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 04, 1953 - Image 4

Resource type:
Michigan Daily, 1953-10-04

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





%d AN- - -2 A- %.P %I-AWA a, aV o j7Uj


The Expanding
EDITOR'S NOTE: This is the first in a se-
ries of weekly editorials on the West, in its
national rather than international sense. To-
day's column deals with the motives behind
Western expansion. Future editorials will exam-
ine the problems confronting Western states.)
THROUGHOUT the cold season the roads
leading out to the West Coast are al-
most denuded of traffic. Occasionally, a car
loaded with baggage, family sandwiched be-
tween, speeds by and disappears into the
never-ending horizon of telephone poles.
Wait an hour and the same sight will be
When spring comes and the first traces
of heat and sun sneak out upon the land
the scene changes. The tempo of cars in-
crease. The family procession is repeated
every minute and becomes familiar. The
confusion of license plates bewilders the
From Nebraska, Kansas, Missouri - the
cars roll. From Texas and the Southlands-
more cars. And even more from the civilized
East{ They stream by unceasingly.
You are witnessing a new settlement of
the West.
On the West Coast, a proud people ex-
pect the new arrivals-few of whom will
return to their native states. California is
the main objective of the exodus. Oregon,
Washington, Arizona, Utah and Nevada
With the resettlement come the problems.
More people. Need-land.
More people. Need-food.
More people. Need-industry.
More people. Need-roads.
More people. Need-homes.
The need for land, food, industry, roads
and homes brings politics.
* * * *
SINCE THE WEST was first opened by the
lure of gold in 1849 adventures, dissatis-
fled farmers, and religious groups have been
attracted by the promise of a new and better
life. In our own time economic depression
and natural calamities brought mass move-
ments into the farthest parts of the land.
This, however, does not explain the sud-
den upsurge in population growth in these
areas following the second world war.
Why, for example, does Los Angeles grow
at the rate of 400 -persons per day? Sev-
eral reasons may be advanced in answer to
this phenomenon.
During the global conflict the West Coast
was the scene of furious military activity.
Servicemen who had never been outside of
their own states while in civilian life were
suddenly thrown into training bases out on
the coast. The Pacific war brought even more
men to the Western shores. They did not stay
long before being shipped into battle but
part of the charm and natural beauty re-
mained in their minds.
Industry was reborn and expanded at this
time. Boeing, Kaiser and other industrial
giants needed skilled laborers and non-train-
ed factory workers. Wages were high, living
conditions promising over a long period of
time and so even those few left in civilian,
lif e were lured to the West.
After the war the servicemen returned
but not to their original homelands. Many
of the workers remained where they had
found employment and some degree of se-
But even for those who did return to their
pre-war status in life things did not appear
too promising. The East seemed somehow
to be cramped, tired and closed to the man
who wanted to build new worlds. The South
had changed but little and marginal land
existence appeared ridiculous after the lush
fertility of the soil promised by California.
The international strain also added to
the already complex motives. With major
cities subject to destruction at the fall of
a single A-bomb, "'get out while the get-
ting is good" philosoihy made itself felt.

Industry slowly recognized the need for
dispersal and was building a few new
plants away from the staid East. Employ-
ment looked promising away from the
Eastern cities, which had no fresh oppor-
tunities to offer. So another factor entered
and made its mark.
Draughts continued in the South (and
have continued until now-witness the Tex-
as disaster.) They brought even more people
away from their homes and are continuing
to do so. But whatever the reasons for the
shift in population one fact remained in
back of the minds of the people who went
West-the promise of a new life.
-Mark Reader
New Books at 'Library
Cronin, A. J.-Beyond This Place: Bos-
ton: Little Brown & Co., 1953
Creekmore, Hubert-The Chain in the
Heart: New York; Random House, 1953
Hass, Hans-Manta; Chicago; Rand Mc-
Nahy & Co., 1953
Kinsey, Alfred C., et. al.-Sexual Behavior
in the Human Female: Philadelphia, W. B.
Saunders Co., 1953
Lindbergh, Charles A.-The Spirit of St.
Louis: New York: Charles Scribner's Sons,
Sergeant, Elizabeth Shepley-Willa Cath-
er, A Memoir: Philadelphia, J. B. Lippin-
cott, 1953
Gov. Earl Warren of California to be
Chief Justice of the United States seems cer-
tain to meet with widespread approval. Gov-
ftrnnr Wa.e nn- - I,

The Week on Campus

3-D Glasses

N INDIAN SUMMER combination of
rarified air, falling leaves, lazy house
flies and autumnal head colds produced a
week both pleasant and routine for the
student buckling down to a year of text-
books and term papers.
Fraternity men pushed away from din-
ner tables at 44 campus houses early Sun-
day afternoon and officially began their
two-week fall rushing period. Close to
900 first year men together with a num-
ber of their upper class contemporaries
launched into two weeks of handshaking,
questions, counter-questions and free
meals, better than any they had ever had.
According to Interfraternity Council fig-
ures the tally of this year's rushees num-
bers 887, more than in any recent year.
Sororities wound up their two week rush
session with final deserts Friday night.
Announcement Monday of plans to locate
the Educational Television and Radio Cen-
ter here under H. K. Newburn, former presi-
dent of the University of Oregon, cast an
encouraging light on future TV development
along educational lines. The research center
which received an initial $1,500,000 grant
from the Ford Foundation one year ago has
as its goal "to keep track of the main
sources of educational television progirams
and to arrange with these sources for na-
tional distribution of some of the best pro-
grams." If okayed by the center's board of
directors Oct. 8 and 9, the TV group will
establish headquarters in a former residence
on Washtenaw near Baldwin.
Bespectacled Howard Nemerovski, '54E,
future engineer and author of last year's
Union Opera, "No Cover Charge," was back
at it last week with the announcement that
this year's show would bear his autograph
also. As yet no name for the all male musi-
cal has been chosen.
* * * *
Last week also proved that more students
could be more uncomfortable in the Natural
Science Auditorium than ever before. Seats
seemed even closer together and air condi-
tioning a thing unheard of in the remodelled
lecture hall formally opened last week.
* * * *
Most talked about student of the week
was University physics major Milo J. Radu-
lovich, under fire by the Air Force as a
"security risk" because of Communist affilia-

tion charges against his father and sister.
Final hearing on the case was held Friday
with announcement of the outcome due to
be held up at. least a week-standard Air
Force procedure in cases of this nature.
* * * *
In a meeting largely confined to filling
empty seats left vacant by non-returning
members, Student Legislature made seven
appointments and named Steve Jelin, '55,
to the cabinet as treasurer replacing Fred
Hicks, '54, who had resigned.
The Legislature accepted the plan for
the new executive wing structure to re-
place the now defunct administrative
wing and discussed policy changes relat-
ing to the distribution of Cinema Guild
Election of Lee Fiber, '54, to head the
newly reorganized Joint Judiciary Council
Wednesday stirred up a teapot tempest
over the issue of whether a woman judic
chairman should be allowed to sit on the
Student Affairs Committee thereby giving
women the edge on the SAC. A change
made in the Regents' by-laws on SAC mem-
bership at their last meeting automatically
made Jim Smith, '55L, who had been elected
vice-chairman of the Judic, the student
representative to the SAC. Under the revised
by-law the chairman of Joint Judic shall
sit on SAC unless the chairman is a woman
as in the present case. At the same time
Reudi Gingrass, '54, was elected secretary of
the Judic.
About 50 members of the Development
Council including deans, administrators and
members of the Board of Directors from all
parts of the country met yesterday and ap-
proved operating plans for 1953-54. Long
range aims of the council are to stimulate
further interest of alumni and friends of
the University in its development, to assist
in the public relations of the University and
to coordinate the University's special fund
raising program.
When it came to drawing the term lengths
of members of the Board of Directors, some-
one suggested that Edgar N. Eisenhower,
Tacoma, Wash., attorney and brother of
the President, would probably draw a four
year stretch if there was one. Results of
the drawing placed Eisenhower on the
board with a three year term.
-Gene Hartwig




- mmmumom

At the State...
THE CADDY, with Dean Martin and
Jerry Lewis.
HOLLYWOOD'S ANSWER to the demand
for comedy results in a Martin and Lewis
show about once every six months. Now as
regular as the swallows of Capistrano they'-
re back again.
Their latest episode follows the usual pat-
tern. This time Jerry Lewis is the son of a
famous old golf pro. But unlike his father
he is unable to face the crowds that follow
the tournaments. Hooking up with Dean
Martin his prospective brother-in-law, Lew-
is acts as his caddy. Together they burn up
the golf trails, eventually entering high so-
ciety through the back door, and achieving
final glory as a nightclub act.
Lewis provides several extremely good
slapstick scenes. In one he completely de-
molishes the inside of a department store,
while in another he serves as an enibriated
butler at a very upper crust dinner. Mar-
tin gives out with his usual quota of songs.
Actually this film and others like it can-
not be judged by the ordinary standards of
plot construction, dialogue, and acting abil-
ity simply because they don't exist. The pic-
ture really consists of a nightclub act trans-
posed to the screen. As nightclub enter-
tainers Martin and Lewis are fine, but they
are not fit material for the movie camera.
To film such acts is a perversion of the
camera as an art medium. No matter how
many Martins and Lewis' crowd a picture,
the real star is the camera. But instead of
attempting to mold the camera to the same
old acts, why can't the film-makers use their
imagination to create something new to fit
the tremendous versatility of the movie cam-
era? Despite numerous technical improve-
mepts the film still remains only as good as
the subject material it presents
Martin and Lewis do provide better than
average comedy, but why be satisfied with
this when such an area of improvement re-
mains to be exploited?
-Dick Wolf
we have been very busy disinfecting our
religious practices of every trace of what
science might call superstition and now we
find that we pannot live on disinfectant.
Just as it is possible to prune a tree with a
knife, but it is not possible to grow a tree
with a knife, so it is possible (and good) to
criticize relgon by the methods of science
and reason, but it is impossible to create and

A4rchitectitre Auditorium'
THE THREE short and serious-minded
episodes which comprise this movie are
hitched together for the light they try to
shed on the subject of dreams, compulsion
and the like. The light is rather dim-any
psychology-for-the-layman handbook pro-
vides the same answers to the same ques-
tions-but in the shedding process some
amusing situations and fairly tight drama
are created.
Betty Field stars in the first, and weak-
est, episode, a Mardi Gras tale with all
the trimmings. An ugly seamstress who
has no boy for the ball, Miss Field is on
the verge of suicide when a kindly and
mysterious old man stops her. Also, he is
kind enough to tip her off on the true
nature of ugliness. Seems it's only skin
deep, just like beauty, and is caused by
being mean and selfish inside. She goes
to the ball and performs a truly selfless
act in persuading Robert Cummings not
to throw away his career. And when she
takes off her mask at the end of the even-
ing, Lo and Behold! Admittedly, this is
thin stuff to be masquerading as drama,'
and the gimmick at the end doesn't really
redeem it. Julien Duvivier's direction al-
most does, however. This episode and the
others have the great virtue of staying in
motion. These are not obese dramatic
structures; each incident is rendered
economically and effectively.
In the second story Edward G. Robinson
plays a man with an obsession. Told by a
palm-reader that there is a murder in his
near future, he doesn't get a minute of
peace of soul until the deed is done. The
contrast between the comic inner dialogues
which lead up to the event and the grue-
some intensity of its realization is an ef-
fective one. But the manner in which the
dialogues are rendered-by having Robin-
son's reflection play his evil other half-is
unattractively naive.
In the finale, Charles Boyer and Bar-
bara Stanwyck illustrate the proposition
that man's still the captain of his fate ;n
spite of all the hocus-pocus about dreams
and such. Both have roles which they've
handled expertly many times before and
since: the debonair but passionate lover,
and the Shady Lady. The progression of
this little drama tends to get jumbled,
but holds one's interest for most of the
Robert Benchley in his appearances be-
tween sections perhaps unwittingly illus-
trates the attitude one is likely to take to-
ward this production: a bit amused with its
rilnnn , mVin in iiif lO illi to+ -ha A , rl na

W ASHINGTON - The following is not pleasant news; however, it
somthing the American people had best know about now rathe
than later.
The unpleasant news is that the Russians are now ahead of th
United States in at least one phase of hydrogen research.
American atomic scientists came to this shocking conclusion
after analyzing air samples picked up after the Soviet H-bomb
explosion. The new Russian development is an important one, but
because it might reveal secrets to a potential enemy, the nature
of the development will not be discussed in this column.
However, chief result of the discovery is that the Atomic Energ
Commission has drastically revised its previous estimate that Russi
is two years behind the U.S.A. in developing atomic-hydrogen weap
ons. It is now evident that the Russians are not merely relying on stol
en secrets and retracing American steps, but are rushing ahead oi
their own scientific steam.
Commented one high official privately: "The United States coul
use a Klaus Fuchs of its own to swipe Soviet atomic-hydrogen secrets.
On the other hand, American physicists, spurred on by the So
viet development, have discovered a new, cheaper way to produce th
H-bomb, to "trigger" its explosion, to drop the H-bomb, and to ge
an airplane out of the explosion path after the bomb is dropped i
time to save the plane from destruction.
This means the next H-bomb will probably be dropped from a
B-36, rather than exploded inside an H-house, as in the case of th
explosion that sank an island near Eniwetok last November. The Ai:
Force is now training a B-36 crew for this delicate mission.
* * * *
THE WHITE HOUSE is still debating how much of the H-bomb stor
to tell the public.
Obviously the Kremlin already knows all about the effects of
H-bomb warfare, so there is no danger of leaking secrets to the en-
emy. However, despite the President's recent announcement that
he would proceed with "Operation Candor," some of his advisers
warn against telling the public the terrible facts about the H-bomb
without offering some kind of solution to reassure them.
As a result, the President's speech on the H-bomb has alread
been rewritten more than 25 times, and the latest draft still soft-
pedals the threat of an atomic-hydrogen war. Among other things
presidential speech writers haven't figured out how Ike is going to ex.
plain cutting the Air Force at a time the nation is in definite dange
of H-bomb attack.
* * * *
FOLLOWING Vice President Nixon's recent speech in St. Louis h
was given a luncheon by top A. F. of L. leaders. Though the recep
tion of his speech had been frosty, the luncheon was cordial.
In fact, the Vice President oozed charm. Turning to the forme
Secretary of Labor, with whom he had sat in Eisenhower's cabine
during many meetings, he said:
"I can't tell you how much Pat and I will miss you and Mrs.
Durkin. We have just begun to know you. I hope when you are in
Washington in the future you will let us know so that we can get
"That is very nice of you, Mr. Vice President," replied ex-Secre-
tary Durkin, "but I have been living in Washington for about 20 year
and I am still living there."
* * * *
A SCHEME TO COVER part of the sun-baked desert of Saud
Arabia with aluminum foil was unfolded to foreign operation
administrator Harold Stassen the other day, and he fell for it.
The plan was put forward by the Reynolds Metals Company whic
manufactures aluminum and aluminum foil and which conceived the
idea of spreading foil over certain areas in Saudi Arabia to re-
fiect the blazing sun and reduce the ground temperature. The Rey-
nolds company also wanted to install an aluminum sprinkler syste
to water part of the Arabian desert.
Also important, the Reynolds Company proposed that the U.S. Gov-
ernment finance this desert daydream as part of the Point 4 program
Hitherto the Point 4 program has been chiefly one of educat-
ing foreign countries to adopt new techniques, rather than spend-
ing large amouts of money sending machinery abroad. Neverthe-
less, Stassen agreed to finance the Reynolds project with govern-
ment money.
Later, his engineers persuaded him to change his mind. They
pointed out that the salt content of the water in Saudi Arabia was sc
high that it would soon corrode and clog aluminum pipes in the
sprinkling system. They also warned that the saline content of the
desert would make the spreading of aluminum foil impractical. In the
end, Stassen backed down. The taxpayers were saved a lot of money.
Note-Those inside the Point 4 program complain that their new
boss has been spending the taxpayers' money to promote American
business, rather than train personnel in underdeveloped countries.
Stassen seems willing to back almost any business venture that comes
along. This means that private business takes the profit, the taxpayers
stand the risk.
* * * *
THE PUBLIC'S recent loss of interest in odor-killing chlorophyll Is
a blow to some farmers who planted heavy stnds of alfalfa It

(continued from Page 2)
Michigan State College, will speak on
"Cross Diagrams."
Fencing Class. All men interested in
learning to fence are urged to attend
the first meeting of a class on Mon.,
Oct. 5, at 4 p.m. in the boxing room
of the Intramural Building. Those de-
siring advanced instruction in the
sport should call 2-2400 for informa-
Health Lectures. The remaining lec-
tures of the present series will be giv-
en in the Health Service Lecture Room
instead of Natural Science Auditorium
as previousy announced. The hours
remain the same with lectures being
repeated at 3, 4, 5, and 7:30 p.m.
The remainder of the schedule is as
Tues., Oct. 6: Health Hazards of Ci-
Thurs., Oct. 8: Injuries, First Atten-
tions and Points of Sanitation.
Tues., Oct. 13: Communicable Diseases.
Thurs., Oct. 15: Physical Defects, Or-
gan and Tissue Malfunction,
The examination for those students
who are deficient in the requirement
will be given in half-hour intervals
from 1:30 to 4:30 p.m. On Fri., Oct. 16,
in the Health Service Lecture Room.
Logic Seminar will meet on Tues.,
Oct. 6, at 4 p.m., in 414 Mason Hall.
Mr. O. Losey will speak on Kleene's
treatment of recursive functions.
Seminar in Mathematical Statistics
will meet on alternate Tuesdays, 3-5
p.m., in 3201 Angel Hall. The general
subject will be Sequential Analysis,
The first meeting will be Tues., Oct.
6. Prof. C. C. Craig will Speak.
STheeUniversity Extension Service an-
Human Relations in Industry. Human
factors associated with morale and
productivity in business and industry.
The student is givensan overview of
the scope of human problems in social
organizations of various kinds, with
particular emphasis on industry and
business. He is also introduced to ap-
plications of social science in the hu-
man problems of such organizations.
He gains some familiarity with scien-
tific method in 'general, with psychol-
ogy and sociology, and with current,
theories of supervision and manage-
ment in industry. Sixteen weeks. $18.00.
Instructor: Dr. Gerald M. Mahoney.
Next meeting of the class will be held
Monday evening, Oct. 5, at 7:30 in
Room 69 of the School of Business
The Madrigal Singers. Those electing
this course will comprise a choral group
whose primary purpose is the singing of
small choral works, with special em-
phasis on the madrigals of various
periods. No specialized musical back-
ground is required. The enjoyment and
experience received from singing in a
group such as this is unlimited. Six-
teen weeks. $18.00. Instructor: Alfred
R. Neumann, Student Assistant in
Music. Next meeting of the class will
be held Monday evening, Oct. 5, at
7 p.m. in Auditorium D of Angell Hall.
Understanding our Natural Resources
-Forests, Rocks, and Waters. A look
at the relationship between the plain
garden variety of citizen and the nat-
ural environment by which he sur-
vives. Interesting consideration of lo-
cations, quantities, characteristics,
ownerships, management, and chances
for steady flow of things that grow
on the earth, that make up its crust,
and that keep it beautiful fresh, and
airy. Eight weeks. $8.00. Instructor:
Shirley W. Allen, Professor Emeritus
of Forestry. The first meeting of the
class will be held Monday eveningsOct.
5, at "7:30, in Room 170 of the School
of Business Administration. Registra-
tion will take place during the half
hour preceding the class in the same
Design Principles in the Home. An
elementary course for those interested
in the design and organization of the
modern home. This is a participation
course in which students will be ex-
pected to work out assigned elemen-
tary problems illustrating basic prin-
ciples of line, space, color, texture,
and form that can be applied to home
design decoration. Planned as a prepar-
ation for the further development of
living space. Sixteen weeks. $18.00. In-
structor: Catherine B. Heller, Professor
of Design. The next meeting of the
class will be held Monday evening,
Oct. 5, at 7:30, in Room 346 of the
School of Architecture.
Graduate Nurses' Educational Pro-
gram. The Private Duty Nurses' Sec-
tion of the Ann Arbor District Nurses'
Association and the University School
of Nursing have cooperated with the
Extension Service in setting up a course
of lectures which reviews the subjects
listed below. Faculty members from the
Medical School and School of Nursing
will discuss the following topics: Car-

diac Research, Neurology, Radioactive
Therapy, Nursing Review in Surgical
Nursing, Nursing Review in Materia
Medica, Nursing Principles in Intra-
ocular Surgery, and Principles of Re-
habilitation. Six weeks. $6.00. The first
meeting of the class will be held Mon-
day evening, Oct. 5, at 7:30 in Room
2230 of the University Hospital. Regis-
tration will take place in the half
hourpreceding the class in the same
Real Estate Business I. This course
is intended for those who expect to
enter the real estate profession and
for real estate people with general real
estate experience. In addition to the
regular course work, specialized infor-
mation relative to many of the topics
under consideration will be presented
by lectures. Certificate course, sixteen
weeks. $18.00. Instructor: Mr. Kenneth
W. Lieber, Lecturer in Real Estate. The
next meeting of thetclasstwill be held
Monday evening, Oct. 5, at 7 in Room
146 of' the School of Business Admin-

Museum of Art, Alumni Memorial
Hall. Exhibit of Swedish Textiles
through Oct. 15; Eskimo Carvings (Oct.
4-25); Recent French Art Exhibition
Fsters (Oct. 4-25), Open 9 am. to 5
p.m. on weekdays; 2 to 5 p.m: on Sun-
days. The public is invited.
Events Today
Roger Williams Guild. Student class:
"What Students Can Believe About
Man," 9:45 a.m. Discussion led by Prof.
David Nanney, Zoology Department:
"Don't Be Afraid to Change Your Mind,"
6:45 p.m.
Lutheran Student Association. Meet
at six o'clock for supper in hnor of
new students.
Evangelical and Reformed Student
Guild. Discussion: "Church and State,
European vs. American Views," 7 p.m.,
Bethlehem Church. Guest leader: Mr.
Wolfgang Fikentscher, of Germany. De-
votions Leader: Mary Kay Wealch.
Wesley Foundation. Student seminar,
"An Insight into the Jewish Faith,"
9:30 a.m. Fellowship supper, 5:30 p.m.
Worship and program, 6:45 p.m. Dr.
Abbey will speak on "Pathways to hd's
Michigan Christian Fellowship. Mr.
David Adeney, Inter-Varsity Christian
Fellowship staff member, will lecture
on "God's Provision," 4 p.m., Lane
Hall. All students invited; refreshments
will be served.
Congregational-Disciples Guild. Prof.
Bennett Weaver will speak on "Person-
al Devotions in the Life of the Stu-
dent, 7 p.m.
Unitarian Student Group. Discussion:
"The Relatio of the Unitarians to Po-
litical Activity," 7:30 p.m., Unitarian
Church. Those needing or able to offer
transportation meet at Lane Hall, 7:15
Episcopal Student Foundation. Stu-
dent breakfast at 8:30 and 9:45 a.m.,
following 8:00 and 9:00 Holy Communion
Service. Sunday evening Supper Club,
6 p.m. Canterbury Club,,7 p.m. Coffee
hur following eight o'clock Evensong,
8:30 p.m.
Westminster Guild. Mr. Fred Kassner,
Psychologist at Lapeer State Home
speaking on "The Problem of the Men-
tally Deficient," 6:45 p.m.
Graduate Outing Club meets 2 p.m.
at the rear of the Rackham Building.
Cars provided to take members and
friends to the country for a cross-coun-
try hike. Afternoon concludes with an
outtOor picnic. Newcomers welcome.
Coming Events
The Women's Research Club meets in
the West Lecture Room of the Rack-
ham Building on Oct. 5 at 8 p.m. Mrs.
Kamer Aga-Oglu will speak on "Chi-
nese Porcaln in Europe and Turkey."
Science Research Club. The October
meeting will be held in the Rackham
Amphitheater, 7:30 l.m. Tues., Oct. 6.
Program: "Low Temperature Calori-
metry." Edgar F. Westrum; "Measure-
ments of the Velocity of Sound in the
Ocean," Richard K. Brown and Julian
R. Frederich. Election of new mem-
Museum Movie. "Prehistoric Times:
World Before Man" (color). Free mvie
shown at 3 p.m. daily, including Sat.
and Sun. and at 12:30 Wed., 4th floor
movie alcove, Museums Building, Oct,
Anthropology Club. First meeting
Tues., Oct. 6, 7:45 p.m., West Confer-
ence Room, Rackham Building. The
speaker will be Dr. Paul Heile, of the
Department of Philosphy, who will
speak on "Facts and Theories in ScI-
ence." Refreshments will be served.
La Sociedad Hispanica will have its
first meeting on Mon., Oct. 5, at. 7:30
p.m. in the Michigan Room of the
League. Talk on Mexico, interesting
program. Refreshments will be served.
All members are urged to attend. Ev-
eryone is welcome.
"La Tertulia" of the Sociedad His-
panica will meet Un Tues., Oct. 6, at 3:30
p.m. at the International Center. Re-
freshments will be served. Very nfor-
mal. All are welcome .
Students for Democratic Action will
hold their first meeting of the year
Tues., Oct. 6, 7:30 p.m., Room 3-B,
Union. Speaker and Important business
are on the agenda.
La p'tite causette meets tomorrow
from 3:30 to 5:00 p.m. in the wing of
the north room of the Michigan Union

Sixty-Fourth Year
Edited and managed by students of
the University of Michigan under the
authority of the Board in Control of
Student Publications.
Editorial Staff
Harry Lunn..........Managing Editor
Eric Vetter............ ..City Editor
Virginia Voss........Editorial Director
Mike Wolff.....Associate City Editor
Alice B. Silver. Assoc. Editorial Director
Diane Decker. . ..,... . Associate, Editor
Helene Simon..........Associate Editor
Ivan Kaye.............. Sports Editor
Paul Greenberg.... Assoc. Sports Editor
Marilyn Campbell..Women's Editor
Kathy Zeisler.. Assoc. Women's Editor
Don Campbell ....... Head Photographer





Roberta Peters, sensational young col-
oratura sprano of the Metropolitan Business Staff
Opera Association, will open the Dia- Thomas Treeger.....Business Manager
mond Jubilee season of the University William Kaufman Advertising Manager
Musical Society in the Choral Union Harlean Hankin Assoc. Business Mgr.
Series, Wednesday evening, Oct. 7, at William Seiden . Finance Manager
8:30, in Hill Auditorium. She will be James Sharp ... Circulation Manager
assisted by Warner Bass, accompanist,
and Samuel Pratt, Flutist, in a program
of songs and operatic arias, which will Telephone 23-24-
Ginclude: Scarlatti's Qual farfalletta



Back to Top

© 2022 Regents of the University of Michigan