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October 22, 1953 - Image 4

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Michigan Daily, 1953-10-22

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PAGE FOUR

T 1E MICHIGAN DAILSY

1'11i,;liSi3AY, 0(,iU ;Lli, 22, 1953

U ____________________________________ m

On Radulovich

Can't Keep His Big Monmouth Shut!

(EDITOS NOTE: The case of University physics
stuidet M':ilo J. Radutlovich, now being processed
by the Air Force Secretary in Washington, has
catle? d Pfrh editorial criticism in several nation-
al newspapers. The following editorial, reprinted
from yesterday's New York Times is a both re-
presentative and sane example of national re-
action to the security case.)
GUILT BY RELATIONSHIP-through a
kind of blood taint-is one of the less
attractive features of totalitarian "justice."
It is therefore distressing to find something
uncomfortably akin to this principle play-
ing a part in the security program conduct-
ed by our own Government.
A case in point is that of a young officer
whose dismissal from the Air iForce Reserve
as a security risk-after he had served eight
years on active duty-has been recommend-
ed by a special administrative board at Sel-
fridge Air Force Base in Detroit. The offi-
cer's loyalty is not in question. But he is
charged with having a close and continu-
ing relationship withhis father, who had al-
legedly received some copies, of pro-Com-
munist newspapers in the past, and with
his sister, accused of displaying active sym-
pathy with pro-Communist causes.
Neither the Air Force nor any other
sensitive agency of the Government can
afford to retain security risks; but it ought
to be equally obvious that the very broad
powers under which securiy risks can be
dismissed must not be abused. No man
has an inherent right to Government em-

ployment; but to fire a man as a security
risk-whether from the armed services or
the civil side of Government-is to blot
his career. To fire him not because of
any evildoing on his own part but merely
because he has a relative who may or may
not be a bad security risk or whose "close
and continuing relationship" with the ac-
cused has not even been proved is to carry
things uncomfortably close to the totali-
tarian technique. The danger is especially
acute when the accused is unable-be-
cause of the Government's desire to pro-
tect its sources--to cross-examine his ac-
cusers or to learn on precisely what
grounds the accusations are based.
The Detroit case is not unique, but it has
aroused unusual interest there. One Detroit
newspaper refers to the "completely Russian-
style process" by which the lieutenant was
ousted; another accuses the Air Force of
"undermining -the fundamental dignity of
the commission"; a third says the verdict
was "dangerous." While of course conditions
might exist under which intimate connec-
tion with a security risk could impair the
usefulness of an individual in a sensitive
position,,the principle of guilt by relation-
ship is generally repugnant to democratic
thinking and can, in the absence of strong
corroborative evidence, afford too easy an
out for those who do not want to bother to
judge a man on his merits.

MATTER OF FACT
By JOSEPH ALSO!'

ON THE
Washington M erry-io-Round
wi~th DREW PEARSONf

WASHINGTON-The meeting was suppos-
ed to be strictly off the record, but
Republican Congressmen, in Washington be-
tween Congressional sessions, recently cast
a critical eye at the new tax-collection me-
thods of the revamped internal revenue
service. Democrats were also a bit skepti-
cal, though perhaps not as much as the
'Republicans.
One thing they grilled Treasury offi-
cials about was the new ruling by which
each regional tax district is its own boss
on tax settlements, doesn't have to send
final adjustments to Washington for re-
view. Some Congressmen think this an
open invitation to graft, will make it eas-
ier to apply political pressure at a local
level.
This column, which exposed the first graft
in internal revenue four years ago, has en-
deavored to keep an eye on tax collections
today and can report in detail what happen-
ed at the closed-door session.
Gruff old Uncle Dan Reed of New York,
.Chairman of'the Joint Committee on In-
ternal Revenue and no friend of the White
House, started the quizzing.
"Many members of our committee were
skeptical about the reorganization plan
proposed by the prior administration last
year," he said. "I am particularly con-
cerned about the fact' that you are con-
tinuing the reorganization of the bureau
along the lines of the plan of the former
administration and are carrying decenra-
lization of the bureau to extremes. This-
meeting was called to see where this plan
is leading us."
Secretary of the Trepsury Humphrey im-
mediately spoke up for T. Coleman Andrews,
the new Tax Commissioner. He claimed
that Andrews' reorganization plans "sound-
ed very reasonable to us."
"When we had gone over his plans, and
approved of them, we thought they looked
right and like steps in advancement," de-
fended Humphrey.
"What I have always been interested in
is to be sure that we don't go too far with
decentralization," broke in Congressman
John Dingell, Michigan Democrat.
"Let me give you this assurance," de-
clared Andrews, a conscientious though
+ MU
Music of 'the 17th and 18th Centuries,
presented by the University String Orches-
tra, Gilbert Ross, conductor, with Rob-
ert Courte, violist.
F ORTUNATELY our concert season thus
far is being enlivened by the inclusion
of a fair amount of 17th and 18th century
string music to counteract the unusually
unwarranted dose of ninteenth century or-
chestral music programmed by the large
orchestras that will visit us.
Last night's concert by the University
String Orchestra was the first of two such
concerts devoted to music of these centuries,
the other being the forthcoming concert by
the Virtuosi di Roma. While the technical
equipment of the University players was not
what would be expected from the profes-
sional Italian group that will visit in a few
weeks, only in a few places in the Bocheri-
ni Dances we-e mistakes annoying, and in
the Handel and Telemann the group was
technically very proficient.
Gilbert Ross, who has devoted much time
and energy to a careful study of this music,
brought musical interpretations.

inexperienced commissioner. "It has been
determined as a matter of Treasury po-
licy and the instructions have been passed
on to me that the service reserves the
right to reopen any case in which there
was a significant error against the govern-
ment or against the taxpayer."
"You are not just nobly passing out your
authority to the field and forgetting about
it?" demanded Dingell.
"No, sir, by no means is any such thing
as that contemplated. Nobody has ever said
that. We intend to maintain control over
every case," the tax chief promised.
.*
CONFLICTING DECISIONS?
"WHAT SYSTEM are you going to have to
insure uniformity between the differ-
ent offices?" broke in Congressman Jere
Cooper, Tennessee Democrat. "Are we go-
ing to have a state of confusion because of
conflicts between these different regional
offices?"
"We think we are going to have more
uniformity than they ever had before,"
Andrews blandly assured.
"I am not concerned so much about the
past. I am thinking about what is going
to happen in the future," snapped the
Tennessee Congressman. "You have nine
regional offices with authority delegated
to those offices to do the job. Now then,
suppose the first region holds a certain
thing in a certain case, and then another
regional office holds a different thing?
You may have a taxpayer in one region
paying a certain tax, and a taxpayer in
another region in a very similr situation
paying a different tax."
"Congressman," the tax chief replied,
"may I say to you first of all that the tax
court which sits here in Washington-it
has never completely avoided that thing
happening. 1 had on my desk just the other
day two cases on the same point of law, and
with the same statement of facts, and the
decision in one case was favorable to the
taxpayer and in the other against it. NOw,
it would be an absolute lack of frankness on
my part to sit here and tell you that that is
never going to happen under any setup that
we might install. But I say to you that we
think we can minimize it."
(Copyright, 1953, by the Bell Syndicate)
Concerto Grosso in F major by Handel,
all the works played were by lesser known
composers of the times. The program in-
cluded the Sinfonia in F major by Stam-
itz, a forerunner of Mozart and Haydn, a
group of dances by Boccherini, the Christ-
mas Concerto of Manfredini, two Toccatas
by Frescobaldi, a composer known primar-
ily for his organ works, and the Concerto
in G major for Viola and String Orchestra
by Telemann.
Perhaps the most exciting piece of mu-
sic was the Toccata per 1'elevatione by Fres-
cobaldi. One of the shorter works played, it
was the most contrapuntal with very lyric
melodies parading successively through the
various parts and interweaving to create
poignant tensions. A piece setting a mood
much like a slow dramatic organ work, it
contrasted directly with the simplicity and
lightness of the Stamitz Sinfonia, in which
the beginnings of Mozart's style were ap-
parent. The most intense work of the eve-
ning was the Manfredini Concerto which
found dramatic power in long, recitative-like
statements by the low strig's.
After intermission Robert Courte lent

T OKYO-The further you go in the Far
East, the more impatient you become
with the dollops of dangerously misleading
drivel that aie being handed out at home
on the subject of the Far Eastern situation.
Take this country. Many months ago,
the United States was told that Japanese
rearmament was guaranteed by the fam-
ous peace treaty negotiated by Secretary
of State John Foster Dulles. Most Amer-
icans who think about foreign affairs at
all, already think of Japan as a strong
point of the free world in the Far Pacific.
Indeed the phrase, "Japanese bastion,"
has recently become a cliche.
The truth is altogether different. Japan
is not a mess of rancid mush, like some
other countries that could be mentioned.
But Japan is not a bastion either, and Ja-
pan will not be a bastion for so long that
this kind of phony talk ought to be stern-
ly ruled out at present.
To start with, wily old Prime Minister
Shigeru Yoshida, with whom Secretary
Dulles negotiated his treaty, does not re-
ally much like the idea of Japanese rearm-
ament. Like 95 per cent of the other political
leaders of postwar Japan, Yoshida has
acutely unhappy memories of Japanese mili-
tarism. Today he finds it hard to conceive
of Japanese armed forces genuinely subject
to civilian control.1
By the same token, Yoshida cannot ev-
en begin to think about the kind of Ja-
panese rearmament which would safe-
guard these islands from the local power
of the Soviet Union. That is a job for
the United States, if only because Japan
does not have the resources to do the job
on the necessary scale,
As to China, Yoshida's imagination
stretches no further than the imaginations
of most other free world leaders. He quite
obviously finds it hard to believe that Chi-.
na's vast ancient and resistant human mass
will ever be transformed into a disciplined
modern slave state. In particular, he really
cannot believe that China, historically a
military vacuum, is now being forged into
the chief military power in the Far East.
Finally, Japan is in a terrible economic
mess, threatened with runaway inflation
and direly needing to balance her budget.
Why Secretary Dulles, when he was lat
here, said the United States was having
the same sort of trouble! (At this point
the astute old man's eyes twinkle just a
bit wickedly,) Well, the Americans, who
are cutting their own military budget,
ought to remember that Jap problem is
far worse!
This line of reasoning, which is fairly
common among the leaders here in Tokyo,
does not mean that there is going to be no
Japanese rearmament. But for some time
to come, this attitude will determine the
kind of rearmament and the scope of re-
armament that Japan will attempt.
* * *
THE NATIONAL safety force that Japan
possesses today is a beginning of sorts,
but it is an odd military force. It comprises,
over all about 110,000 officers and men, or-
ganized in five divisions, well armed, well
trained, and with good morale. But the pre-
tence is still maintained that the sole task
of the national safety force is to suppress
internal disorder. Hence its entire staff is
composed of civilians. It is as though under
Secretary of Defense Roger Kyes were chair-
man of the joint chiefs, instead of being
what he is.
A temporary alliance has now been made
between Prime Minister Yoshida and the
leader of the second largest conservative
party, Mamoru Shigemitsu. Yoshida's
liberals and Shigemitsu's progressives are
now joined in renaming the safety force
a "National Defense Force" and voting to
expand the force for its new mission. But
the rates of expansion being discussed are
almost ludicrously low. The question is,
apparently, whether to add 20,000 mert
or 40,000 men the first year. According
to a report the answer will depend on
the extent of American aid.

Before an effort can be launched to cre-
ate a force of serious size, moreover, some
way must be found to get over the hurdle
of article nine of the Japanese Constitution.
This is the article, grandiloquently inserted
by General Douglas MacArthur, by which
the Ja-panese renounced armaments in any
form, even for purposes of self defense.
Almost the whole of the Japanese political
left has now become passionately addicted
to this MacArthur legacy. On the right, ev-
en those Japanese who clearly see the need
for self defense, are inclined to shake their
heads and say the Americans have got to
admit they were wrong if the constitution
is to be altered. Surprising numbers of Jap-
anese are given to suggesting that the best
thing would be for General MacArthur to
announce, solemnly and publicly, that in
this one case at least he departed from in-
fallibility.
Prime Minister Yoshida meanwhile says
cheerfully that it will be a long time be-
fore constitutional changes can even be
thought about. Maybe the pressure on
the Japanese leaders will produce faster
action. But the fact remains that Japan-
ese rearmament is not likely to make any
serious improvement in the Asia power
balance in less than four or five years.
Even for the long run, the maximum self
defense force the Japanese can build up will

1'

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"-tom'.,. ,ate

lettepi TO THE EDITOR

tablishment, Christchurch. Hants, Eng-'
The Daily welcomes communications from its readers on matters u land, Thurs., Oct. 22, 4 p.m., Kellogg
general interest, and. will publish all letters which are signed by the writer Auditorium.
and in'good taste. Letters exceeding 300 words in length, defamatory ori
libelous letters, and letters which for any reason are not in good tastel Academic b n til iso
ecdnseeteorwtelfrmpliainatediceonfth
editors. Mathematics Colloquium, Fri., Oct. 23,
at 4:10 p.m., 3011 Angell Hall. Profes-
- et sor Donald Darling will speak on "Meas-
ure Theory in Function Spaces-Some
Radulovich.. . the largest selling cigarettes in Analytical Problems."
America's colleges for the fifth
. To the Editor: straight year, according to the Astronomical Colloquium, Fri., Oct. 23,
latest survey. 4:15 p.m., the Observatory. Sydney
ITMUST SEEM 101 all concern hslf e eln ahrcn- Chapman, Visiting Professor of Solar
TThis left me feeling rather con- and Terrestrial Physics, will speak oh
ed that the Air Force Colonels fused. According to these ads, for "Photochemistry of Oxygen and Nitro-
were entirely justified in dismis- the last two years college students gen in the Earth's Atmosphere."
sing Radulovich from the Air have definitely preferred Luckies, Actuarial Seminar, Fri., Oct. 23, 3 pam.,
Forcea Reserve. kAny fool thee but have been buying Chester- 3201 Angell Hall. Dr. Nesbitt will open
days knows that once you are a' fields. I would like the Lucky discussion of Dr. H. L. Seal's paper:
Communist you are always a Com- Strike people to explain something The Mathematical Risk of Lump-Sum
munist and those that associate to me: if students prefer Luckies Death Benefits in a Trusted Pension
with Communists are fellow-tray- why don't they buy them? The Plan.
elers. Do we want fellow-travelers Chesterfield company must have The Department of Biological Chem-
in the Air Force? a pretty good advertising cam- istry will hold a seminar in 319 West
For example, how many of our paign if they can get people to Medical at 4 p.m., on Fri., Oct. 23. The
fine American boys have lost con- buy a brand of cigarettes they topic for discussion will be "Some
fidence in the Air Force as a re- don't like. Theories of Protein Synthesis," con-
sult of the publi-zity oil the Ra-+ ducted by Mr. John. Fopeano.
duiovich hearing? If Radulovich This is no doubt the reason for-
was half an American he would the many cases of psychological course 401, the Interdisciplinary sem-
m iar in the Application of Mathematics
have accepted the decision that maladjustment on campus. Stu- to the Social Sciences, will meet on
he 15 a poor risk withcut ctuestion dents have been repressing their Thurs.; Oct. 22, at 4 p.m. in 3409 Mason
in order not to give vent to red- preference for Luckies, and have Hall. Dr. James N. Spuhler, of the In-
insired propoganda in The Daily. been buying Ch'esterfields, result- stitute of Human Biology, will speak
1ng n asubcnscousconfict Ifon "Mathematical Models in Popula-
Let us not forget that all Co- ing a subconscious conflict. If on Genetics."
munists and fellow-travelers (re- they buy Luckies, they aren't in,
formed, brainwashed or other- style, and if they buy Chester- Seminar in Applied Mathematics will
wise) bade no good for America fields, they aren't happy. The on- meet Thurs., Oct. 22, at 4 p.m. in 247
badeno oo3for mercaWest Engineering. Speaker: Doctor John
viz the cases of Wexler, Oxman, ly way I can see out of this dan- Carr will continue. Topic: Solution of
and Craine and the cloud of fear gerous situation is to start smok- rAlgebraic Equations.
that they now cast over us. ing a pipe. Girls will just have to
--Luthex 1. hele give up smoking. Doctoral Examination for Ruth Rie-
-* --Harris Liechti mer, Sociology; thesis: "Social Mobil-
ity and Mobility Aspiration in Rela-
i i C * * tion to Fertility Planning and Fertil-
* * * Fl lub "Lo C rity," Fri., Oct. 23, East Council Room,
To th di -" **. RackhamBuilding, at 3 p.m. Chairman,
eE or: To the Editor: Ronald Freedman.
"EXPRESSION IS the need of Psychology Colloquium meets Fri.,
my soul." wrote Archie, and Y HUSBAND and I own a bro- Oct. 23, at 4:15 in Auditorium C of An-
in few people on this campus is ken-down, outdated car. We gels Hall. Prof. W. J. McKeachie will
this need more poignantly felt live at University Terrace. Our speak on "Anxiety in the Classroom."
than in perennial letter-writer, car, being of normal height and
Bernie Backhaut. But Mr. Back- weight needs a place to stand in, Concerts
haut's equating his own need to (or sit in as the case may be) Concerts. The Boston Symphony Or-
be the prime one of (campus) when we are not driving it. On 1 chestra, Charles Munch, Conductor, will
"politicians" is matched. in ab- Monday afternoon at 5:30, I was be heard in the Choral Union Series,
surdity only by his implication given the choice of moving my Thurs., Oct. 22, in Hill Auditorium, at
that discussion has no intrinsic car or receiving a ticket because 8:30 in the evening. The following pro-
gram will be heard:
value. I had parked it halfway on the! Brahms' Symphony No. 2 InD major
Political clubs have many func- curb due to the absence of a single Honegger Symphony No. 2 for String
tions. Mere participation in any parking space in the area. In re- Orchestra; Ravel's "Le Tombeau de
political club fosters a general ply to my question as to where I De MeisnExcerptsWgnr Act II,
political awareness that is essen- should park my car, I was told Tickets are available at the offices of
tial to good citizenship. The wide- and I quote, "That's your problem the University Musical Society at Bur-
spread absence of opinion on the lady, let her float in the air for ton Memorial Tower; and will also be
major political issues of the day all I care . . . . We have paid for the concert at the box oice in Hio
is apalling. one ticket already and money be- Auditorium.
A second important function is ing at a minimum, I thanked the
discussion of issues. Usually the gentle sir for his suggestion and Carillon Recital by Sidney Giles, As-
sistant University Carillonneur, 7:15
discussions are led by an outside Thursday evening. It will include Im-
speaker and the remainder of the Won't the University or the Ann promptu by F. Timmermans, three ar-
group is there to listen and learn. Arbor Police provide parking rangements for carillon of music com-
No student, however, should feel spaces or allow cars to be parked posed by Josef Haydn, Minuet by Boc-
ashamed to state his views. A dis- slightly leaning on the curb when Phurcell's SuiteFranz C,LisacDowell's To a
cussion in which there is free ex- conditions are so crowded. Our Wild Rose, Joseph Cherny's The Bells
change of views and ideas can be car is getting old and I don't trust of Avalon, and the Welsh Air, All
rich, rewarding, and stimulating it very far off the ground. Through the Night.
to those participating. Discussion -Rosalie Roberts, Grad. I Stanley Quartet Concert, originally
is an important part of the learn- scheduled for Tues., Nov. 17, in Rack-
ing process that is too often lack- ham Lecture Hall, will be given on
ing in the classroom. Immediate, Tues., Nov. 10. The Woodwind Quintet
direct action and results are irre- program, announced for November 10,
will be heard on the 17th in the Rack-
velant to this purpose. ! i . ham Lecture Hall. Both concerts will
Political clubs also have more aljbe open to the general public without
directly practical functions. Last : # charge.

t
r
i

. j
,,

(Continued from Page 2)
Phi Delta Chi
Phi Delta Phi
Victory Vaughan
October 24, 1953-
Alpha Delta Phi
Alpha Kappa Psi
Beta Theta Pi
Chi Phi
Delta Tau Delta
Delta Theta Phi
East Quadrangle
Gomberg House
Osterweil Coop.
Phi Delta Phi
Phi Delta Theta
Psi ,Omega
Sigma Alpha Epsilon
Sigma Chi
Sigma Nu
Stockwell Hall
Theta Chi
Theta Xi
Van Tyne
October 25, 1953-
Phi Delta Phi
Sigma Delta Tait
Lectures
University Lecture, auspices of De-
partment of Speech, "An Electrical
Speaking Machine," Walter Lawrence,
Signals Research and Development Es-

election, will present a symposium re-
port entitled "Aspects of the West
German Election." All interested per-
sons are invited to attend.
Hillel Foundation. Music-For-All pro-
gram at Hillel will not be held this
week. However, the program will be
continued next week.
Generation Fiction Staff will meet
today from 7 to 8 p.m., at the Student
Publications Building. Try to have man-
uscripts read by that time.
Student Legislature Dormitory Chair-
men. First meeting will be held today
at 4 p.m., StudentLegislature Building.
Christian Science Organzatin. Tes-
timony meeting at 7:30. Fireside room,
Lane Hall. All are welcome.
Alpha Phi Omega. Pledge ceremony
tonight at 7:30 pm. In Room 3-B in
the Union. Meeting of active members
following,
U. of M. Law School Student Bar
Association presents the second in its
series of special lectures on the Pra-
tice of Law. Kenneth Plaxton Prosew
cuting Attorney, Gratiot County, Mich-
igan, will speak on "Minor Criminal
Offenses and Procedure in Criminal
Trials," 7 p.m. today, 120 Hutchins
Hall. All interested persons are invited.
U. of M. Sailing Club, Inc. will hold
a weekly meeting today in 311 West
EngineeringrBuilding at 7:30 p.m. All
members are urged to attend.
Hillel. There will be an important
meeting of the Interfaith Committee,
today at 4 p.m. in the Hillel Musi
Room.
Activity Chairmen. There will be an
important meeting today at 4 p.m.
League.
La Op'tte causette will meet this aft-
ernoon from 3:30 to 5:00 pm. in the
wing of the north room of the Mich-
gan Union cafeteria. All interested stu
dents invited.
Industrial Relations Club. Next meet-
ing-Thurs., Oct. 22. at 7:30 p.m. in the
Student Lounge of Bus. Ad. School.
Speaker will be James Hoffa, Vice-Pro.
of the International Brotherhood of
Teamsters (AFL). Everyone interested
invited.
International Center Weekly Tea will
be held today from 4:30 to 6 at the
International Center.
The Congregational-Disciples Guild.
Mid-week Meditation today. from 8,to
5:30 p.m., Douglas Chapel, Congrega-
tional Church,t'
S. L. Academic Freedom Sub-Com-
mission meets today at 4 p.m. in the
Union Room 3M. All organizations in-
vited to send delegates. Further dis-
cussion of plans for Academic Freedom
Week.
Coming Events
Department of Astronomy. Visitors'
Night, Fri., Oct. 23, 7:30 p.m. Mr. Ed-
win W. Dennison will speak on "Our
Dusty Universe." After the 4llustrated
lecture in Auditorium "A' in Angell
Hall, the Students' Observatory on the
fifth floor will be open for. telescopic
observation of the moon and a double
star, if the sky is clear, or for Inspec-
tion of the telescopes and planetarium,
if the sky is cloudy. Children are wel-
comed, but must be accompanied bY
adults.
The Congregational-Disciples Guild.
Graduate-Professional group meeting
Fri., Oct. 23, 8 p.m. Guild House. Please
call if you are coming.
Foreign Language Group. Meeting
Oct. 26, 8 p.m., West Conference Room,
Rackham Building. Prof. Benjamin W.
Wheeler (History) will discuss the I-
terdisciplinary Seminar on Second-
year Language Teaching Materials and
Objectives. All teachers of language and
graduate students of the various lan-
guage departments are cordially in-
vited.
Psychology Club. There will be an
important meeting on Friday at 3:15
in 2429 Mason Hall. All members and
anyone interested please attend.
I. M. Party will be sponsored by the
Newman Club, Fri., Oct. 23, from 8-12,
Those interested are to meet at the
Father Richard Center at 7:45 and from
there will go to the Intramural Build-
ing. Individual or team sports, includ-
ing swimming, volleyball, basketball,
trampoline, and shuffleboard will be of-
fered. There will be dancing and re-
freshments at the Center afterwards.

La Sociedad Hispanica. Catherine Ann
Porter will speak on Mexico on Fri.,
Oct. 23, 8 p.m., Rackham Amphitheater.
The public is cordially invited to at-
tend.
Lydia Mendelssohn Box opens Mon-
day at 10 a.m. for the Department of
Speech productions of The Heiress and-
Elizabeth The Queen. Tickets are $1.20-
90c-60c. Student tickets are reserved
seats and can be obtained for 50c for
The Heiress for October 28 and 29 and
for Elizabeth The Queen for Nov. 12.
Episcopal Student Foundation. Can-
terbury Club meeting Fri., Oct. 23, 7:30
p.m., Canterbury House. Topic: "Is
There a God?" Pro-Professor William
Frankena, Con-Mr. Harold T. Walsh,
Chairman and Teaching Fellow, re-
spectively, Department of Philosophy,
All students welcome.
Roger Williams Guild. IM Sports
Night. Meet at the Guild House at 7:30
to leave for the Intramural Building.
Bring tennis shoes and swim suits.dRe-
freshments afterwards at the Guild
House.
THE MAIN achievement in
all the Western Powers can
take satisfaction in the restora-
tion of a united front among them.
There has never been any dis-
agreement regarding their com-
mon goal, but there have been in
rPCont n nthy, i, rpnri fVhvoi, n

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DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN

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year the YD's raised over $1,000 Sixty-Fourth Year
for Stevenson, and that campaign 1 d xdadmngdh Y ens
will continue. We also publish a the niverity o m ichgtn udents o
small mimeographed paper con- authority of the Board in. Control of
taming items of political interest Student Publications.
such as Senate voting records. O_ _ _ _
Nov. 6 we plan a fund-raising Editorial Staff
dollar-a-plate "Egg Head Din-
ner" and social evening. Finally, ! Harry Lunn...........Managing Editor
we hope to continue last year's Eric Vetter.............. .. City Editor
Virginia Voss.........Editorial Director
ward and precinct work in Ann Mike Wolff......Associate City Editor
Arbor as a means of gaining prac- Alice B. Silver:.Assoc. Editorial Director
tical political experience as well Diane Decker..........Associate Editor
as aiding the local Democratic Helene Simon.........Associate Editor
Ivan Kaye ............. Sports Editor
Party. At our meeting next Tues- Paul Greenberg.... Assoc. Sports Editor
day Prof. Eldersveld will discuss Marilyn Campbell....Women's Editor
the latter project with us. Kathy Zeisler...Assoc. Women's Editor
Again we urge that all students Don Campbell.......Head Photographer
take an active interest in politics
in general and Democratic policies Business Staff
in particular. Thomas Treeger.... .Business Manager

Events Today
The Kaffee Stunde of the Deutscher
Verein will meet at 3:15 in the tap-
room of the Union. Informal conversa-
tion among all who are interested in
German. Beginning students especially
invited.
The Poetry Staff of Generation will
meet today at 3 p.m. in the Generation
office, Student Publications Building.
Gilbert and Sullivan. Girls' chorus
and full principal rehearsals at '7:15;
men's chorus rehearsal at 8 tonight in
the League.
Baha'i Student Group. The next reg-
ular discussion group will be held at
the League tonight. The topic of dis-
cussion will be "A Practical Approach
to the Establishment of World Peace."
Refer to the bulletin board in the lobbv

-Dave Kornbluh
Charles Sleicher
Young Democrats
Behappygoluckile .
To the Editor:
A C T IDTPTT'Th' 'tinr.-...A..4 . nof

William Kaufman Advertising Manager of the League for the meeting place.
Harlean Hankin..Assoc. Business Mgr. All interested cordially invited.
William Seiden......Finance Manager
James Sharp.....Circulation Manager Arts Chorale A Capelia Choir. Regu-
lar rehearsal tonight at 7 p.m. in Audi-
Telephone 23-24-1 torium D, Angell Hall. All students eli-
gible and invited to attend.
Member Attention All Orthodox Students.
'T'here ,willbeha o rntin, a.of the nnwly

U

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