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November 11, 1952 - Image 4

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Michigan Daily, 1952-11-11

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_____________________________________________________________________ U

To the Intellects
THE SCORE OF disillusioned Democrats
who have been flooding the campus with
their futile tears since election night are
remindful of babies crying over spilt milk.
These are the "intellects" who voted for
Gov. Stevenson.
Most of these omniscient gentlemen can-
not bear the fact'that their omniscient can-
didate was defeated at the polls. They re-
fuse to credit Dwight D. Eisenhower with
any intelligence. Yet, ironically enough, these
are the same individuals who in 1948 helped
elect Harry S. Truman, the paragon of
They also charge the American voter with
"hero worshipping" as regards Eisenhower,
when they themselves bowed down before
the pedestal of the Roosevelt Administration
for 13 years. For them, FDR was the hero
par excellence.
How these Democrats manage to resolve
such inconsistencies is beyond comprehen-
At any rate, it is significant that their
own candidate has urged unqualified sup-
port for the president-elect, a gesture
which does testify to his intelligence. Per-
haps his followers, in the interests of in-
telligence, should do likewise.
At the least they might be sportsmanlike
and let Ike into the White House before
they try to convince the American public .
that he does not measure up to their .wn
-C. Thomas Nakkula
Editorials printed in The Michigan Daily
are written by members of The Daily staff
and represent the views of the writer only.
This must be noted in all reprints.


" oCĀ¢iteri ito the 61itop


ON SUNDAY EVENING George Szell and
the Cleveland Orchestra presented a
program of romantic and post-romantic mu-
sic. The rather short program consisted of
Berlioz's Overture to "Benvenuto Cellini,"
Schumann's Sec.ond Symphony (actually his
third), and Sibelius' Second Symphony. Mr.
Szell is a superb musician and his approach
is clean and a little cool: I feel his Haydn
and Mozart are more convincing than his
Berlioz and Schumann. But matters of
temperament aside, his handling of the or-
chestra was magnificent; if his readings of
romantic music sometimes lacked passion,
they never lacked taste nor revealed de-
fects in sensibility.
The Overture to Benvenuto Cellini was
played with power and color, but too de-
liberately, too precisely. Such treatment
reveals the flaws in the music, and Berlioz
does not stand up under that kind of
close scrutiny. What seemed chiefly evi-
dent was the thinness of the musical tex-
ture: if you keep the parts as immaculate-
ly clear as Szell did, you show how want-
ing in flesh and blood the harmonic and
contrapuntal writing really is. Berlioz's
virtues are not closeness of texture nor
clarity of structure; his appeal is to the
visceral, to the secret places of compas-
sion and terror. Mr. Szell's reading tried
to show that the greatness of Berlioz is
the greatness of a Beethoven or a Mo-
zart. And this seemed less than complete
justice for Berlioz.
The juxtaposition of Schumann's Second
and Sibelius' Second was interesting in that
it offered an opportunity to see (at least
partially) what has happened to the sym-

phony since Beethoven. Unfortunately the
impression was largely negative: Schu-
mann's Second is the least inspired of his
four symphonies, and Sibelius' Second is a
romantic dinosaur-a musical beast which
impresses through sheer bulk and lack of
intellectual force. These remarks apply es-
pecially to the last movement of the Sibel-
ius which left me stunned, deafened, and
bored: stunned and deafened by the volume
of noise and bored by the nearly insane repe-
tition of obvious thematic material.
Eliot has remarked that there occured
in the seventeenth century "a dissociation
of sensibility" which made it impossible
for the poets who followed Milton and
Dryden to successfully combine fineness
of feeling and refinement of language. I
sense a dissociation of sensibility which
set in after the symphonies of Beethoven,
and made it impossible for Schumann,
Bruckner, Mahler, and Sibelius to succeed
as symphonists: while the means of- mu-
sical expression expanded, musical ideas
and emotions became cruder and lost their
spiritual force. Only Brahms escaped and
at immense cost; it is not accidental that
Brahms' best works are either reactionary
in form (the Variations) or else express
despair and longing (the Fourth Sym-
phony and the Clarinet Quintet).
The above theory is empiric, provisional--
formulated during Mr. Szell's admirable per-
formances of Schumann and Sibelius. That
these thoughts occurred testify to the ana-
lytic and critical qualities of Mr. Szell's
conducting: the work of a disciplined heart.
-Harvey Gross

Washington Merry-Go-Round

WASHINGTON-I would like to urge fel-
" low newsmen, radio commentators, and
the American public generally to undertake
a voluntary news blackout on General Eis-
enhower's forthcoming trip to Korea. In
brief, the time of his departure, arrival in
Japan, departure from Japan to Korea,
ought not to be published.
While the first lap of the trip across
the Pacific to Japan carries no great dan-
ger, the second lap behind the battle
lines of Korea could be one of the most
dangerous ever undertaken by a President-
elect of the United States.
When President Roosevelt took similar
trips to Casablanca, Teheran and Yalta, the
time of departure, arrival, and even the fact
that he planned such trips were military se-
crets. No word was published in the press.
Danger to Gen. Eisenhower is not from
any deliberate Communist attack. Pre-
sumably the menmin the Kremlin don't
want to plunge the world into war. But
the suicidal mania of Oriental warriors is
all too well known to risk a drunken pilot
or group of Chinese Kamikazes who, fly-
ing only a few miles, could create a crisis
leading to demands for World War III.
While Gen. Eisenhower will be meticu-
lously guarded, there is no use taking
chances by giving away the details of his
* * *
T'S A LOT tougher shifting administra-
tions than it was 20 years ago. As a re-
sult, Eisenhower and advisers will have to
burn a lot of midnight oil.
Twenty years ago, when Herbert Hoover
handed things over to Franklin Roosevelt,
there was no atomic energy, no Korean
war, no military draft, no threat of Rus-
sia, no foreign-aid program, no radar ring
defending the U.S.A.
There wasn't even a Pentagon in 1932. The
State Department was a fraction of its pre-
sent size, and the War Department shared
the same building. Major Eisenhower had an
unobtrusive desk in that building in the
outer office of Gen. MacArthur-extreme
outer office. He was a ghost-writer for the
The budget was only $4,659,000,000 in 19-
32, and the Government collected only -1,-
924,000,000 in taxes. Today the budget is
$79,000,000,000 and the annual tax take is
$68,700,000,000. Labor unions had only 3,-
226,000 members then; today they have 16,-
000,000. There was no television, not much
radio, no big commercial airlines, not much
air mail, no Tennessee Valley Authority.
But there was a depression. And FDR,
facing the same personal tensions with
Herbert Hoover that Eisenhower does with
Truman, came to Washington for confer-
ences which yielded nothing.
The time elapsing between the presidential
takeover was longer then-November to
March. But the economy is now gigantic,
dynamic, and delicate. Indecision, crossed-
up cooperation, or even such a thing as a
small increase in the interest rate on gov-
. ,. w .... i~,A n~~ a fl - -.r -.i- n- 'Y-n ir

him to sidestep the McCarthy probe. Hen-
nings is chairman of the elections commit-
mittee, and West is afraid McCarthy will
turn the tables and go after Hennings. Hen-
nings is not buckling .... Adlai Stevenson
has confessed to friends that his original
plan was to run for President in 1956. He
figured from the first that 1952 would be a
tough year. That was the reason for his re-
luctance at Chicago . . . . It looks like Re-
publican senators were much more 'anxious
to probe the election of one of their own
number than any Democrat, namely Sena-
tor-elect Fred Payne of Maine. Behind this
is seen the hand of defeated Sen. Owen
Brewster. If Payne is blocked, a Republican
Governor would appoint Brewster back to
the Senate .... Said 6-year-old Nickie Clark,
daughter of Reader's Digest Blake Clark: "I
didn't know Ike's last name was 'Land-
* * *
THOSE CLOSE TO Eisenhower claim one
of the most significant things about his
campaign was that the last three weeks
wound up with Republican moderates and
liberals closest to him. The isolationists were
on the outside looking in.
And they attribute Ike's big pick-up at
the end to the fact that he followed these
men, publicly disclaimed McCarthy's tac-
tics, and announced he was "the same old
Here is the roll-call of the Eisenhower ball
club as they finished the season in their
relative closeness to Ike and home plate:
Gov. Sherman Adams of New Hamp-
shire, responsible for the first crucial Eis-
enhower primary victory; Sen. Fred Sea-
ton, progressive Nebraska publisher; Ro-
'bert Cutler, Boston banker and friend of
Justice Felix Frankfurter; Sen. Frank
Carlson of Kansas, a great moderator and
conciliator; brother Milton Eisenhower,
former New Dealer; Gen. Wilton G. Per-
sons, an old army friend; Governor Dew-
ey, kept in the shadow, but a potent ad-
viser; Arthur Summerfield, GOP nation-
al chairman, the man who put across
Ike's endorsement of McCarthy.
Toward the end, an early Ike-rooter, Paul
Hoffman, who had been strangely silent,
flew in from California and reaffirmed his
support. Also GovernorkWarren of Califor-
nia teamed up with Ike in the last week,
made a special broadcast to California.
Earlier, Warren had gone through the poli-
tical paces, but they seemed perfunctory.
Another GOP liberal who did his bit was
Sen. Charles Tobey of New Hampshire.
These are some of the men who will carry
a lot of weight in the new administration.
GEORGE McGHEE, U.S. Ambassador to
Turkey, who has oil on both sides of
his family, may be one ambassador who'll
keep his job. While he contributed to the
Democrats, his wife contributed to the Re-
publicans .. .. Japanese newsmen met at
the national press club just before the elec-
tion to discuss which candidate would most
benefit Japanese-American relations. Their

To Revamp
SPRINGFIELD Ill.-"In the long run, the
judgments of mankind and history are
pretty sound."
Thus, Gov. Adlai Stevenson in defeat.
Being human he is a little wistful about
Illinois. He is sad that he did not carry it.
He is more sad, much more, that the pro-
gram he put in operation during his first
term as Governor is done for, not to be re-
vived for four or maybe more years.
He does not say it but it is apparent in
his discussion of the Illinois situation that
he believes he could have won the state
again as Governor had not a rudderless
convention in Chicago named him in the
closest approach to a presidential draft in
modern times. At the time he protested he
had a duty to Illinois and there was no
doubt he was torn from it reluctantly.
This does not prevent him from a tho-
rough understanding and acceptance of the
fact that he is titular leader of the Demo-
cratic party. He has in front of him already
a vast pile of letters and telegrams in which
he will seek for light on that path.
As his campaign speeches made so clear,
Adlai Stevenson knows what year it is. At
whistle stops and in the major auditoriums
of the nation he has written a textbook
for our times which is thoroughly in keep-
ing with the professed aspirations of his
Its execution, as he well knows, will not
be easy.
He is dealing with a party in transition
from green pastures to the arid lands of
the outsider. Democrats have thrived on cen-
tralized power; they must rebuild at the
grass roots.
They have deliberately built their leaders
in the great-white-father image; Republi-
cans captured a hero they helped to make
and offered him in the same capacity.
The most immediate problem of the party
so soon to be out of power after 20 years is
organization. In all candor, it must be stated
that neither the outgoing President nor the
defeated nominee has shown a remarkable
capacity in this respect. But drift, during
which factions quarrel over who was to
blame and ambitious newcomers strive for
advantage, will only give the Republicans
valuable time in which to consolidate their
The question the Governor is most of-
ten asked and which he will not answer
is: "Did President Truman help or hurt?"
Perhaps a cool analysis of the returns
can shed light on it. Right now it has more
divisive than illuminating power; there are
plenty of people around looking for alibis
who will answer in aself-serving way.
One of the most sage politicians of the
era suggests that the President both helped
and hurt, but that, in any case, the Demo-
cratic nominee was inevitably saddled with
the record of the Administration. There can
be no doubt that in important, though min-
or, easily understood aspects, the record
hurt. History must take care of President
Truman with respect to his major decisions.
The only campaign development about
which Governor Stevenson feels deeply is
Korea. It is generally felt that it was the
dominant cause of the Eisenhower land-
slide, a major factor in the desire for
change. Stevenson frankly did not expect
Korea to arise in the way it did; about it
some hurt remains.
Practically speaking, perhaps the imme-
dliate central issue for the Democrats is:

Meisel's Letter,...
To the Editor:
to Stevenson expressed so
much of what I've felt for so long,
but have been unable to write
down, that I shall save it and show
it to the generation yet unborn
so they might know what the Uni-
ted States gave up in 1952. This
statement has no doubt produced
a loud laugh from the "Masses,"
but it isn't going to stop me from
strengthening my viewpoint. When
Stevenson lost the election at
about 1:55 a.m. November 5, I lost
someone I felt closer to than most
of the people I've known all my
life. He was, by far, the greatest
man to show his face in politics in
many a year, and when he lost the
election to a man whose brain is
filled with glittering generalities,
my faith in democracy and the
voting public went down below
the gutter.
If a man shows such under-
standing of our times and hope for
the now dwindling strength of a
people, it is a major catastrophe
that this man does not have the
country behind him, that the
country cannot see the necessity
for such a man in the office of
Time is supposed to heal the dis-
tress caused by losing someone, but
this is one loss that time will not
heal. It can only grow worse as
time goes on. My only hope now is
that Adlai Stevenson will not give
up and leave the public scene al-
together, because if he does Amer-
ica and the world has lost a much
needed leader.
-Ann Lewis, '53
Meisel's Letter...
To the Editor:
ALETTER to Prof. Meisel
Your "thesis" on the qualities
of the defeated candidate is one
to admire; at least in its compo-
sition. However, to millions of real
Americans General Eisenhower is
"The Man of the Hour" and this
no one can deny.
The courageous, calm and se-
rene man you spoke so highly of
is nothing more than a bundle of
nerves timed to explode any min-
ute. His "front" was confusing and
again convincing to some extent,
even for a man, who would rather
be dead, than be President of the
United States.
One can understand some eym-
pathy for a losing candidate but
your "compassion" is beyond me.
The people of America have re-
pudiated your idol and thrown
out the corruption, waste and
scandals that have built up under
Truman and replaced it with a
man clean in thoughts and sin-
cere in action.
One mustn't fear collapse in our
government in the years to come
but thank our God in Heaven that
the people came forth with so just
a choice.
.-Bud Vasu
Meisel'g Letter ...
To the Editor:
REGARDING Professor Meisel's
letter to Governor Stevenson,
may I respectfully suggest that
the American voters did not re-
ject Mr. Stevenson. Rather, they
repudiated the Democratic party
in general and Trumanism in par-
ticular. There need be no shame,
revulsion, or terror over this.
-James H. Bahti
Lecture Committee .. .
To the Editor:
IN A MOVE last Wednesday night
the SL passed a recommenda-
tion which would end the banning
of speakers. In this recommenda-
tion the qualifications of a speak-
er are to be judged by the group
sponsoring said speaker. Just what
are the criteria for the group to
base its judgement on?

1-Shall be "in spirit and. ex-
pression worthy of the University."
This means that if a speaker talks
on such subjects as "rights of Ne-
groes," "free expression for pro-
fessors," or "positive actions for
peace" he will not be expressing
himself in a manner worthy for
University approval. This has been
proven by the banning of such
speakers in the past.

2-Shall "serve the educational
interests of the academic commu-
nity." Do not speakers who point
out certain inadequacies of gov-
ernmental policies serve the edu-
cational interests of everyone? In
the past speakers have been barred
from this campus for talking about
such inadequacies which in their
opinion should be corrected.
3-Shall not violate the "recog-
nized rules of hospitality." What
are these rules of hospitality?
They are the social graces that a
person has acquired before rising
to a position where they would
be asked to speak anyplace.
4-Shall not advocate "the sub-
version of the government of the
United States nor the state." The
term subversive has become so
broad that even Adlai Stevenson
just about got himself on the roles
as subversive. It is beginning to
seem as if anyone who talks
against McCarthy and his follow-
ers is now being called 'pro-sub-
5-Shall not "advocate or jus-
tify conduct which violates the
fundamentals of our accepted code
of morals." Is our code of political
morals one which subjugates the
minority groups? Then why have
peoplewho advocate the rights of
minority groups been kept off cam-
pus? Is our code of social morals
one which condones obscenity in
a paid gathering? Then why are
people who provide us with obsen-
ities allowed to come to campus?
What the SI/s recommendation
is actually saying is that we will
let any group bring whoever they
want to campus then if a speaker
dares to advocate any of the above
mentioned ideals the group who
brought the speaker to campus
will be put on probation or forced
off campus so that the administra-
tion will not have to be bothered
by that group anymore.
-Don Van Dyke
* * *
Intellects & People .. .
To the Editor:
SURELY, out of some 23 million
voting Americans, there must
be several who are not victims of
"irrational drives"!
Why are many voters whose
candidate lost the election, so
quick to characterize their politi-
cal opponents as devoid of "rea-
son"-implying that the former
have an unquestioned monopoly
of intellect? Why do they protest
so much?
After a democratic election car-
ried out in accordance with the
Constitution of the United States
of America, why should anyone
feel "shame, revulsion and-ter-
or"? 'Both candidates were men
of stature. One had to win; the
other had to lose. Why assume
that "this nation, this mass civili-
zation, will not be ruled by gentle-
men"? Are we, then, to be "ruled"


"'Take This One Out And Burn It"

fir:' _
.u ,
w _ _ "fey
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.. '3 ,
1 { :. aTat 4.OC)C.
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rather than to govern ourselves
through duly elected representa-
tives, in approved Constitutional
Those who are accused of "ir-
rational" hero-worship may well,
wonder if the informal, collegiate
type of slogan, "We like Ike," com-
pares unfavorably, emotionally
speaking, with the invocation
which appeared in The Daily, No-
vember 7, under the caption, "Sa-
lute to the Loser":
"You do not, therefore, need
us; it is we who need you, and I
know that you will not deny us
your presence ... Help us build
the Republic."
After saying, "Never has a peo-
ple looked so critically at a super-l
ficially successful present and vot-1
ed so overwhelmingly for a more
solidly based future," even Time
magazine (November 10) goes on
to comment: "There is a wide and
unhealthy gap between the Amer-
ican intellectuals and the people."
I simply don't understand how
anyone can assume that there is
no political intelligence or ration-
alism among 32 million people.
-Alethea H. Whitney
** * *
Attn: Coeds .. .
To the Editor:
T WOULD be greatly appreciat-
ed if you would mention in The
Daily that two marines in Korea
would like to correspond with
co-eds at the University of Michi-
Thanking you in advance, we
-Cpl. S. Valentino Messina
1248927 U.S.M.C
Cpl. Reino O. Huttunen
1194008 U.S.M.C.
Hq. Co.-1st Serv. B
1st Mar. Div. FMF
c/o FPO
San Francisco, Calif.
* * *
She Was There.. .
To the Editor:
THIS LETTER is in reference to
the article in Sunday's paper
about the 'Deke' meeting place. It
specifically refers to the sentence,
"Reportedly, no women or non-
"Deke" has ever set foot within
its doors."
One day about a year ago, I
was walking down Williams street
when my eye spied an unlocked
gate, slightly ajar. This particu-
lar gate had bothered me for sev-
eral years, being naturally curious
I walked in. (Being a history ma-
jor I thought I was on the verge
of entering a place of historical
importance.) One unlocked door
led to another, and the second
door was the entrance to the
"Deke" Temple. First I entered a
vestibule, it was a small dingy
place with an odd old odor about
it. There was an open door leading
from the vestibule, from which

came the sound of a vacuum
cleaner, I peered inside this door
and saw a reasonable bear room,
with an old rug on the floor and a
high backed chair on one side, and
what I recall as a Confederate
Battle Flag along one wall. No
sooner had I gotten a quick
glimpse of this, than a young man
ushered me out very quickly. I al-
ways wondered why he looked so
worried and actedso quickly, and
now I know, not only was I not a
member, but I was female as well!
Now I have another problem.
with no electricity how did the
vacuum cleaner work?
--Laura H. Kawecki
* * *
Clemency Asked .. .
To the Editor:
IN APRIL of 1951 Ethel and Ju-
lius Rosenberg were condemned
to death charged with conspiring
to obtain A-bomb secrets for the
This is the first time in the his-
tory of American civilian courts
that the death penalty has been
pronounced for such a crime. We
fear that this will set a dangerous
precedent since we feel that the
death sentence is inadmissable
for any political crime in peace
time. Furthermore, there is ap-
parently some reasonable doubt
about the -judicial propriety of the
trial proceedings as the Supreme
Court rejected'the petition for ap-
peal by a very narrow margin.-
We therefore urge that the
President immediately use his
powers of executive clemency. We
would also urge all students and
faculty to add their protests and
pleas for clemency by writing to
the President now.
-Joe Savin-chairman, CLC
Mayer Zald-vice-chairman
Paula Levin-secretary
Sam Davis-treasurer
* * ,
Not a M*enace..*
To the Editor:
I WAS RATHER startled by Jack
Danielson's letter to the Daily
on November 8. Mr. Danielson
seems to think that because I sup-
port Senator McCarthy, I am "a
greater menace to democracy than
any Red." I have never quite pic-
tured myself as Public Enemy No.
1, and it is a novel experience, to
say the least, to sit down at the
dinner table and have my friends
refer to me as THE MENACE.
All kidding aside, Mr. Daniel-
son, I appeal to your sense of fair
play. Are you going to set your-
self up as a defender of democracy
in one breath and in the very next,
impugn the motives and shatter
the reputations of all who disagree
with you on the McCarthy issue?
Don't you believe that people have
the right to express their own
point of view, or must they con-
form to yours, for fear of being
labeled "a menace" to society?
Furthermore, you state that
"there is no one so criminal as he
who openly supports a criminal."
If one accepts your statement, the
logical consequence of it is that
we must say Dean Acheson is a
"criminal" because he said that
he would not turn his back on Al-
ger Hiss. Are you prepared to go
that far, Mr. Danielson?
All in all, however, your letter
has afforded me amusement, and
I will try to get hold of the book
you recommend.
-William G. Halby, '55L
Wants Bernie ..,
To the Editor:
HOW COME The Daily neglect-
ed to print Bernie Backhaut's
Confederate Newsletter several
times last week? Is The Daily dis-
criminating against his column?
I agree that Senator McCarthy is
one of our greatest men, and I
want to keep on reading more of
my views in print because Back-
haut is one of the most astute col-

umnists I have read. Why not sign
up to run his column Sundays,
The South shall rise again.
-Andrew Kehoe
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 ............Sports Editor
John Jenks.....Associate Sports Editor
Dick Sewell.....Associate Sports Editor
Lorraine Butler.......Wowen's Editor
Mary Jane Mills, Assoc. Women's Editor
Business Staff
Al Green..............Business Manager
Milt Goetz.......Advertising Manager
Diane Johnston.... Assoc. Business Mgr.
Judy Loehnberg......Finance Manager
Tom rTreeger.......Circulation Manager



(Continued from Page 2)
Vera Micheles Dean, Editor and Direc-
tor of the Foreign Policy Association,
on the subject: "A Foreign Policy for
Peace." Reception at Lane Hall fol-
lowing the lecture.
Literary College Conference. Steering
Committee meeting, 4 p.m., 1010 Angell
Civil Liberties Committee will meet
at 7:30 p.m., Union. Ali those interest-
ed are invited.
Young Pogressives. Meeting tonight
at 7:30 at the Michigan League. Room

Room 3-B, Union. Discussion program
by students from Germany.
La Tertulia will meet from 3:30 to
5:00 in the Rumpus Room of the
League. All those interested in speak-
ing Spanish invited.
Interhouse Council will meet tonight
in West Quardangie Dining Room 1 at
7:15. Important matters will be dis-
cussed. The meeting is open to the
Square Dance Group meets at Lane
Hall, 7:30 p.m. All students invited.
Coming Events

the meeting, and candidates for SL
will speak. Fortnite plans will be made.
All Ann Arbor girls in the University
are welcome.
U. of M. Aviation Club. Regular meet-
ing on Wed., Nov. 12, at 7 p.m., in 1500
East Engineering Building.
Hillel Social Committee. An import-
ant meeting will be held Wed., Nov.
12, at 7:30 p.m., in the new building.
Room will be posted. It is imperative
that you be there.
Wesley Foundation. Morning Matin
Wed., Nov. 12, 7:30-7:50. Do-Drop-In
Tea, 4:00-4:30.
T. - .;.A.A T .... s,... ...flti ,.A 44..c

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