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October 15, 1953 - Image 4

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Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1953-10-15

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

PAUL ~FOUR

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

THURSDAY, OCTOBER 15, 195.

__________________________________ I _______________________________________ U

I

2 itor d7ekte

Oratory.

By HARRY LUNN
Daily Managing Editor
PRESIDENT Harlan H. Hatcher's an-
nouncement Tuesday of a special faculty
committee which will study the membership
composition of the Student Affairs Commit-
tee may most logically be viewed as an im-
portant part of the larger study of Office
of Student Affairs reorganization.
Like the OSA study, however the di-
rection in which the President's commit-
tee may move in its recommendations is a
matter of conjecture.
The basic OSA reorganization question
centers around the widely rumored possibil-
ity that within the next year or two the of-
fice of vice-president in charge of student
affairs may be created with the present
separate offices of the Dean of Men and
Dean of Women placed under this central
authority.
In making its study of SAC the faculty
members, all of whom will be former repre-
sentatives to SAC, must consider composi-
tion of the group against the background
of OSA realignment. Presumably President
Hatcher, who is now studying the larger
OSA picture, will inform the group of rec-
ommendations he will transmit to the Re-
gents in regard to the OSA.
Even -with knowledge of the President's
intentions in this regard, however, the fac-
ulty committee will be confronted with a
complicated situation, for SAC composition
has been a subject of controversy for years.
Originally a faculty committee, SAC
gradually evolved to a point where rep-
resentative students were given speaking
rights within its meetings without a vote.
Finally seven ex-officio student positions
with voting power were established on the
committee.
The students serve as experienced mem-
bers of the campus community rather than
as direct representatives of the student body
and this basis of selection has been the sub-
ject of the most significant debate on SAC
composition.
On one side the Student Legislature to-
gether with various other student leaders has
maintained that SAC student members
should be representatives of the student
body at large rather than the large student
organizations. This belief has led in the
past to several SL proposals which would
have placed appointment of SAC student
members with the Legislature.
On the other side an equally vociferous
. group of student leaders has held to the
experience argument, with several sugges
tions to grant SL additional representa-
tion comprising the middle ground in the
controversy.
The -other major argument, in which there
was near uninamity of student opinion, pro-
posed that the committee have a student
majority. This plan more significant in phi-
losophy than in practicality since there is
seldom a faculty-student split within the
group, was presented to the Regents several
years ago by SAC but was not acted upon.
THIS BRIEF discussion outlines problems
which the faculty study group must face
in making recommendations to the Presi-
dent. Undoubtedly the experience vs. rep-
- resentation controversy will be renewed.
There will also probably be demands for
representation from the Interfraternity
Council, Panhellenic, Inter-House Council
and Assembly as well as other groups not
now included.
It must be recognized also that recom-
mendations from the faculty group will
have repercussions extending throughout
the student affairs area of the University,
particularly the student government see-
tor.
Last year a large committee of student
leaders spent weeks studying proposals to
reorganize campus student activity control,
and though an impasse was reached when
the group tried to make recommendations,
one idea receiving strong support was the
"super-body" concept. Already, it might be

said, SAC is in many ways a ,'super-body"
since it has vast jurisdiction over all student
organizations.
A recommendation to the President to in-
clude leaders of the residence hall and affili-
ate organizations would make the present
SAC even more "super-body" in reality and
would probably mean a fundamental flow of
authority from the representative student
government, SL, to the experience body,
SAC.
This analysis underlines the large influ-
ence the study committee will have on
student affairs and points up what we be-
lieve is a major flaw in the study group:
it includes no students.
Though any interested student will be able
to present his views to the faculty group,
it is very unfortunate that several former
student SAC representatives, of which there
are a number on campus, -were not included
by President Hatcher.
As has been pointed out, there is no .stu-
dent-faculty division on SAC, and there
would be none in the study committee.
Therefore, to disregard the student-faculty
tradition of the group in setting up such an
important commitee is unwise.
The oversight could be easily corrected
by adding several student participants to
the group, preferably with full voting and

THE ART of oratory is not dead.
A clear ringing voice, and the ability to
manipulate highly emotive words still carry
tremendous impart.
The example of the noted evangelist
Billy Graham shows that logic need not
enter into an argument at all, if yester-
day's speech in Hill Auditorium can be
taken as typical.
Graham has attained a great reputation
and wide popularity in the country, yet even
when addressing a college audience he made
no attempt to use reason. Unless used with
care, this oratorical power can prove to be
dangerous and Graham demonstrated very
little caution.
Because the decline in religious belief
in America happened to coincide in time
with the rise of modern warfare, he implied
a cause and effect relationship, yet he gave

Lives On
not a single fact to prove that this relation-
ship existed.
Pointing out the horrors of Commu-
nism by presenting the most atrocious ex-
amples of Red conduct, the murder of four
female relatives by a potential Com-
munist to show his loyalty to the
cause-Graham capitalized on the emo-
tions of his audience. Repeated illustra-
tions in a similar vein were used in an
attempt to make Communism appear to be
the complete antithesis of Christianity.
The simplicity of Graham's solution to the
'present world dilemma' combined with .the
false analogies and generalization without
factual backing is evident. Yet, he has suc-
ceeded in attracting millions because of the
effective oratory applied. Such uncautious
use of oratorical power can be not only de-
ceptive but dangerous in a highly explosive
world.
--Phyllis Lipsky and Pat Roelofs

,0

7

r

_ Ii.
C j 4) N. -

"We Might Clear Him For Foreign Travel
If He Doesn't Take Any Books Along"

wo
ANT> TOTAL
I PAPALYSIS

DAILY OFF
(Continued from Page 2)
NOW. Applications and complet
nouncements are available at the
eau of Appointments, 3528 Admin
tion Bldg.
Lectures
Hon. Chester Bowles will spea
night, 8:30 p.m., in Hill Auditori
the opening number on the 1
Lecture Course. Recently returned
India where he served two yea
U. S. Ambassador, Mr. Bowles i
qualufied to discuss "Our Best
for Peace In Asia." Tickets ma
purchased at the Auditorium b
fice, which is open today 10
8:30 p.m. Today is the last dayt
tain season tickets for the con
course of seven outstandingca
tions.
University Lecture, auspiceso
Department of Anthropology,
Life of the Kuanyama Ambo,"E
Loeb, Professor of Geography, U
sity of California, 4:10 p.m., T
Oct. 15. Rackham Amphitheater.
University Lecture, auspices o
Department of Conservation, "E
Technical Assistance in Resource
by Erwin C. Hannum, Acting+
Technical Assistance Mission toF
Fri., Oct. 16, Rackham Amphith
Academic Notic
Zoology Seminar. Dr. Marston
will speak on "The Ecology of aF
Atoll," on Thurs., Oct. 15, at 8

ICIAL BULLETIN

Mid-week Meditation in Douglas Chap-
el, 5:00-5:30 p.m.
e an-
Bur- Kappa Ph. supper and program at
nistra- 5:15 at the Methodist Church. Actives
and all girls of Methodist preference
are invited to come.
U. of M. Law School Stude'nt Bar As-
sociation presents a special lecture on
k to- The Practice of Law. Miss Rosemary
um as Scott of the Grand Rapids Bar will
953-54 speak on "How to Collect a Judgment,
I from Including Garnishment, Execution,
ars as and Attachment," 7 p.m., tonight, 120
s well Hutchins Hall. All interested persons
Hope are invited.
ay be
ox of- Fraternity Scholarship C h a i r m e n .
a.m.- There will be a meeting of all frater-
to ob- nity scholarship chairmen in Room
mPlete 3MN of the Union tonight at 7:30 p.m.
attrac- It is important for someone from each
house to attend this meeting.
of the
Home International Center Weekly Tea will
Edwin be held from 4:30 to 6 at the Interna-
niver- tional Center.
Hillel Dormitory now has 2 vacanciex
for immediate occupancy. Applications
f th are available 9-12 noon and 3-10 p.m.
Egypt: at the Secretary's Office or by eon-
Use," tacting Imre Zwiebel at Hillel.
Chief, Congregational-Disciples Guild. Mid-
Egypt, s Week Meditation in Douglas Chapel,
heater. 5 to 5:30 p~m.
-es Hillel. There will be an important
meeting of the Interfaith Committee
Bates today at 4 p.m. in the Hillel Music
Pacific Room. Everyone interested is asked to
nm attend.

M ATTr r r J

By JOSEPH ALSOP
PANMUNJOM-Did we continue the Ko-
rean War for many weary, costly months
in order to avoid forcible repatriation of our
prisoners, only to be confronted with some-
thing very like forcible repatriation at the
bitter end?
The question is very insistent here in
Panmunjom, among the bleak brown hills
where the 23,000 prisoners nurse their
fears behind barbed wire while the Indian
guards march smartly to and'fro and the
neutral nations repatriation commission
elaborately and politely debates techni-
calities. It is harder, it seems, to find out
the free choice of men than one would
have thought. It can even be a cruel busi-
ness, deadly to some of those who must
choose.
Not so long before these words were writ-
ten, the Indian chairman of the repatria-
tion commission held his first full dress press
conference. Lieut. Gen. Thimmaya is a
handsome, soldierly fellow, obviously a man
of good will, although one may perhaps
doubt the good will of his smooth politi-
cal advisers, Haksar and Chakravarti. The
tent is crowded, with the Communist news-
papermen looking bleakly superior on one
side. and the U.N. reporters shooting ques-
tions from the other. It is pretty hard to be-
lieve that the only prize of so many months
of long hard fighting, the principle of hu-
man freedom, is here at stake.
But then a question will suddenly, half
indirectly raise the issue, to be dealt with
by Gen. Thimmaya as best he could, in his
smooth Oxford English.
Have the rosters of the prisoners, given
to the Indian custodial force at the time of
the prisoner turn over, now been handed on
to the repatriation commission as a whole?
Yes, says the general, surely this was normal
procedure. (So the repeated warnings of
the U.N command have been ignored. The
Poles and Czechs on the -commission have
the lists of the prisoners by compounds. And
when each compound is called up before
Editorials, printed In The Michigan
Daily are written by members of The
Daily staff and rep- ent the views of
the writer only. This must be noted in
all reprints.
NIGHT EDITOR: GENE HARTWIG

the Communist "explainers," the prisoners
can be threatened with hints of reprisal to
their families if they do not change their
minds.)
And how about this business of the "ex-
planations being compulsory, and the rules
of the commission requiring the prisoners
to attend several explanations? Here the
general is not clear about his own rules. At
first he says, of course explanations will not
be compulsory. Then the political advisers
whisper agitatedly in his ear, and he half
changes his answer.
Such were the symptoms of an ugly sit-
uation. If it worsens, great numbers of
these unfortunate Chinese and North Ko-
reans who feel themselves so helplessly the
playthings of an unpredictable fate, may
in the end be bullyragged into changing
their minds and going home to their
deaths. It does not need to happen. But
the situation needs to be understood and
dealt with.
Partly the trouble lies in the makeup of
the commission itself that the American ad-
ministration agreed to in its eagerness to get
a. truce. The Communists have two active
advocates on the commission, the Pole and
the Czech. We have none, for the Swiss and
the Swede are truly neutral, and will not
plead the cause of neither side.
Partly too, the trouble comes from the
fact that should have been understood in
advance, that the Indians are not neutrals,
but neutralists.
Partly, one must add, the trouble also
comes from our own side. Gestures were
made to prepare the prisoners for their
ordeal. We had to persuade them, in fact,
'to come to Panmunjom from their for-
mer camps without compulsion.
Indian neutralism, even Indian strong-
headedness, are being made immeasurably
worse by American tactlessness and "psy-
war" folly. The result can be very bad. But
a good result is still possible, even after all
that has passed, if the calm and sensible
Gen. Hull and the brillianty able American
Ambassador here, Ellis Briggs, will just re-
place the "psy-warriors," and try presenting
the U.N. viewpoint in an orderly and friend-
ly maner. Blame the repatriation commis-
sion if you choose, for what has happened
to date: but in the distribution of blame, do
not forget those who approved such a pack-
ed commission, and those who have been
doing their silly best to irritate the commis-
sion into wrong action.
(Copyright, 1953, New York Herald Tribune, Inc.)

i
F
3

ap. tte n

WITH DREW PEARSON
WASHINGTON - House Speaker Joe Martin not only preaches:
economy, but practices it.
He's sailing today on the SS America for a private "look see"
throughout Germany, Italy and France: and, as top man in the;
House of Representatives, he could have found a dozen easy excuses'
to make the trip "official," thus have the taxpayers foot the bill. But'
he didn't.
"A funny thing happened the other day," Martin told friends. "I
got a call from the State Department. They'd heard about my trip
to Europe and phoned to ask me to do a couple of special favors for
them over there.
"They told me what they wanted and I agreed to hlep them
out. Then this fellow at the State Department thanked me and I
said that he hoped I'd understand how much they appreciated my
cooperation but that because of the economy wave they wouldn't
be able to pay any of my expenses for helping them out.
"I don't mind that," Speaker Martin said with a wry smile.
'However, I certainly hope this Republican economy wave isn't just
going to start and stop with Joe Martin!"
*, * * *
THE JUSTICE DEPARTMENT is working on an imposing list of in-
dictments including several Democrats which, according to pres-j
ent schedule, will be popped on the public about the first of-the year.
The list will include a number of Democratic lawyers who once
worked for the government and who have now taken cases against
the government on behalf of the same clients they once prose-
cuted. Also on the schedule is the trial of former Democratic
Congressman Vincent Quinn of Staten Island, N.Y., who was
an Assistant Attorney General under Truman and is charged
with taking a case against the government while he was in Con-
gress.
The plan is to bring out these indictments at about the time Con-
gress will be back in session and when the Democrats are expected
to take a more aggressive stand against the Eisenhower administra-
tion. The Republican answer will be a parade of prosecutions fea-
turing former members of the Truman Administration.
Among the cases the Justice Department is working on are the
tanker deals in which some government-owned tankers were trans-
ferred to foreign registry.'
Also on the list of possible prosecutions is the author of a letter
written during the last election campaign in which Vice President
Nixon is referred to as the recipient of $50.000 from an oil company
in 1950 when first elected to the Senate.
-FORGED LETTER ON NIXON-
rfHE JUSTICE Department has reason to believe that the letter is,
a forgery and subordinate officials have recommended that the

ithRackha Amph itheater.A
The Poetry Staff of Generation will
Course 401, the Interdisciplinary meet at 3 p.m. today in the Student
Seminar on the Application of Mathe- Publications Building
matics to the Social Sciences, will meet
jon Thurs., Oct. 15, at 4 p.m. In 3409 Ev nt
Mason Hall. Professor David F. Aberle, Comg Events
of the Departments of Sociology and
Anthropology, will speak on "Some As- Department of Astronomy, visitorx"
Night, Fri., Oct. 16, 7:30 p.m. Dr. Free-

Seminar in Applied Mathematics will
meet Thurs., Oct. 15, at 4 in 247 West
Engineering. Speaker: Doctor John
Carr. Topic: Solution of Algebraic
Equations.
M.A. Language Examination in His-
tory Fri., Oct. 23, 4-5 p.m., 3615 Haven
Hall. Sign list in History Office. Can
jbring a dictionary.
'The Biological Chemistry Seminar will
be held in 319 West Medical, at 4 p.m.,
on Fri., Oct. 16. Dr. A. A. Christman
will speak on "Some Problems of Purine
and Pyrimidine Metabolism."
Psychology Colloquium will meet on
Fri., Oct. 16. at 4:15 in Auditorium "C"
of Angell Hall. Prof. Russell A. Clark
will speak on 'The Projective Meas-
urement of Manifest and Disguised Ex-
pressions of Sexuality."
t Concerts
Carillon Recital Postponed. The re-
cltal by Sidney Giles, Assistant Uni-
versity Carillonneur, previously an-
nounced for 7:15 tonight, has been
postponed until November 19, Other
programs in the current aeries will be
presented as scheduled.
Exhibitions

man D. Miller will speak on "The
World's Great Telescopes." After the
illustrated lecture in 2003 Angell Hall,
the Students' Observatory on the fifth
floor will be open for telescopic obser-
vation of the moon and a double star,
if the sky is clear, or for inspection of
the telescopes and planetarium, if the
sky is cloudy. Children are welcomed,
but must be accompanied by adults.
Coke-Tail Party will be held PAr..
Oct. 16, from 8-12 in the Father Rich-
ard Center, sponsored by the Newman
Club. All those who plan to attend
Varsity Night are invited to drop in
afterwards, Refreshments anddenter-
tainment will be provided by the New-
manites.
S. R. A. Saturday Lunch Discussion.
Reviews of faculty panel, "Religion
Molds Society" and cf Billy Graham's
lecture, 12:00 to 1:30 p.m. Call reserva-
tions to Lane Hall. All students welcome.
S. R. A .Intercultural Outing. Thai-
land students sharing games, folk
music, and dancing. One group leav-
Ing Lane Hall at 2 p.m. Saturday; a
second group leaving 30 minutes after
the game. Fresh Air Camp. Return Sun-
day p.m. Call reservations to Univ. Ext.
2851. All foreign and American stu-
dents welcome.
Lane Hall Coffee Hour. This week the

Student Religious Association is ex-
Museum of Art, Alumni Memorial tending a special invitation to the stu-
Hali, Eskimo Carvings (Oct. 4-25), Re- dents and faculty of the School of
cent French Exhibition Posters (Oct. 4- Literature, Science and the Arts, Fri-
25), 9-5 on weekdays; Sunday, 2-5. The day, 4:15 to 6:00 p.m.
public is invited.
Episcopal Student Foundation. Tea
from 4 to 6 at Canterbury House, Fri-
Events .Today ;day, Oct. 16.
Evrents Te a y R Episcopal Student Foundation. Can-
Arts Chorale, A Capella Choir. Regu- terbury Club 7:30 p.m., Canterbury
lar rehearsal to be held this evening House, Fri., Oct. 16.
at 7 p.m. in Auditorium D, Angel Hall. Episcopal Student Foundation. Cider
Open to all students. and doughnuts at Canterbury House
following the game, for students and

i

Gilbert and Sullivan. Principal and
full chorus rehearsal for Patience to-
night at 7:15 in the League.
Soph Cab Publicity Committee. There

parents, Sat., Oct. 17.
The Congregational-Disciples Guild.
uppm Meet at uild os .

CURRE,*NT,6

{ " v .. Mee a.AG GUui1ld 11Vi~
writer of the letter be prosecuted. Higher officials so far have shied will be a meeting of Posters and Gen--
away from prosecution. It might open old wounds and public mem- eral Publicity committees today at Roger Williams Guild.
awy3:30 In the League. Please be sure and Guild House at 7:30 p.n
ories of the Nixon $18,000 private expense fund. attend if you are interested in work- group to Varsity Night. I
Among the Democratic lawyers being scrutinized for viola- ng on publicity. Also, there is a meet- to be on time as the se
tion of section 284 of the criminal code is a former assistant at- 3:30 in the League. ter 8:05 p.m.
torney general who, according to an investigation by the Chelf
committee, later represented some of the companies which he Soph Cab Refreshments Committee.
There will be a meeting of the small [y1;'y
prosecuted while in the government. committee on refreshments today at
On the other hand, Democratic Senators are set to ask some em- { 4:30 in the League. Please be sure and
barrassing questions of the Justice Department regarding failure to attend. aF rs .Tr ibe
act on the Maryland 1950 elections. Senators Monroney of Oklahoma SeptiCabof loorshowcr ibea
and Hennings of Missouri, who spent months as members of the tonight at 7 p.m. In the League. It Is
Senate Elections Committee probing the McCarthy attacks on Sen- very important that all those on the
ator Tydings in Maryland, are interested in knowing why there has floorshow attend.
been no action on the lengthy report they sent to the Justice Depart- soph Cab stage Committee. There

Meet at the
m, to go as a
t is important
ats cannot be

Architecture A uditorium
THE RAZOR'S EDGE with Tyrone Power
OUT OF the insecurity of today's world
.arises man's search for his island of
stability amidst the tides of change. These
gropings assume such forms as evangelists
like Billy Graham and movies like the Ra-
zor's Edge. The only difference being that
one tries the panacea of words while the
other uses Himalayan sunrises.
Somerset Maugham's attempt to por-
tray a man's search for himself is not
inadequate, but incomplete. Escape from
reality to find reality is only meaning-
ful once; constant repetition of this device
leads one to suspect that such actions are
not digging to find the gold, but running
to capture the rainbow.
Larry Darrel, Maugham's seeker of truth,
does not seem the ennobled character he is
supposed to be, rather his attempts to save
the dissipated Sophie are more like an ex-
cuse for his own shortcomings. Sophie is the
symbol of the degradation that Darrel must
thrust himself into before his spirit is
cleansed. It is his ordeal of fire. It would
seem more realistic that truth is found
within one's self. It needs no matrydom to
be proven. It is complete ~within itself.
Working such a plot as this into a co-
herent whole is a large task to ask of
any film. It was done successfully in
From Mere to Eternity, but the Razor's
Edge misses the mark. It is too wordy.

At the State . .
ABBOTT AND COSTELLO MEET DOC-
TOR JEKYLL AND MR. HYDE
THE APPEAL here is mainly to the over-
flow crowd from the Michigan; nothing
else can account for the scattered handful
of bored people who sat through this show.
Out of the dim past come faint recollec-
tions of idyllic Saturday afternoons spent
splitting a gut over Abbott and Costello-
back in the old days before Abbott (or is it
Costello? the tall one, anyway) grew a mus-
tache. I think they must have been funny
then.
Now, however, after a lapse of about five
years, the thrill (as it were) is gone. Abbott
and Costello are not only not funny, they
are dull. In this opus they are two Americans
spending more time among the London con-
stabulary to learn the British System. There
is a weird series of Monster-Murders, and
Boris Karloff is a kindly old doctor with a
beautiful young ward. He is the Monster
too.
There are all mannee of chases, roof-
leapings, hairy-handed strangulations,
and pratfalls, which have absolutely no
effect. In the end Boris Karloff jumps
out of a window and turns back into Boris
Karloff (as all monsters do when they
die), A&C make a final futile attempt for
a laugh, and the ward marries the young
reporter, who was the same actor who
portrayed The Original Inventor of the
American Folk-Song (S. Foster) in a grim
short subject which preceded the "fea-
ture."

I

4

ment. will be a short meetingc
* * * * Committee today at 51
League. Please attend if
OHIO'S POWERFUL GOP Congressman Clarence Brown is furious{ work on this committee.

of the Stage
p.m. in the
you want to

about the Agriculture Department's delay in assisting drought-
stricken farmers in Southern Ohio. Phoning Agriculture Undersecre-
tary True Morse the other day, Brown gave him a verbal blast.
"Those farmers haven't had any rain since mid-July," he
stormed. "They have to truck water to their dairy herds. Their
costs are mounting, they're getting less for their milk and the
price has just been increased to the consumer. I want some
prompt action by your department to help these farmers."
Morse promised to handle the matter personally. However, he hap-
pens to be the man who told Iowa farmers last summer that the gov-
ernment was not going to help them with the problem of corn storage.
-UNPREDICTABLE TITO-
ONLY A FEW diplomats know it, but Marshal Tito was sounded out
before the United States and Great Britain put forward the'
Trieste settlement. And privately he agreed to it. Now the unpredict-
able Tito has either changed his mind or else is barking for internal
consumption.
What happened backstage in the Trieste negotiations is that
Ambassadress Clare Boothe Luce bombarded the State Departmentj
with strongly worded messages" warning that no government in
Italy could survive unless the Trieste problem was settled. The
pro-American Pella government, she warned, would have to re-
sign, and President Einaudi had an agreement with Pella not
to appoint a new prime minister. In fact, there would 1;e no
government in Italy, and Italy in effect would stage a sitdown
strike until the Trieste question was solved.
If, on the other hand, Trieste was solved favorably to Italy, Am-

Petitions of Candidacy for Student-.. -
Legislature Elections are available at - -
the SL Building now. Must be return-
ed by Sat., Oct. 17, at noon. Any aca- Sixth
demically eligible student may peti- Edited and managed by students of
tion. the University of Michigan under the
authority of the Board in Control of
Alpha Phi Omega, National Service Student Publications.
Fraternity. Open meeting for all in-
terested members, tonight, 7:25-8:30
p.m. in Rooms 3-R and S in the Editorial Staff
Union. Members of the faculty and
administrationwill speak, Officers of Harry Lunn........Managing Editor
the fraternity will give information Eric Vetter................ City Editor
about our organization, our service Virginia Voss.......Editorial Director
program, and requirements for mem- Mike Wolff......Associate City Editor
bership. If you are interested in ren- Alice B. Silver..Assoc. Editorial Director
dering service on campus and have had Diane Decker......... Associate Editor
previous membership in Scouting,acome Helene Simon.......Associate Editor
and look us over. Ivan Kaye................Sports Editor
Paul Greenberg... .Assoc. Sports Editor
'Freshman Engineering Council will Marilyn Campbell..... Women's Editor
meet at 7 p.m.in 1070East Engineer- Kathy Zeisler...Assoc. Women's Editor
ing Building. The public is invited, and Don Campbell.......Head Photographer
the seven new members, as well as the
two incumbents, must be there. Meeting Business Staff
is important. Thomas Treeger.....Business Manager
Christian. Science Organization. Tes- William Kaufman Advertising Manager
timony meeting tonight at 7:30, Fire- Harlean Hankin. Assoc. Business Mgr.
side Room, Lane Hall. All are welcome. William Seiden.. Finance Manager
James Sharp.,.. Circulation Manager
Chess Club of the U. of M. will meet
at 7:30 p.m., Room 3-K, Michigan Un-
ion. All chess players welcome.
U. of M. Sailing Club will hold a Member

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