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January 08, 1954 - Image 4

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Michigan Daily, 1954-01-08

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PAGE FOUR

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

it. . . JAN L, AWE 9, 1,954

The Eisenhower
Mission --II
By WALTER LIPPMANN
IN A PRECEDING article I ventured to say
that President Eisenhower's hold upon
the people depends upon his being true to
his own character in the historic role for
which he has been cast-that of the restorer
of peace and order after an age of violence
and faction.
In this historic role the first condition of
his succeeding is that he should restore order
and peace inside the United States. The
power of the United States is so great, and
its influence can be so vast, that the inter-
nal order and peace of the United States are
of crucial importance to the whole world.
By 1952, so it seemed and so it still
seems, this country had developed the
beginnings of grave internal disorder.
Though the people at large were fabu-
lously well off, though the ordinary signs
of disorder, such as strikes, unemployment,
bankruptcies, were at an almost utopian
minimum, our people were not happy. On
the contrary the general mood of the peo-
ple was one of frustration and' anxiety.
I do not believe that this mood can be
explained by the fear of a great war, hydro-
gen bombs and all, or byany objective, ex-
ternal and real danger. We have been suf-
fering from a failure of nerve. That is not
due to our being a timid people and one that
scares easily. It has been due, I believe, to
an accumulating doubt as to whether the
government is in control of itself, whether
it is capable in these difficult and dangerous
times of making the hard decisions which
only a government that is in control of it-
self can make.
There is nothing so nerve-racking and so
productive of panic as the feeling that *
the center of authority there is no authority.
This is the disorder of France today, and in
a less aggravated form, within our far great-
er margins of safety, this is our disorder.
The reasons why this disorder has develop-
ed must surely implicate us all, both parties
and all factions. We can leave it to the
historians to determine and to judge them.
But in the years after the war the auth-
ority of the government of the United
States, and the constitutional order of pow-
ers within the government, had been shaken
and dislocated by the convulsions and the
wars which began in 1914.
In the Truman administration ,through
no particular fault of Mr. Truman's unless
it be that he was not a great enough man
for such difficult times, the government's
constitutional control became gravely im-
paired. It became unable to govern effec-
tively the growing military establishment,
to limit and manage our expanding diplo-
matic commitments, and to exercise ade-
quate authority over the internal security
of the United States and the administra.
tion of justice.
To put it bluntly, but I believe truly, the
Truman administration lost control in the
constitutional and meaningful sense of that
world over the war-making powers of the
United States. It lost control over the size
and the character of the military establish-
ment, over the high strategic planning in
which statesmen, not soldiers, must have
the last word, and over the theater com-
manders abroad.
The visible consequences of all this were,
for one thing, a gigantic military expansion
which became all the more gigantic be-
cause it was regulated not by a lucid stra-
tegic policy but by the pressure of the mili-
tary bureaucracies of the three services. An-
other consequence of the loss of control over
the military power were the irreparable po-
litical errors of the Korean campaign, par-
ticularly the failure to halt at the 38th par-

allel, or at least at the waist of Korea,
before the Chinese intervened.
It Is Eisenhower's appointed task, as a
soldier turned civilian, to restore the Amer-
ican constitutional order in military af-
airs. Though it is perhaps too early to
reach a conclusion, he is, I venture to
think, well on the way to doing just that.
It is quite a long time now, if one stops to
think about it, since any general or ad-
miral declared war in one of his own press
conferences or issued a private communi-
que on how to conduct the foreign policy
of the United States.
The Truman administration had also lost
control over the great decisions of policy
in foreign affairs. This was particularly evi-
dent in the Far East where American policy
in relation to Korea, to Formosa, to Red
China and to Japan, had become a dead-
lock of contradictions. The Administration
was too weak in public esteem and too vul-
nerable to its opponents in Congress to make
its own decisions. It was unable also to es-
tablish and to defend the integrity of the
Foreign Service. At the height of American
power and responsibility in the world, in the
critical phase and climax of the cold war,
our diplomacy was wracked by a profound
disorder within the country.
It is Eisenhower's mission to restore the
constitutional prerogatives of his office in
the field of foreign affairs, and with that
to re-establish the credit and confidence of
our diplomacy.

Tea Time at SL

A TALKATHON like any marathon is apt
to leave one feeling a little weak and
somewhat dizzy. Take the fad for such terp-
sichorean tests of endurance back in the
twenties.
Senator Wayne Morse of Oregon and his
version of the extended filibuster has
nothing on the Student Legislature, who
in three indecisive sessions have talked
around, about, on, for, against, whereas
the Crary Plan. They have proved that
Legislative endurance tests come complete
with that tired, numb feeling.
Though the campus solons hashed and re-
hashed every possible implication of a Uni-
versity calendaring plan with and without
dead periods, meaningful commencements
and extended Christmas vacations, they were
numb to the one obvious implication of the
proposal finally passed, 28 to lour.
Janet Netzer's motion endorses a return
to the calendar of 1951-52 including dead
periods before examinations in both fall and
spring. Inadvertently it also proposes a re-
turn to a one-day Thanksgiving holiday.
When one has his nose pressed against the
canvas of a ten-foot painting, it's difficult
to see the whole picture.
The Thanksgiving incident was quick-
ly cleared up by the SL cabinet action yes-
terday.
The big problem-the Crary Plan itself-
has been hanging around undiscussed by

SL for over two months. It was the Legis-
lators who appointed the five student mem-
bers of the final exam study committee, and
their representative, Ruth Rossner, kept
them up to date on the group's progress. The
study committee has stressed President Hat-
cher's insistence on a "meaningful" gradu-
ation, she told them, emphasizing the use-
lessness of endorsing any plan which would
be incompatible with the president's edict.
"Ah," said SL, "Time for you and time for
me and time yet for a -hundred indecisions
and for a hundred visions and revisions be-
fore the taking of a toast and tea."
...When tea time came around, however,.
"no one was well enough informed
to draft an SL stand on the question. After
20 minutes of a special session just before
Christmas vacation, it appeared each
member had his own individual calendar
plan so the discussion was postponed till
the next regular session. There, ignoring
President Hatcher's edict, they skirted the
problem-finding a plan in which dead
periods and 'meaningful commencement"
would be co-partners-and came up with
an ineffectual substitute.
If SL is choosing to ignore the conditions
the Exam Committee worked under and is
opposing the President's calander require-
ment, then they should have stated so clear-
ly in their proposal and done it a long time
a g o . -G
--Becky Conrad and Gayle Greene

"Thtre Must Be Something I Can Do About This"
Bes
H -S
. : f E ~ p

DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN

ON THE
WASHINGTON
MERRY-GO-ROUND
WITH DREW PEARSON

A REGENT'S VIEWS:
Communism on the Campus

(EDITOR'S NOTE: The following talk was
given by Regent Alfred B. Connable as an in-
troduction to a panel discussion of "Communism
on the Campus" which was held at a Dec. 3
meeting of the Association of Governing Boards
of State Universities. The organization met at
Gainesville, Fla.)
By REGENT ALFRED B. CONNABLE
THE SUBJECT assigned to me is "Com-
munism on The Campus and What To
Do About It." What are we asking? Are we
asking: "Are there Communist. teachers?"
Are there Communist students? Are there
Communist administrators?" It seems to me
attempting to answer this question is not the
point because do any one of us really know?
It is my belief there are surprisingly few.
However for purposes of discussion today,
let's assume that there is this state of sick-
ness, regardless of degree, for the danger of
one Communist operating anywhere is a
matter of grave concern.
The plain truth is that for the first time
since our nation was organized, we are di-
rectly in danger. The oceans will not give
us the protection we have had throughout
our history. In our midst there are Ameri-
can citizens, in no way marked off by ap-
pearance or dialect from other Americans,
who would serve our enemies now or in
war. If the Russians decide to attack us,
we are growing more and more sure that
they will lose-in the end. But in the
meantime, they could kill millions of peo-
ple and turn our great cities into radio-
active wastes. It is no wonder that many
of our people are afraid. They have good
reason to be deeply concerned, and vigi-
lant, and aroused. And now, against this
background of danger and anxiety, it
seems hardly conceivable that once Univer-
sity presidents and professors were fired
for the stand they took on such an issue
as Free Silver-and yet they were.
Today we must be more than ever clear as
to the values we defend and promote. The
freedom of opinion that we treasure so
greatly includes freedom of inquiry-freedom
to teach and freedom to learn, freedom to
question, to disagree, to challenge. It is in
our great institutions of education, starting
in the beginning grades and continuing on
through our colleges and universites, that
the habits of thought must be learned and the
practice acquired that can enable our people
to live and work together in a free and open
society. And it is our institutions of educa-
tion that would be the first to be seized and
controlled by those who would impose con-
formity on our people and dictate their
opinions.
In these puzzling times we trustees in edu-
cation have a very special and urgent re-
sponsibility. We must ensure that the great
resources of skill and experience within our
educational system are made freely avail-
able where they are needed for our national
defense; we must assist in those measures
that will promote our internal seurity; yet
it is our special duty to ensure that freedom
of opinion and freedom of inquiry are not
destroyed in our effort to save them. It is
our duty to ensure that innocent persons
are not punished, that fair procedures are
employed, and that emotions of fear or anx-
iety shall not fix limits for the illimitable
human mind.
First and fundamentally public education
is state business. We are all state officers. I
believe in particular that the Federal Gov-
ernment has no business defining the sub-
ject matter that shall be taught, the stu-
dents who shall be taught, or the teachers
who shall do the teaching in our colleges and
universities. I believe this equally whether it
is some office or bureau that gives out the
order or some Senator or Congressman or
some Congressional committee. What is
wrong with such orders is not the means by
......l.+L n. .... n. .... .+fL Li---. ~n

for us Regents and Trustees responsible for
higher education in America.'
For example, I believe there is no more
loyal group of citizens in America than our
professors. If we accept this assumption
then what should be our attitude toward
Congressional Investigating Committees?
The answer to that seems obvious: they
are legally constituted and we should co-
operate. I would like to tell you what we
are doing at the University of Michigan.
All of you are meeting this problem. Most
of you have formed answers. I cite our
plan because it is the one with which I
am most familiar.
You may be interested in the steps lead-
ing up to the plan which has been enforced
by our faculty and administrators: In Jan-
uary, we read in the paper that The House
Un-American Activities Committee had
named Michigan as one of the schools on
its list for investigation. From the beginning
all of us wanted to avoid rifts in our Univer-
sity family over this explosive subject. Recog-
nizing divided counsel within an institution
could cause general confusion of the issues
in the minds of the public we took these
steps: First our President Hatcher promptly
wired an expression of cooperation to the
committee chairman, Representative Velde.
Next the faculty through its University
Senate recommended that a joint committee
be established for the purpose of recom-
mending procedures to be followed in case
a member of the faculty should have his
right to his University position questioned as
a result of governmental investigation. This
committee consisted of four members of the
faculty of their own choosing and three ad-
ministrative members appointed by the pres-
ident.
Meeting throughout the summer this
committee worked out a change in dis-
missal procedure which was unanimously
accepted by the University Senate and last
month was approved by the Regents.
The change applies only "in exceptional
cases of emergency character which threaten
direct and immediate injury to the public
reputation or the essential functions of the
University."
Briefly the terms of the new procedure
are:
1. The President of the University now has
the authority to begin action for the dis-
missal or demotion of a faculty member (Or-
dinarily, the initial move must originate with
the dean, director, or executive committee
of one of the University's fifteen schools or
colleges.)
2. A faculty member who has been
recommended for dismissal or demotion
has five days in which to ask for a hear-
ing (In ordinary cases, he has at least
twenty days.)
3. The President is now authorized to di-
rect that one hearing be held either before
the Senate Advisory Committee on Univer-
sity Affairs or a special committee of five
Senate members (In regular cases, two hear-
ings at faculty level are permitted.)
These changes are aimed at retaining the
safeguards of the old system of dismissal,
while providing a safety valve for emergency
cases with the streamlined system. The fac-
ulty was concerned according to some ob-
servers, that the old procedure might prove
too cumbersome in the event pressure of an
excited public were brought to bear, and they
feared this public pressure might force the
Regents to bypass the regular procedures
entirely.
During the meeting at which the change

W ASHINGTON-A lot of people have been asking me if it was trueT
that I had a visit with Harry Truman in Kansas City the other
day, and if so, what he said to me and I said to him. The answer onr
point 1 is in the affirmative. The answer on point 2 is that we had
an extremely pleasant talk.
If anyone was looking for fireworks I'm afraid they'll be
disappointed.c
I went out to Kansas City to interview Mr. Truman for a tele-
vision program opening this week in which I wanted to ask him
about his record for combating Communism and the famous remark
about "Red herrings."t
Since the interview, most people have seemed more interested in
the personal side of the visit, doubtless remembering some differences
of opinion we once had over Maj. Gen. Harry Vaughan, of whom I
was critical and to whom Mr. Truman was loyal. That came up onlyt
in a very indirect manner.t
Mr. Truman has a rather modest office in the Federal Re-
serve Bank at which he arrives just as early as he did at his deskt
in the White House. Though now 69 years old, he looked in thee
pink of condition, younger and more rested than he did as Presi-;
dent. When I told him so, he replied: "I feel better than I de-
serve."f
Around his office were shelves lined chiefly with history books.f
"I've always read a lot of history," he said. "And now I'm trying tot
write some myself." ' GY
WRITING HISTORYE
N HIS DESK was a huge stack of mail, and when I remarked onf
it, he said: "I get about 1,000 letters a day and do my best to getF
it answered. A lot of it has to be answered personally. But my job is
getting this book written. I try to finish about 10,000 words a day."
"As one who makes his living writing," I observed, "that's quite
a chore."
"It's only in rough form so far," Mr. Truman explained. "My
research staff comes in and I dictate from memory my recollec-
tion of events. Then they check my memory back against dates
and the written record. We've already finished about one volume.r
"Sometimes," mused Mr. Truman, "I wish I hadn't undertaken1
these doggone memoirs. By the time I finish paying taxes I won't
have any profit from them. But I wanted to do this- for history. I
went through some important and tumultuous years and I think it's
my duty to record them.
"This country has given me a lot, and one thing I want to dot
when I finish these memoirs is to go out and lecture at colleges about
the duties and obligations of citizenship. I want to talk to the young-I
sters, not the older people, and tell them what a great country
this is and the obligation they have to keep it that way."
Mr. Truman talked of many things, much of it off the record.
"Whenever you wrote anything mean," he said, "Roy Roberts
would play it up in the Kansas City Star. Whenever you wrote any-
thing nice about me, he would omit your column altogether. It gave
me and others a lopsided opinion of what you were writing.
"That's the trouble with the newspapers today. They only want'
to print one side of the story. Roy Roberts blames me for indicting
him, but the fact is I didn't know about it until well after the Jus-s
tice Department had begun the case."
The ex-President made no criticism of President Eisenhower,
though he did talk about some of the big problems facing him.
"I've been very careful in what I said about my successor"
he explained, "but the bigest problem facing any president is to
sell the American people on a policy. They have to be led for-
ward. It's not a matter of keeping your ear to the ground to find
out what the American people are saying and then trying to
please them.
"You can hear one opinion on Grand Street and another opinion1
a few blocks away on Baltimore Street. And the President of the
United States has to mold that opinion and lead it forward. That's
the biggest challenge every President faces, and one which he can-
not escape."
THE OTHER EX-PRESIDENT
THE CONVERSATION drifted round to our only other living ex-
President, Herbert Hoover, and the fact that he was long ignored
after he left the White House.
"I was always glad," said Mr. Truman, "that I helped bring
Mr. Hoover back into the public eye. I thought it was a shame
the way they treated him. You may remember that I appointed
him head of a commission to study Europe's food needs, and later
appointed him and Dean Acheson as joint heads of a commis-
sion to study the reorganization of the government. They did a
fine job and I was able to get most oftheir recommendations ap-
proved by Congress."
I recalled to Mr. Truman that Mr. Hoover had once made an off-
the-record speech at the Gridiron Club in high praise of Truman.
The other ex-President said he remembered it and added:
"At the Republican convention in 1948, the Republicans asked
Hoover to make the keynote speech and wanted him to smear me.
When he refused, they got another speaker. Mr. Hoover told me about
it himself."
REMEMBERS DP COLUMN
MR. TRUMAN had some interesting things to say about the 1944
Convention which nominated him as Vice-President and the fact
that he didn't want the nomination.
"Nobody will believe me when I say that," he said, "but I was
completely surprised. I tried to argue with those fellows at Chicago
that I didn't want to be Vice-President. I told them: 'Look at all the

(Continued from Page 2)
rary and June, concerning positions
in Sales.
Sutherland Paper Co., in Kalamazoo,
sfich., will be here on Jan, 12 to in-
terview June Bus. Ad. and LS&A grad-
uates for the company's Sales Training
Program.
Wednesday:
Kroger Co.. Detroit, will have a rep-
resentative at the Bureau on Jan. 13
to talk with February graduates, Bus.
Ad. and LS&A, about the company's
management training programs in mer-
chandising, personnel, transportation,
accounting, real estate, and warehous-
ing.
Students wishing to schedule appoint-
ments with any of the companies list-
ed above should contact the Bureau of
Appointments, 3528 Administration
Bldg., Ext. 371.
PERSONNEL REQUESTS.
The Tecumseh Herald, in Tecumseh,
Mich., is looking for a young man to
serve as the newspaper's Editor and
Ad Manager. Recent graduates with
weekly experience or February grad-I
uates with summer experience are el-
gible to apply.
The Upjohn Co., of Kalamazoo, Mich.,
Is interested in contacting Agronomy
or Entomology majors concerning a
Chemical Sales position in the Mid-
west. The job would involve selling a
new antibiotic fungicide material to
cherry tree growers, in addition to do-
ing research laboratory work during the
winter months.
The Institute of Gas Technology, af-
filiated with the Illinois Institute of
Technology, is offering Fellowships for
the coming academic year toprospec-
tive M.S. candidates in Chemical or
Mechanical Engineering. Complete an-
nouncements and application blanks are
available at the bureau of Appoint-
ments.
The Skyline Inn, Mt. Pocono, Penn..
will have the position of Social Direc-
tor open in February. It is a year-round
position for which either a young man
or young woman will be considered.
The Continental Casualty Co., in
Chicago, Ill., is interested in contact-
ing February and June graduates, LS&A
and Bus. Ad., for various training pro-
grams in the casualty insurance field.
The Michigan Children's AidSociety,
in Pontiac, Mich., has a vacancy on its
staff for a Social Worker. February
graduates are eligible to apply.
Hall Brothers, Inc., manufacturers of!
Hallmark Cards, need two men to work
in Detroit as regular Sales Representa-
tives; they are also looking for two
assistant sales representatives for De-
troit.
United Chromium, Inc., Detroit have
available opportunities for physical and
inorganic electrochemists (with or
without graduate training) interested
in research,eprocessadevelopment, tech-
nical service, or sales positions in the
field of electrodeposition of metals.
Chemistry and engineering graduates
are eligible to apply for these posi-
tions; Bus. Ad. graduates who have
good technical backgrounds may apply
for the sales openings.
For further information about these
and other employment opportunities,
contact the Bureau of Appointments,
3528 Administration Bldg., Ext. 371.
ectures
The Ziwet Lectures in Mathematics
at the U, of M. will be given this year
by Prof. A. M. Gleason of Harvard Uni-
versity. The lectures are scheduled for
Mon., Wed., and Fri. at 4 p.m, 3011
Angell Hall, for the two weeks begin-
ning Jan. 4. The title for the series is
"Locally Compact Groups and the Co-
ordinate Problem."
University Lecture, auspices of the
English Department. Professor Kemp
Malone, The Johns Hopkins University,
will speak on "Old English Poetry,"
Mon., Jan. 11, at 4:15 in the Rackham
Ampitheater.
Academic Notices
Seminar of the Department of Bio-
logical Chemistry. Dr. A. G. Norman,
Professor of Botany and Research Bio-
chemist, Michigan Memorial-Phoenix
Project No. 32, will be the guest speaker
at the seminar of the Department of
Biological Chemistry, to be held in 319
W. Medical Building at 4 p.m., Fri., Jan.
8. His topic will be "Some Applications
of .iological Chemistry to Agricultural
Research."
Doctoral Examination for John Joseph
Gumperz, Germanic Languages and Lit-
eratures; thesis: "The Swabian Dialect
of Washtenaw County, Michigan," Fri.,
Jan. 8, 102-D Tappan Hall, at 1 p.m.
Chairman, Herbert Penz.
Doctoral Examination for Robert Les-
lie Hunter, Zoology; thesis: "Quanti-

tative Measurements of Aliesterase in
the Early Development of Frog and
Mouse," Fri., Jan. 8, 2089 Natural
Science Bldg., at 1:30 p.m. Chairman,
N. E. Kemp.
Doctoral Examination for Joseph An-
thony Consiglio, Chemical Engineering;
thesis: "The Effect of Operating Var-
iables on Sprays Produced by a Pres-
sure-Type Nozzle," Fri., Jan. 8, 3201
East Engineering Bldg., at 2 p.m.
Chairman, C. M. Sliepeevich.
Doctoral Examination forJohn Drew
O'Neill, English Language and Litera-
ture; thesis: "The Comedy of St. John
Hankin," Fri., Jan. 8, 1954, 626 Haven
Hall at 3 p.m. Chairman Paul Mueschke.
Doctoral Examination for Kooman
Boycheff, Education; thesis: "Intercol-
legiate Athletics and Physical Educa-
tion at the U~niversity of Chicago, 1892-
1952," Fri., Jan. 8 4024 University High
School, at 3 p.m. Chairman, C. Eggert-
sen.
Doctoral Examination for James Vo-
lant Baker, English Language and Lit-
erature; thesis: "The Subterranean
Fountain : The Role of the Uncons-
cious in Coleridge's Theory of Imagi-
nation," Sat., Jan. 9, East Council Rom,
Rackham Building, at 1:30 p.m. Chair-
man, C. D. Thrope.
Concerts
University Symphony Band, William
D. Revelli, Conductor, and the Michi-
gan Singers, Maynard Klein, Conductor,

fessor Revelli and the University Sym-
phony Band. The Band will close the
program with Symphony for Brass and
Percussion by Reed, Grape Festival from
"Italian Sketches" andMichigan Rhap-
sody, arranged by Werle.
Student Recital. Delores Gimbosa
Turner, violinist, will present a recital
in partial fulfillment of the require-
ments for the degree of Master of Music
at 8:30 Monday evening, Jan. 11, in
the Rackham Assembly Hall. It will in-
clude works by Vivaldi Brahms, and
Glazounow, and will be open to the
general public. Mrs. Turner is a pupil
of Gilbert Ross.
Events Today
Psychology Club. There will be a gen-
eral meeting and discussion of activi-
ties for next semester today at 3:15
in 2429 Mason Hall. All members and
those interested are urged to attend.
Play Production, Lydia Mendelssohn
Box Office, Is still accepting mail orders
this week for the Department of Speech
production of Moliere's comedy, TAR-
TUFFE; OR, THE IMPOSTOR, which
will be presented in the Lydia Mendel-
ssohn Theatre, at 8 p.m. Wednesday
through Saturday, Jan. 13, 14, 15, and
16. Tickets are $1.20-90c-60 with a spec-
ial student rate of any seat in the
house in effect for the Wednesday and
Thursday performances. Please enclose
a self-stamped addressed envelope.
2nd Laboratory Bill of Plays will be,
presented by the Department of Speech
in the Lydia Mendelssohn Theatre to-
night at 8 p.m. Included on the bill are
G. B. Shaw's satiric-comedy, PRESS
CUTTINGS; Noel Coward's hilarious,
WAYS AND MEANS, from the famous
"Tonight at 8:30 series; and William
Butler Yeats' poetic dance-drama,
DEIRDRE. There is no admission
charge, and the seats are not reserved.
The Lydia Mendelssohn Theatre will
open at 7:30 tonight.
Junior Girls Play Tryouts. Singing
and speaking tryouts-Fri., Jan. 8-
from 2 to 5 p.m.
Dancing tryouts-Fri., Jan. 8, from
2 to 5 p.m.
Room numbers will be posted at the
League, where all tryouts will be held.
Episcopal Student Foundation. Can-
terbury Club, 7:30 p.m. this evening
at Canterbury House. Professor Palmer
Throop will speak on "The Rise and
Decline of the Crusading Ideal."
Episcopal Student Foundation. Te
from 4 to 5:30 at Canterbury House.
All students invited.
Newman Club will sponsor an te-
skating party tonight. All those in.
terested are to meet at the Father
Richard Center at 8 o'clock. Dancing
and refreshments will follow from 10-
12 at the Center, Everyone is invited
to attend.
Weekly Coffee Hour at Lane Hal,
4:30 to 6:00 .p.m. Everyone is welcome.
Roger Williams Guild. Games Party
at the Guild House this evening at
8 o'clock. Bridge, chess, checkers, ca-
nasta, and others.
Hillel: 6 p.m.-Kosher Dinner. 7:30
pan.-Evening Services
The Congregational-Disciples Guild.
The Graduate-Professional Group will
meet at the Guild House this evening
at 8 p.m.
American Chemical Society Lecture.
Meeting today, 4:15 p.m., 1300 Chem-
istry Building. Prof. Richard Kars of
the University of Frankfurt (Germany)
will speak on "Planning in the Chemi-
cal Industry."
Coiing Events
The English Journal Club will meet
Mon., Jan. 11, at 8 p.m., in Room 3G
Michigan Union. Kemp Malone, Pro-
fessor of English at Johns Hopkins
University, and co-editor of a Literary
History of England, will speak. All grad-
uate students and faculty members of
the EnglishDepartment are Invited to
attend.
Square Dance. All students and fac-
ulty welcome. No admission charge.
Sponsored by SRA. Lane Hall, Satur-
day evening, 8 to 12 p.m.

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{

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
Business Staff
Thomas Treeger......Business Manager
William Kaufman Advertising Manager
Harlean lIankin....Assoc. Business.,Mgr.
William Seiden........Finance Manager
James Sharp......Circulation Manager
Telephone NO 2 3-24-1

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