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March 27, 1953 - Image 4

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Michigan Daily, 1953-03-27

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FRIDAY, MARtCH27, 1953


The Bias Clause Situation

IN APPROVING a motion condemning the
expulsion of the Williams College Phi
Delta Theta chapter for pledging a Jew-
ish student, Student Legislature Wednes-
day night took constructive action logically
consistent with their past work on anti-
bias measures. The Williams College inci-
dent, which occurred several months ago,
has drawn much attention nationally and
the Phi Delt chapter there has received
commendation in many quarters for its d -
cision to violate the fraternity's discrimina-
tory membership clause.
SL's motion asked the local chapter and
the Interfraternity Council to "do all in
their power to have the suspension re-
moved," and it is this part of the recom-
mendation that is especially important to
the campus.
Well over a year ago, in December, 1951,
the IFC passed the "Acacia Plan" as its pol-
icy on discriminatory clauses. Written with
the purpose of providing an educational
rather than a coercive method of bias clause
removal, the plan provided for a counseling
and information service to aid local fra-
After several months of inaction, IFC
finally got around to doing something with
this policy and under the leadership of Pete
Thorpe, succeeded in getting the proposal
approved as policy for the Big Ten Inter-
fraternity Council and Panhellenic Associa-
tion last May. With the University selected
to head up a Big Ten Counseling and In-
formation Service, the plan got its first
test when Acacia requested assistance be-
fore its biennial convention last year. -Al-
though Acacia's clause was not removed in
that.coivention, the fraternity's delegates
received information about attitudes of other
chapters from the service, that will help
in preparing a bigger battle for clause re-
moval next year.
Unfortunately, Acacia was the only
house that bothered to avail itself of the
services of the Big Ten organization.
Now, with summer fraternity conventions
not far away, 13 other groups with dis-
criminatory clauses have their chance to
show that they disapprove of their re-
strictive clauses and are interested in hav-
ing them removed.
Last December, IFC representatives prom-
ised that something would be done about
the problem. Recently a meeting was called
of the 14 houses with restrictive clauses at
which seven representatives showed up.
These seven fraternities agreed to bring the
offer of aid from the Big Ten organization
before their members to see if they want
any help.

While this situation drags slowly along,
national councils are setting agendas for
the summer meetings, and other chapters
throughout the nation are getting their
recommendations ready on fraternity
problems. But Michigan fraternities from
which leadership in this matter should
emanate, have quietly let the opportunity
slip from their hands for another year.
While professing concern with the dis-
crimination problems, campus fraternities
protest against any "pressure" from SL and
disapprove of editorials criticizing their lack
of action. (They ask that the problem be
left with IFC. Yet only seven houses bother
to send representatives to an important
meeting of IFC regarding the clauses.)
Their disinterest only points to the unhappy
conclusion that fraternities will not act un-
less put on the spot by a time limit plan or
some other coercive measure. Continued in-
activity could lead to renewed pressure for
a time limit here.


** *

W HEN THE Williams College Phi Delts
and other isolated groups do take cour-
ageous action to rid the system of discrim-.
ination, it is encouraging that at least one
fraternity would bother to consider a mat-
ter of principle regardless of consequences.
After watching the grudging efforts of local
groups and their hypersensitivity to any
criticism of their faltering progress, a fur-
ther conclusion is inescapable that ques-
tions of principle and honor get little em-
phasis here. The IFC and the Phi Delta
Theta chapter here are in a good position to
take decisive action and correct this im-
pression by sending pledges of aid to the
Williams chapter and utilizing the Big Ten
Counseling and Information Service in mo-
bilizing other chapters to reinstate the Wil-
liams chapter and remove the discrimina-
tory clause.
Though none of the other houses have
had their own discrimination problems so
dramatized lately, they should look to the
Williams case as a very important inci-
dent in the history of this problem. The
favorable national reaction, coming in
some instances from conservative news-
papers, is testimony that public opinion
would not be as kind to legalized discrim-
ination as the University administration
has been.
Instead of letting their own responsibility
lag, the 14 houses should aggressively deal
with the situation. Only through such ac-
tion can the fraternities expect to be free
from continuous criticism and growing pres-
sure for a time limit proposal.
--Harry Lunn

At Hill Auditorium ....
W HAT would ordinarily be a rather dis-
cursive program was last night trans-
formed into a unity celebrating the Easter
Theme, though the point was a little
stretched. Of the four works played by the
University Symphony only one, the Russian
Easter Overture of Rimsky-Korsakov, was
directly relevant to the occasion. The Sym-
phony, Mathis der Maler, of Hindemith, and
Debussy's Le Martyre de Saint Sebastien
were remotely pertinent in that they depict-
ed religious events. And the Frescobaldi
Toccata, orchestrated by Hans Kindler, had
no literary relation to the holiday, but this
fact was mitigated as its spirit was festive
and it provided an excellent curtain-raiser
for the concert.
The major work of the evening was the
Hindemith which furnished a good work-
out for the participants and had the most
scope musically. It was not an entirely
successful effort. When the orchestra
wants to, it achieves a beautiful orchestral
sound. However, each time they reached
these heights, a few moments later they
became student's again. Too often they
would have different ideas of the location
of the pitch. I would also criticize conduc-
tor Dunlap's tempi, which in the first and
last movements were too slow, obstructing
the flow of the work and making the logic
of its sections incohesive dynamically.
This year's orchestra is large; the addition
of more low strings gives it better tonal
balance than previously. The whole concert
showed off this new found strength, but par-
ticularly the Debussy, which also afforded
opportunities for virtuostic displays by the
winds. It was the best performance of the
evening and Dunlap, especially in the final
movement, Le Bon Pasteur, had them play-
ing with sensitivity, which was true in the
Hindemith, but only in spurts.
The Russian Easter Overture concluded
the evening on a note of jubilance, a little
extended but due to the composer not the
performers. The work's materials are not
important enough to warrant its lengthy
treatment. but they do have the substance
to form a shorter, more concise work, descen-
dant perhaps from Glinka. The orchestra
played it professionally with the conductor
bringing out its best. It is a pity the group
does not have time in which to prepare
more concerts. The stuff, conductor and
performers, are there; there hasn't been am-
ple exploitation.
-Donald Harris

Disgruntled Reader.. .
To the Editor:
UNDER A picture recently ap-
pearing on the front page.of
the Daily-in the news section-
was the caption, "Standing guard
at Stalin's bier the men behind
the attacks on U. S. and British
planes are left to right: Nikita
Krushchev, party secretary ap-
pointed Friday; Lavrenti Beria,
secret police head, Georgi Malen-
kov, . ..
As yet, I am totally in the dark.
You had led me to believe in ear-
lier news stories that Stalin had
died in the Kremlin of some blood
condition. Was he really killed in
one of those scrapes withkAmeri-
can planes over Germany? Is this
another exclusive Daily scoop?
And what of those other Rus-
sian gangsters? I heard that Mal-
enkov was only out of Russia once
--to visit Czechoslovakia. Was he
the guy who-shot down that Brit-
ish bomber?
To help me out of my quandary
my roommate suggests that I read
the New York Times. He says it's
not as cheap a paper but well
worth the extra two cents.
Incidentally, yourephoto quiz
didn't fool me. I knew they were
all Communists.
-Sy Mandell
* * *
To the Editor:
WHILE I hate to rake over dead
issues, it is necessary to up-
hold Newton's Second Law and to
prevent alarming entropy in-
creases in the universe; hence I
must make a response to a recent
letter in The Daily by Miss Joan
Hoffman. She refers to a letter
by Sam Manzo in which he ex-
pressed certain sentimentshcon-
cerning the recent Rosenberg af-
fair. For the benefit of the few who
missed the point, Mr. Manzo was
writing a caricature, a farce, a
parody, a burlesque, in a word-a
satire. In other words he did not
really mean what he said. He was
only joking. Evidently his sarcasm
was too subtle for some of your
readers. Mr. Manzo should not be
sent to Russia. He likes the way
we do things here.
-Perse O'Reille
Democratic Regents...
To the Editor:
THIS afternoon at 4:15 p.m. in
room 3MN of the Union, mem-

Some Fine


... ,Celler l tIoil .o.


Tom Reed's review of Monday
night's concert to me was one of
those times: Mr. Reed's comments
were objectionable to me purely
on the grounds of insult.
As a reader of the review I re-
sent being considered a foil upon
which is heaped Mr. Reed's sar-
castic and verbose attempts at in-
tellectualism. As a concert- goer,
I resentbeing ignored. Mr. Reed
forgets that the majority of peo-
ple who attend concerts are neither
professional nor amateur musi-
cians, but simply average folk who
pay money to enjoy an evening.
His only reference to us rabble
was the comment on our ". . . con-
siderable audience response ..:.
to the low class ". . . checkered
tablecloth and beer . . .. music.
I would like to suggest that Mr.
Reed, and other such reviewers,
stop peering at the world through
an intellectual fog. You see, Mr.
Reed, all those people actually en-
joyed themselves. In reality, that
"response" was a large ovation.
It is encouraging to note, how-
ever, that he could endure two
and one-half hours of mingling
with us sweat-shirted working folk
and yet conclude that ". . . it
was fun..
--Gil Fineman



bers of the University community
will have an opportunity to meet
Democratic candidates for Re-
gents, Hazen Hatch and Thomas
Robinson. The activities of the
Board of Regents profoundly ef-
fects all of us. The Board is the
sovereign governing body of the
University. Unfortunately the
highly significant activities of this
group have been carried on be-
neath what amounts to a veil of
secrecy. There appears to be littlej
mutual understanding between our
academic community and its gov-
ernors. One of the reasons for this
unfortunate situation is the fact
that the Board has been securely
and unanimously controlled by
members of one (the Republican)
political party. There is no need
to state here the dangers potential
in one party unanimous control
of an elected body.
This year the Democrats, de-
termined to break unanimous one
party control of the Board, nom-
inated two fine citizens to run for
Regents. In a desire to see first

hand some of the needs and prob-
lems of the University and to com-
municate with as many of the stu-
dents and faculty members as
possible these candidates will be
on campus today at the above men-
tioned time and place. The Re-
publican incumbents were also in-
vited here via the Young Repub-
lican Club, but they declined the
invitation. This is unfortunate, but
it will in no way inhibit the value
to be derived from communication
with candidates Hatch -and Robin-
son, who will be only too willing
to discuss earnestly matters vital
to us all.
-David J. Kornbluh
For the Young Democrats
Boston Pops ...
To the Editor:
CERTAINLY believe that honest
criticism is a necessary re-
sult of any artistic endeavor. But
there are times when a critic can
loose his proportion and forget
the reason for his very existence.'



To the Editor:
I SINCERELY believe that the
clergy should be just as free
as any other Americans to hold
Communistic ideas. At the same
time I agree with Mr. Goulet that
investigation of plans for "over-
throwing the government by
force" should not be confined to
the secular.
However, I thoroughly disagree
with Mr. Goulet's smear attack
that only the criminal need fear
investigation. (Goulet supposedly
thus negates the opinions of any
critics of Velde et al.) May I point
out that the 4"Statute of Limita-
tions" was passed for just this
purpose: To protect the innocent
from unethical investigations.
Norman R. Williamsen, Jr., Grad.
* * *
Are You Serious?..,
To the Editor:
IN RE Rosenbergs
Miss Hoffman, are you ser-
-s Lawrence L. Bullen, '54L
Paul V. Gadola, '53L
Sixty-Third Year
Edited and managed by students of
the University of Michigan under the
authority of the Board in Control of
Student Publications.
'/ Editorial Staff
Crawford Young......Managing Editor
Barnes Connable.........City Editor
Cal Samra,.........Editorial Director
Zander Hollander......Feature Editor
Sid Klaus.......Associate City Editor
Harland Britz........Associate Editor
Donna Hendleman.....Associate Editor
Ed Whipple ............ Sport~s Editor
John Jenks...Associate Sports Editor
Dice Sewell.....Associate Sports Editor
Lorraine Butler.... ,... Women's Editor
Mary Jane Mills, Assoc. Women's Editor
Don Campbell .... Chief Photographer
Business Staff
IAl Green..........Business Manager
Milt Goetz.......Advertis~ng Manager
Diane Johnston...Assoc. Business Mgr.
Judy Loehnberg.......Finance Manager
Harlean Hankin ..Circulation Manager
Telephone 23-24-2
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otherwise credited to this newspaper.
All rights of republication of all other
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Entered at the Post Office 'at Ann
Arbor, Michigan, as second-class mail
Subscription during regular school
year: by' carrier, $6.00; by mail 87.00.

WASHINGTON-In May 1951, nearly two
years ago, this column revealed that
certain greedy Greek shipowners who bought
American liberty ships on a shoestring,
sailed them under a dozen different flags
to escape taxes, then repaid American gen-
erosity by hauling contraband goods to our
enemies behind the Iron Curtain. This is
the same Greece which the U.S.A. supported
to the tune of over a billion dollars in order
to block Communism.
Reason this country sold the ships at
knockdown prices was to help the strug-
gling Greeks rebuild their merchant fleet
and restore their war-wrecked economy.
Instead, the highhanded Tsaldaris gov-
ernment turned the ships over to a few
private friends who lived in the St. Moritz
Hotel in New York, paid practically no
Greek taxes, and transferred most of the
ships to Panamanian and Honduran flags.
These money-minded Greeks then pro-
ceeded to grow fat and wealthy on the post-
war boom and forbidden trade with the
enemy. They parlayed their shoestring fleet
into one of the world's largest, and lived
like potentates in New York, London and
Buenos Aires.
Probably the largest Greek shipowner,
to become a postwar millionaire at Uncle
Sam's expense is Starvros G. Livanos. This
column revealed on May 14, 1951, how he
finagled enough certificates from the
Greek government to buy 12 bargain-rate
liberty ships by making a paltry down-
payment of $21,780 per ship. The mari-
time administration still holds the mort-
gage on 11 of these vessels, which have
been steaming regularly into Communist
ports all the time Livanos has been paying
the U. S. government for them.
This column also listed in 1951 a number
of dummy corporations in England and
Panama, used by Livanos to acquire several
more liberty ships. Usually, his financial in-
terest was obscured, as in the case of the
Compania Internacional De Vapores, a Pan-
amanian shipping company, which bought
a number of ships through front men who
weue American citizens. This company, for
instance, was chiefly owned by S. S. Niar-
chds, who turned out to be a son-in-law of
* * *
AT LEAST 28 of Livanos' American-bought
ships have been spotted entering or
leaving Communist ports. For example the
'VR nrar rn.., .na ltis arirln rlar

another, the James Ives, rechristened the
Axios, not only stopped off at Dairen in
March, 1951, but actually delivered war
goods to Russia, itself, dropping anchor
at the Black Sea ports of Novorossisk in
May, 1952, and Odessa in June, 1952.
The Livanos-owned Nestos, formerly the
Mary Lyon, made calls at Dairen in April,
1951; Novorossisk in May, 1952; Constantza,
Rumania, in June, 1952; and Tsingtao,
China, in December, 1952. The same ports
were visited by the Pinios, formerly the Rob-
ert L. Hague, which steamed into Dairen in
April, 1951; Tsingtao in April, 1952; and
Constafitza in October, 1952.
Livanos also sailed several other ships
into Manchurian ports with supplies for
the Chinese Communist Army. Some of these
ships were still mortgaged to the United
States, such as the former Dudley M.
Hughes, Joshua A. Leach, Erastus Smith,
and Louis Joliet.
ANOTHER FABULOUS Greek shipper, ex-
posed two years ago by this column,
was Manuel Kulukundis, who started with
four of the original liberty ships and built
up a far-flung shipping empire that stretch-
ed to Panama, Canada, Britain and the
United States. Kulukundis' record is nearly
as bad as Livanos'.
For example, the United States still
held a $310,700 mortgage on Kulukundis'
ship Hadiotis, formerly the St. James M.
Courts, while it was delivering contraband
cargo to such Iron Curtain ports as Odessa,
Russia, in July, 1950; Gdansk, Poland, in
September, 1950; Gdynia, Poland, in De-
cember, 1950; and Novorossisk, Russia, in
November, 1951.
These same ports were yisited regularly
by other Kulukundis ships still under U. S.
mortgage, including the former J. Maurice
Thompson and Josiah Cohen. Kulukundis
also owed this country $306,000 on the John
F. Myers, renamed the Santorini, while it
was sailing to Dairen and Tsingtao with
supplies for the Chinese Reds.
This column also put the finger on sev-
eral other get-rich-quick Greek shippers, in-
cluding John M. Carras and Constantine
Hadjipateras, who bought liberty ships on
credit from us, then used them to visit Red
AS THE MEN who hold the title of Presi-
rlp+ inCnlma n - r U n a l rcn

will be how to face the challenge of the
widely publicized Argentine-Chilean "eco-
nomic union," recently whipped up by two
other Latin strong men, Juan Peron and
Carlos Ibanez.
Even though there is more "front" than
solid structure in the Chilean-Argentine
deal, its long-range implications have the
Colombian and Venezuelan leaders wor-
ried. Their most immediate worry is that
Peru and Bolivia will also be drawn into
the Buenos Aires-Santiago axis, thus form-
ing a potentially powerful southern bloc
which could throw its weight around, un-
der certain conditions.
"Presidents" Roberto Urdaneta of Colom-
bia and4 Marco Perez Jimenez of Venezuela
are, in fact, dictators. The first heads a
conservative party dictatorship which seized
power in the country four years ago and
has held it ever since, under a state of
siege. Perez made himself absolute boss of
Venezuela last December, by the simple
device of annulling unfavorable election
Both men are primarily interested in
strengthening and perpetuating their re-
gimes. Like all shrewd authoritarians, they
know that their best hope of achieving this
lies in concentrating on material benefit
for the peonle under their rule. Neither one
can accomplish that alone, in the long run,
if he has to compete economically with a
solid bloc of nations, operating more or less
as a unit in the fields of trade and in-
Colombia and Venezuela have a long
tradition of common interests and spora-
dic collaboration. Together with Ecuador
and what is now Panama (then part of
Colombia), they formed the Gran Colom-
bia Federation after securing independ-
ence from Spain in 1821.
This union lasted only nine years, but
the economic features of it were revived-at
least on paper-during the Gran Colombia
Conference of 1948. So far, the establish-
ment of a common merchant fleet, jointly
owned by Colombia, Venezuela and Ecua-
dor, has been the only tangible result of
that meeting.
Now the leaders of the first two of those
three countries see the need for increas-
ing their cooperation. But they also rea-
lize that, even with the full participation
of Ecuador and- Panama, the northern

(Continued from Page 2)
Summer Employment.
The If. J. Heinz Co., of Holland. Mich.,
will be at the Bureau of Appointments
on Wed., April 1, to talk to students in-
terested in summer positions with this
The Hercules Powder Co., Cumberland,
Md., has openings for openings for
Chemists, Chemical Engineers, or Phy-
sicists to handle Research Problems in
the ballistics field and inert rocket
component design.
The U.S. Civil Service Commission
announces examination for Psycholo-
gist, Grade GS-7 and GS-9. To qualify
for the Grade of GS-7 one must have a
degree with one year graduate study
in the field of Psychology and to qual-
ify for GS-9 one must have a Ph.D.
The positions would be in Washington,
D.C., or other locations throughout the
U.S. and would incltide the conducting
of professional psychological research
in Personnel Measurement Evaluation.
Details are available at the Bureau of
National Gypsum Co., Buffalo, New
York, is in need of young men as Man-
agement Trainebs for the Controller's
division. They also have openings for
Engineers in the Production Depart-
Admiral Corp., Chicago, Ill., has an
available position fbr a Job Analyst. One
with experience or with courses in wage
and salary administration is preferred.
Electrical, Mechanical,aIndustrial,
Chemical, Metallurgical and Admin-
istrative Engineers, as well as Physi-
cists and Engineering Physicists, are
needed for Leeds & Northrup Co., Phil-
adelphia, Pa.
Brunswick, Balke, Callender Co., Mus-
kegon, Mich., has available the follow-
ing positions: Mechanical Engineer for
design and development; Mechanical
Engineer for methods, standards, pro-
cessing, tooling and tool design; Chem-
ical Engineer for product development
and chemical process development.
Liberty Mutual Insurance Co., De-
troit, Mich., has openings for Safety
Engineers. Any Engineering degree is
satisfactory, and one should be able
to locate in any part of the U.S.
The Pfaudler Co., Elyria, Ohio, is
interested in Mechanical and Metallur-
gical Engineers to locate either in their
plant in Elyria or in Rochester, N.Y.
Baxter Laboratories, Inc., of Morton
Grove, Ill., is looking for a trained
Biological Photographer for their Re-
search Division. The individual need
not be experienced. However, it is re-
quired that he be trained to do this
particular type of work.
For further information concerning
these and other openings and for ap-
pointments, contact the Bureau of Ap-
pointments, 3528 Administration Build-
ing, Ext. 371.
University Lecture, auspices of the
Department of Philosophy. "Ludwig
WittIgenstein: 'Whereof One Cannot

Astronomical Colloquium. Fri., Mar.
27, 4:15 p.m., the Observatory. Mr. Wil-
liam Liller will speak on "The Har-
vard Meteor Project."
Astronomical Colloquium. Mon., Mar.
30, 4:15 p.m., 1400 Chemistry Building.
Speaker: Dr. Fred Hoyle of the Uni-
versity of Cambridge. Subject: "The
Condensation of Gas Clouds into Stars
and Nebulae."
Student Recital. Lily Fox, student ofI
piano with Helen Titus, will present a
program of works by Beethoven, Bach,
Ravel, and Schumann, at 8:30 Sunday
evening, Mar. 29, Auditorium A, Angel
Hall. Played in partial fulfillment of
the requirements for the Bachelor of
Music degree, the recital will be open
to the general public.
University of Michigan Symphony
Band, William D. Revelli, Conductor,
will be heard in a concert at 4:15 Sun-
dayafternoon, Mar. 29. in Hill Audi-
torium, with Allan Townsend, trom-
bone, and Robert Kerns, baritone, as so-
loists. The program will include works
by Darcy, Wagner, Schubert, Berlioz,
Mussorgsky, Anderson, Padilla, Bach,
Bendel, Malotte and Verdi, and will be
open to the public without charge.
Events Today
Social Work Progress Institute, aus-
pices of the School of Social Work, its
alumni, and the Michigan State Coun-
cil, A.A.S.W., Rackham Building, Fri.,
March 27.
Registration, third floor, 10:00-10:30 a.m.
Opening session, 10:30 a.m., Lecture Hall
Section meetings. I, Culture Conflict be-
tween Worker and Client in Case
Work Practice; Dr. Otto Pollak, As-
sociate Professor of Sociology, Uni-
versity of Pennsylvania, speaker. II,
Case Work with Families Having
Martial. and Parent-Child Conflicts;
Dr. Florence Hollis, Professor of Social
Work, New York School of Social
Work, speaker. III, Role Relations
among Psychiatrists, Psychiatric So-
cial. Workcrs, and Clinical Psycholo-
gists; Dr. Alvin F. Zander, Program
Director, Research Center for Group
Dynamics, speaker, 11:00 a.m.-12:15
Section meetings resumed' 2:00 p.m.
Coffee hour, 4:00 p.m.
Department of Astronomy. Visitors'
Night, 8 p.mi. Dr. Leo Goldberg will
speak o) "The Sun, Our Nearest Star."
After the illustrated lecture in 2003
Angell Hall, the Students' Observatory
on the sifth floor vill be open for tele-
scopic observationi of the Moon and
Saturn, if the sky is clear, or for in-
spection of the telescopes and plane-
tarium, if the sky is cloudy. Children
are welcome. but must be accompa-
nied by adults.
Motion Pictures, auspices of Univer-
sity Museums, "Crayfish," "Biography of
a Fish," "Life Along the Waterways,"
Fri., Mar. 27, 7:30 p.m., Kellogg Audi-

Wesley Foundation. "Three For all"
Operas, Banquet, and Dance. Starting at
6:15 p.m., Social Hall, Methodist Church.
Hillel Foundation. Following Fri-
day evening services at 7:45, Dr. Val-
eria Juracsek will speak on "What
Makes for a Successful Marriage."
Acolytes, the University of Michigan
philosophy club, will meet at 8 p.m. in
the East Conference Room of the Rack-
ham Building. Professor Everett Nelson,
Chairman of the Department of Philos-
ophy at Ohio State University will read
a paper entitled "The Pre-suppositions
of the Verification Theory of Meaning."
The public is invited.
Westminster Guild Great Books Sem-
inar at 8 p.m. this evening. Dr. Wm. S.
Baker will review "The Screwtape Let-
ters" by C. S. Lewis, at the First Pres-
byterian Church Student Center.
Inter-Arts Union. Fifth Annual
Students Arts Festival, program of stu-
dent compositions, Auditorium A, An-
gellmHall, 8 p.m. Discussion after pro-
gram conducted by Homer Keller of
the School of Music.
S.R.A. Coffee Hour at Lane Hal. 4:15
to 5:30 p.m. Michigan Christian Fel-
lowship, co-host. All students and fac-
ulty welcome.
Coming Events
The Chinese Students Club will have
a masquerade party at Rackham Build-
ing on Sat., Mar. 28, 8:30 p.m. All
thosedwho are interested are cordially

Little Man On Campus

by Bibler

/ r
..h 1 C4 -.,
* "Ii



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