing the United States
$120,000 in ransom money. When this was
referred to the Pentagon, however, the
court-martial was ruled out on the ground
that the men had suffered enough.
* * *
did not break up a meeting of cattle men
- and food processors in Chicago the other
day, called to put the skids under price con-
The meeting was held in the Crystal
Room of the Hotel Sherman, at the invi-
tation of the Corn Belt Livestock Feeders
Association. Though some of the largest
food groups in the nation had made plans
to attend the "secret" meeting and 125
people had accepted, fewer than 40' people
actually showed up.
C. B. Watson, president of the Livestock
Feeders, blamed "unortunate publicity" for
the small turnout. The full story of the sec-
ret meeting-and its purpose-had appeared
in this column the previous day.-
Chicago newspaper reporters, assigned to
cover the meeting, were given the cold
shoulder and told that the gathering was
a private affair. A few minutes after the
meeting was called to 'order, however, three
of them entered the room through a side
door and started taking notes in the rear.
The were asked to leave.
However, here is a summary of the pro-
posals to sabotage price controls which
were agreed to behind "closed doors":
1. A nation-wide propaganda campaign
will be launched to discredit OPS. Radio,
TV, newspapers will be used to "get the mes-
sage across."
2. Millions of posters will be distributed
condemning OPS. The posters, plus auto-
windshield stickers, will be displayed by
"every producer, distributor, manufacturer,
apartment-house owner and stockholder."
3. Industry will send a "steady stream" of
delegates to Washington to urge Congress
to kill the OPS. "Congress will listen to us
if we put enough heat on them," said one
member of the group.
4. If Congress renews the Price Control
Act, the group proposed buttonholing dele-
gates to the Democratic and Republican
conventions to persuade them to adopt
platform planks denouncing controls.
5. A committee was appointed to raise the
funds necessary for this campaign.
* * *

Carran openly paraded his power over
his junior Nevada colleague, Sen. "Molly"
Malone, the other day on the Senate floor.
McCarran was anxious to get on with
Senate business when Malone started in-
terrupting with long-winded dissertations
condemning the reciprocal-trade theory.
McCarran tapped his foot impatiently,
finally whispered to Senator George of
Georgia that he would "put an end to
Deliberately stalking across the front of
the Senate chamber, McCarran planted him-
self in front of Malone and fixed him with
a cold stare.
"We gift-loan to foreign countries money
to enable them to outbid us in the world
market . .. " Malone droned on, oblivious
to McCarran's performance.
Then the senior Nevadan caught his eye.
Not a word was whispered; McCarran simp-
ly gave him a withering look. Malone sput-
tered like a motor out of gas, shrank meek-
ly into his seat. McCarran turned on his
heel strode majestically back to his seat.
Malone looked sheepishly around to see
whether anyone had noticed. The whole
Senate had been watching. Several Senators
laughed openly. But Malone chose to swallow
his self-respect, rather than defy his power-
ful colleague from Nevada.
Note 1-Once before, Malone got in
trouble with McCarran for talking too
much. While McCarran was back in Ne-
vada, Malone made the unortunate de-
cision to filibuster the anti-slot machine

Local ~SL proposal aimed at eliminat-
L . . .ing bias clauses from University
THINGS ARE TOUGH ALL <.approved groups. A provision
OVER - University budgeters got without teeth, the proposal
another headache Friday when would require organizations with
the Senate Appropriations Com- constitutional bias clauses to
mittee deigned to ignore a Uni- act "positively" against them
versity deficiency request for $476,- in national conventions, or else
000 when they reported out a well- be denied recognition by the
decimated appropriations bill. The ;f SAC. Before it can go into
request was to cover a six per cent effect the motion must be ap-
cost-of-living pay raise givento proved by President Hatcher
University employees in January. and the Regents.
*Y *
GOING UP-Several thousand sNational
students got a jolt Friday when
the Administration announced a CLEAN SWEEP-Upsets in the
new hike in dormitory fees, to be New Hampshire preferential pri-
instituted with the summer ses manes for President gave Gen.
sion. The'price rise, $24 a yeafr Dwight EIsenhower and Sen. Estes
women and $34 for men, is neces- Kefauver a clean sweep of all Re-
sary, according to University of -YS ta publican and Democratic dele-
ficials, in order to "maintain the gates for that keynote state. Vet-
prevailing standard" in the dormi- eran campaigners Harry Truman
tories. and Bob Taft emerged somewhat
shaken by the "upstarts" show of
TRY, TRY AGAIN--Fraterni- -Day BlHampton formidable opposition.
ty house presidents last week * * *
voted in a radical new rushing Will I fit in here? TRAINS ROLL-A federal court
plan which leaves rushing pro- -_.__ .injunction put an abrupt hal to
cedure practically independent the newspapers to pick up a few OPEN SEASON - Almost 100 the two day railroad strike Tues-
of the IFC. Under the plan men ,remainmg scraps, went unherald- campus hopefuls were announced day which paralyzed New York
could rush almost anytime dur- ed, away. last week as contenders for 48 Central operations.
ing the year without registering During the week they heard student offices to be filled by all-
with the IFC. Only requisites: talkative David Averill. "Ford campus elections April 1 and 2.
a two week Dead Period after Facts" editor. Local angle from SL Elections Director Mike Mc- International . . .
regular rushing is over, anyone Averill: his testimony charged Nerney egged the contestants on
pledged to be initiated with the Arthur McPhaul, banned from with a cheerful, "There's no limit NO PROGRESS-Korean Arm-
next regular pledge class, speaking on campus, was at one to what you can do." istice negotiations stalled at its
"If a man feels he will fit into time a dues paying Communist. now usual standstill on the ques-
"If ma fels e wll it nto ea l ie d testu ntro-tion of prisoner exchange. Mean-
a group, he should be allowed to Meanwhile, despite student pro- ROLL 'EM UP-Half over, the while, Gen. James A. Van Fleet,
join," Pete Thorpe, rushing tests, Mrs. Lawrence F. Meisner, all-campus blood drive passed the Eighth Army Commander, dis-
chairman explained. Cmmite ww1,000 mark yesterday, leaving two- closed that the Reds have built
* * ~~~~~ Committee two weeks ago, thirds of the goal still unfilled. u oc f9000mno h
expelled from Wayne Univer- up a force of 900,000 men on the
THE House Un-American Ac- sity. Deploring her naughty con-j* * Korean front, but added he did
tivities Committee scabbled duct, the Wayne deans explained, BIAS BUSINESS - For the not expect a major Communist
through their last week of hinting "She spoke in a manner disgrace- second time in two years the offensive.
that various Detroiters were or ful to a properly constituted gov- Student Affairs Committee put -Donna Hendleman
were not Communists, and leaving ernment body " their stamp of approval on an and Alan Luckoff
0 Z er o e 0 lio


SDA Policy. ...
To the Editor:
THE FOLLOWING statement of
policy was unanimously ac-
cepted at the Students for Demo-
cratic Action meeting Tuesday,
March 11:
The SDA is a national liberal
political group which denies entry
to its political instrumentality to
Communists. Nevertheless, it views
with grave concern the illiberal at-
titude of silencing Communists at
their own meetings, and urges spe-
cial care in the branding as sub-
versive, without full and sufficient
proof, of any dissenters.
Many may feel that violent
overthrow of the government is a
fundamental tenet shared by all
Communists everywhere. The ad-
vocacy of such violent overthrow
is a Federal crime, punishable un-
der the Smith Act, as the 11 Com-
munist leaders were, before Judge.
Medina 's court. Any person, Com-
munist or otherwise, who does ad-
vocate such violence at any public
meeting would be committing a
crime under existing Federal
But it is distinctly not unlawful
for a Communist to speak on de-
po tation procedings, the House

Un-American Activities, NATO, or
Federal Housing. We of the SDA
assert our unqualified concern
that free speech, within existing,
national and state statutory and!
judicial limitations, be fully pro-
tected. We believe that more than
anywhere this is the deep concern
of the university community:
We find that the Lecture Com-
mittee is an unnecessary hind-
rance of all campus political clubs.
Its ban on subversive advocacy of'
violent governmental overthrow is
redundant, in light of the Smith
Act. ...
What is legal subject material
in Ann Arbor restaurants, in De-
troit meetings, in conversation or
formal addresses anywhere, must
not be made arbitrarily illegal at;
the citadel of free inquiry, the
University... .
, Accordingly, the SDA has origi-
nated the proposal to form a unit-
ed Vote Yes Committee of all cam-
pus political clubs. The SDA vigor-
ously urges complete acceptance of
this program of coordinated action
and whole-heartefl. support of the
campaign to remove the Regent
rule which guides the Lecture
-Ted Friedman, '53
President, SDA

Genocide .
To the Editor:
THE UNIVERSITY investigation
of the private dinner at which
Arthur McPhaul spoke, raises the
question, not only of civil liberties
and academic freedom, but also
the question of the content of Mc-
Phaul's speech.
What does McPhaul speak about
that provokes-first, a denial of
the right to speak publicly, and
secondly, such a stir when he
speaks privately? What is the
burning message that must be
concealed at all costs?
It is genocide as a policy of gov-
ernment against the Negro people
that McPhaul spoke about. It is
about the nearly 200 pages of mur-
der, rape, insult, and economic de-
privation inflicted on the Negro
people, catalogued case by case
in the book "We Charge Geno-
iide," that McPhaul spoke about.
It is about a book which singles
out such examples as that of for-
mer Secretary of State Byrnes for
his statement, that South Carolina
would "find a way" to retain white
primary elections, inciting geno-
cide against any Negro who tried
to vote in that state-it is about
this book that McPhaul spoke.

How far the Administration is
willing to go to prevent an out-
standing leader of the Negro peo-
ple from presenting the facts of
genocide, and to prevent students.
from hearing them, is shown by its
investigation of the private din-
ner at which McPhaul spoke. Does
it not appear somewhat ludicrous
that an Administration, which has
four years in which to mould the
thinking of students, which de-
cides who teaches and what is
taught, should be afraid merely
because one speaker presented his
point of view to a small group of
students for half'an hour?
No University should allow the
war hysteria to frighten it into
joining the rash of attacks on civil
liberties now going on throughout
the country. Rather than investi-
gating those who discuss crimes
against the Negro people, why
doesn't the University investigate
discrimination in housing, in the
barbershops, in employment, in
faculty hiring policy, in racist
textbooks? Just the other day, the
African Union protested the "hu-
miliation of an African student"
as a "flagrant disregard of human
rights." Why doesn't the Univer-
sity investigate those who are guil-
ty of denying aid mocking the hu-
manity of Negroes rather than
those who point to the fact that
the Negro is slaughtered, exploit-
ed and humiliated with impunity
in the United States?
-Mike Sharpe
1C 1 -01 -






(Continued from Page 2)
Seminar in Complex Variables: Mon.,
March 17, at 3 p.m. in Room 247 W. E.
Mr. Osburn will report on theorems of
Pringsheim and Riesz.
Probability Seminar: Mon., March 17,
at 4 p.m. in Room 3001 A.H. Mr. Raiffa
will be the speaker.
Sociology Colloquium: Professor. L. J.
Carr and Mr. Lawrence Northwood, both
of the University of Michigan, will
speak on "Research - Trends in In-
dustrial Sociology," Wed., March 19,
at 4:15 p.m. in the East Conference
Room, Rackham Bldg. Everyone in-
terested is invited.
Organ Recital: 4:15 Sunday after-
noon, March 16, by Robert Noehren,
University Organist, in Hill Auditor-
ium. This is the first of two Sunday
afternoon recitals by Mr. Noehren cov-
ering organ music by Johann Sebastian
Bach. It will include his Concerto in G
major, Chorale Preludes "Von Gott will
ich nicht lassen" and "Jesu meine
Freude," and Fantasia and Fugue in C,
minor; Trio-SonataNo.3 in D minor
and Prelude and Fugue in D major.
The second program Will be played on
March 23 at the same hour. Both are
open to the public without charge.
Cello Recital by Oliver Edel, assisted
by Marion Owen, pianist, 8:30 Sunday
evening, March 16, in Lydia Mendels-
sohn Theater. The program will open
with Boccherini's Sonata No. 6 in A ma-
jor, followed by Bach's Suite No. 2 in D
:minor, for unaccompanied cello. Dur-
ing the second half Mr. Edel and Mrs.
Owenwill play Sonata No 2 in C, for
Cello and Piano, by Ross Lee Finney,

The Robert Shaw Chorale and Con-
cert Orchestra, directed by Robert
Shaw, will give the ninth program in
the Choral Union Series Tues., March
18, in Hill Auditorium, at 8:30. In the
first half the chorus will present the
Mozart Requiem Mass in D minor
(K.626). The work consists of twelve
parts for chorus, orchestra, and solo-
ists. The second half of the program
will consist of: Liebeslieder Waltzes,
Nos. 8 to 16, by Brahms; Trois Chan-
sons by Maurice Ravel; and excerpts
from "Porgy and Bess" by George
A limited number of tickets are avail-
able at the offices of the University
Musical Society in Burton Memorial
Tower, and will also be on sale at the
Hill Auditorium box office after 7
o'clock on the night of the performance.
Museum of Art, Alumni Memorial
Hall. Advancing French Art; Peiping
(Life Photographs); Fourth Annual In-
ter-Arts Union Student Art Ehibit.
Weekdays 9 to 5. Sundays 2 to 5. The
public is invited.
Events Today

Town and Country Club. Meet at
Women's Athletic Building at 2:15 p.m.
today for roller skating party at Ivory
Palace. Bring your bikes.
Deutsche Kaffeestunde-German Cof-
fee Hour. 3-4:30 p.m., Round-Up-Room,
Symposium of "Advancing French
Art," Museum of Art; Prof. Chet La
More, Prof. Marc Denkinger, Mr. Frank-
lin Ludden, 3:30 p.m. West Gallery,
Alumni Memorial Hal.
Coming Events
La P'tite causette meets Monday from
3:30 to 5 p.m. in the south room Union
S.R.A. fxecutive Committee meets at
Lane Hall, 4;45 p.m., Mon., March 17.
Photography Group meets at Lane
Hall, 7 p.m., Mon., March 17. All inter-
ested students invited.
Barnaby Club: Supper and business
meeting, Lane Hall, Mon., March 17, 6

Sixty-Second Year
Edited and managed by students of
the University of Michigan under the
authority of the Board of Control of
Student Publications.
Editorial staff
Chuck Elliott .......Managing Editor
Bob Keith ..................City Editor
Leonard Greenbaum, Editorial Director
Ve*n Emerson........Feature Editor
Ron Watts...........Associate Editor
Bob Vaughn ...........Associate Editor
Ted Papes ..............Sports Editor
George Flint ....Associate Sports Editor
Jim Parker ...Associate Sports Editor
Jan James ........Women's Editor
Jo Ketelhut, Associate Women's Editor
Business Staff
Bob Miller ...........Business Manager
Gene Kuthy, Assoc. Business Manager
Charles Cuson ....Advertising Manager
Milt Goetz....... Circulation Manager

Congregational-Disciples Guild: Meet Gilbert and Sullivan: Meeting in the
at Congregational Church. 6 p.m. sup- League at 7:15 p.m., Mon., March 17th.
per for members of supper co-op. 7 p.m. Important for all chorus.
program for all Guilders and guests.
Miss Ruth Cantieny, who has come Grad History Club meeting, Mon.,
from Germany to study dentistry at March 17, 8 p.m. i the East Conference
the University, will speak on "World- Room at Rackham. Prof. Austin War-
Wide Christianity." ren of the English Depgrtment will
Wesleyan Guild: Morning Seminar, speak on "Readings and Recordings in
9:30 a.m. in the Pine Room. Fellowship English Literature."
supper, 5:30 p.m. Program, 6:45 p.m.
Guest speaker will be Prof. Arthur There will be a meeting of The
Munk and his topic: "The Concepts of Society for Peaceful Alternativs nTizs.,
Man."I March 18, 7:30. at the Michigan Union.

Back to Top

© 2021 Regents of the University of Michigan