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March 04, 1954 - Image 4

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Michigan Daily, 1954-03-04

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PAGE FOUR

THE MICU16AA bAkik'k

l:xi it ,6i3AY, IVIAACGA 4, 1964

PAGE FOUR Lt~E I~i143hi4iA% IJLLkL~

....__..._..... .. ...# ..a s..ar ;cy ....var
T

0

4itp s Tate
By HARRY LUNN
Daily Managing Editor
PANHELLENIC Association's still unre-
solved rushing controversy unfortunately
has grown into a complicated tangle of is-
sues which almost defy understanding let
alone solution. On the surface the problem
seemed relatively easy: sorority women were
to weigh the merits of fall rushing, which
hadbeen tried the last two years on an ex-
perimental basis, against those of spring
rushing, which had been in effect prior to
the experiment.
But a cumbersome three-fourths majori-
ty is necessary to make any change in
rushing rules under Panhel's present con-
stitution, and when Panhel officials dis-
covered that there was no "status quo" to
fall back on if neither method got a three-
fourths endorsement, they decided to seek
a constitution change to put the vote on a
two-thirds basis.
Logically the vote should have been taken
on the issue of approval or disapproval of the
experimental fall rushing system with the
old "deferred" or spring rush established as
the status quo. The trouble here goes back to
the decision two years ago to adopt the ex-
perimental fall system when it was evidently
not established that deferred rushing should
remain in the background as the "status
quo." Had this decision been made, the is-
sue now would be simply an endorsement or
rejection of fall rushing. An endorsement
would then change the 'status quo" to the
fall method while rejection would have def-
initely thrown the system back on the de-
ferred plan. Then the women would have
been able to establish at what time of the
year rushing would be deferred to.
The danger that has arisen from not mak-
ing this basic decision is that the vote may
have to be diluted to a two-thirds or even a
simple majority to arrive at a concensus.
Although the three-fourths requirement may
seem unreasonably high, the time for chang-
ing it is not during a heated controversy
about any issue as touchy as rushing. Grant-
ed that some reform may be needed for this
part of the constitution, the reform should
be made as part of a larger study of the
charter and not as a stop-gap measure.
Another important issue raised by the
rushing debate is the extent to which the
Student Affairs Committee .should exercise
its discretion in approving or rejecting the
final Panhellenic decision. It has sometimes
been argued that SAC should accept these
decisions with little question and not inter-
fere with internal organizational matters.
However, in this case the decision
reaches far beyond the sorority world and
touches on the individual as a rushee and
the independent houses as well. For this
reason SAC is on excellent ground in at-
tempting as thorough a study of the mat-
ter as possible and arriving at its own de-
cision.
The final decision is uniquely a function
of SAC: its members must consider the ram-
ifications of the sorority vote as it affects
each segment of the campus and arrive at a
decision based on their own knowledge and
experience.
[CURRENT MOISJ
Rackham Auditorium . .
LOUISIANA STORY, produced by Robert
Flaherty, last of the Festival sponsored
by the English Department
"CWT= " the showing of "Louisiana Story,"
made in 1948, the Robert Flaherty Fes-
tival came to an end last night at Rackham.
The four programs, which featured Flaher-
ty's major works, were well attended, an en-
couragement possibly to attempt other sim-

ilar festivals in the future.
The subject of "Louisiana Story" is a
family in the bayous and how their life is
affected by the introduction of an oil well
into their neighborhood. The particular
hero this time is a young boy who is as
fascinated by the piece of machinery in his
front yard as he has been by the mysteries
of the swamp before the strangers with
the drills arrived. Climax of the film is an
explosion in the well, quickly remedied by
the know-how of the oilmen, although the
boy continues to believe that it is his own
good-luck charm that has saved the op-
eration.
Obviously this is a great deal of plot, much
more than Flaherty had previously under-
taken. There is also something like a thesis;
that is, that the invasion of industry into the
virgin areas works out to the best interests
of all. Bayou people are good; oil drillers are
good; the "old" ways are good, but civiliza-
tion is good too.
To blame Standard Oil, the film's spon-
sor, for this would probably be unjust. Flah-
erty was evidently given free rein and it is
not surprising that he would be as inter-
ested in man's capacity to handle machines
as he was with the use of more elementary
tools.
In centering the story, however, for the
first' time on a boy -(Moana was a young
man), Flaherty sentimentalizes him. He
uses the pet raccoon and the alligator with
design that seems irrelevant to the integrity
of the film. He employs natural dialogue, but
too often simply as plot device.
Distance, of course, lends enchantment to

TODAY AND TOMORROW:
A Booby-Trap for Geneva

Solution To Nothing
- - 'cv

/etter TO THE EDITOR
The Daily welcomes communications from its readers on matters of
general interest, and will publish all letters which are signed by the writer
and in good taste. Letters exceeding 300 words in length, defamatory or
libelous letters, and letters which for any reason are not in good taste will
be condensed, edited or withheld from publication at the discretion of the.
editors.

By WALTER LIPPMANN
THE GENEVA conference which is to meet
at the end of April and is to deal with
Korea and Indo-China, is not an event which
we can look forward to with much pleasure.
We are entagled in a warwhere, though we
lack the power to decide the issue, we stand
a good chance of making ourselves every-
body's scapegoat.
This was already a possible outcome
when Mr. Dulles was in Berlin. But aft-
er his return to Washington, the Senators,
led by Mr. Knowland, have made it very
nearly unavoidable.
Nobody knows, I believe, what are the real
terms on which Moscow, Peking, and the
Viet Minh would agree to an armistice. But
there is every presumption that admission
to the UN is part, but by no means the whole,
of their irreducible terms. Now the more
nearly absolute and unconditional is our
refusal ever to agree to their coming into the
UN the easier it is for them to offer terms
that are more attractive to Europe and to
Asia than they would in fact be willing to
agree to. For they take no risk of having
their bluff called. Senator Knowland and his
friends have for all practical purposes given
them a written guaranty that the United
States will not call such a bluff.
It is astonishing that politicians on Cap-
itol Hill should be so unaware of the booby-
trap which they have been rigging up for
American diplomacy to fall into. Yet how
often have they seen a member of Congress
take a position on some measure which he
does not wish to have prevail--once he has
made sure that the bill will fail in the final
roll call or be vetoed by the President?
They have seen this happen again and
again. A guaranty that the bill will not pass
liberates the Congressman who is playing
politics from the risk of having to make good
on his vote, and of having to face the prac-
tical consequences of passing the bill.
Now this is what the absolutists in the
Senate have done for the Geneva confer-
ence. They have gone as far as it is pos-
sible to go in giving a guaranty to the
Communist powers that they need not
show their hand, that since they cannot
negotiate and will not have to negotiate,
they can promise the moon, and count on
the Senate to protect them from having
to deliver it.
'BO(

With this alnost ironclad guaranty.
against any of the risks of diplomacy and
negotiation, they have a standing invita-
tion to make a demonstration to the French,
to the rest of Europe, to the uncommitted
peoples of Asia. They can maneuver them-
selves into the position where they are able
to say: You see, the Americans do not want
peace ... but the American refusal to con-
cede what almost all of you have already
conceded, or are willing to concede, there
would be peace in Indo-China ... and the
last shooting war would be coming to an
end .. .
* * * *
11OW is this booby-trap to be avoided? By
allowing Secretary Dulles the diplomatic
freedom to force the other side to show its
hand, its real terms for a negotiated arm-
istice. He cannot do that if the Senate
insists upon an obsolute and unconditional
refusal to admit Red China to the UN. He
can force the Communist powers to show
their hand, the disclose their real terms,
only if the American position on Red China
in the UN is realitive and conditional.
For if there are no conditions under
which we will ever agree to the Red Chi-
nese being admitted to the UN, then how
can Secretary Dulles compell them to dis-
close their real conditions for peace in
Indo-China? It is quite plain that Sec-
retary Dulles agreed to the Geneva con-
ference because he knew that an attempt
to negotiate an armistice was necessary.
In agreeing it was plainly his intention to
make the Communist powers show at Ge-
neva what their real terms are by wraw-
ing them into a negotiation instead of an
exchange of propagandist broadsides.
In order to do this he had to have a nego-
tiable position himself. That is what the
Senators are doing their best to take away
from him. If they have their way, the Unit-
ed States will appear at Geneva unwilling
to fight in Indo-China and unable to nego-
tiate.
It is very difficult to imagine the terms. of
an armistice in Indo-China which would sat-
isfy the honor and vital interests of the main
belligerents and of their principal allies. But
no one who knows the facts of life can doubt
that the attempt must be made, and it would
be the utmost folly for this country to make
itself-in a frenzy of blind feeling-the self-
appointed scapegoat of a predetermined
failure.
(Copyright, 1954, New York Herald Tribune, Inc.)
)KS+
tempts to convey corresponding effects in
English are often dense and ungraceful.
There are times, however, when Pound uses
his predecessor merely as a point of depar-
ture. He arrives at magnificence in the fol-
lowing translation from Daniel,
"Twixt Nile 'n' where the suns miscarry
To where the rain falls from the sun."
or in these lines from Cavalcanti,
"Yea from my mind behold what tears
arise . .
Forth move they making passage
through the eyes
Wherethrough there goes a spirit sor-
rowing
Which entereth the air so weak a
thing
That no man else its place discovereth
Or deem it such an almoner of Death."
The Japanese Noh Plays, although pred-
icated with a lengthy explanation by
Pound, lose their impact when they are
merely read. So much depends upon stage,
costume, mask and tradition that the
texts mean little unless accompanied by
an extravagent knowledge and imagina-
tion which few of us are prepared to en-
joy. Perhaps Pound achieves his most
startling effect in the "Seafarer" in which

he uses a metric line composed almost en-
tirely of trochees and spondees.
This is an interesting book; this is a con-
troversial book; it is not a book for hasty
perusal. Moreover, all the poetry in it is
worth calling poetry.
A New University
For Belgian Congo
A NEW UNIVERSITY college at Louvan-
ium near Kisantu in the Belgian Congo
opens this month. As there are so few fully
developed secondary schools in the Congo,
the first year's teaching will be preparatory.
The college is starting in a small way
with some two dozen students and half a
dozen lecturers, but is planned to grow much
on the lines of the university colleges in
Nigeria and the Gold Coast. The intention
is to admit white as well as African students,
and to have no social or educational color
bar.
This is a very important development
in policy for the Belgian Congo. So far
government has been "paternalistic";
health and social services have been pro-
vided for Africane n a sale r raely see

.

i x
4 4.::.-.4.-. -

Wire Taps
T WOULD like to question the ef-
ficacy of Mr. Brownell's proposed
bill to authorize the presentation
of wiretapped messages as evidence
for prosecution.
1. Will the bill decrease espion-
age? No, because the FBI already
uses wiretaps and presumably in-
tercepts any attempted passage of
material, as in the case of Judith
Coplon.
2. Will the bill increase the num-
ber of convictions of future espi-
onage agents? No, because future
agents will probably use the U.S.
mail or couriers for any "private"
communications.
3. Will the bill decrease the
numbers of espionage agents in
the future? Probably some profes-
sional spies will be forced out of
the business due to increased op-
erating costs from hiring cour-
iers, etc. However, the numbers of
agents doing espionage for ideal-
ogical reasons, who I believe are
in the majority, probably will not
decrease very much.
For these reasons I believe that
although Mr. Brownell is interest-
ed in our security, his proposed bill
will, in fact, affect our security to
a negligible degree.
-N. R. Williamsen, Jr., Grad.
* * * *
Driving Ban.,.
THE announcement by President
Hatcher of the indefinite post-
ponement by the Regents of the

driving ban issue was quite a sur-
prise to me. I did not believe that
the Regentsor the administration
would ever stoop to cowardice.
Every one of the reasons given
by the President of the Univers-
ity "explaining" the postponement
was a reason for refusing the SL
proposal not postponing it. If the
administration really believed the
President's reasons, they should
have acted accordingly and de-
nied the SL request. But they did
not and the only logical reason
seems to be that they did not
want to flaunt the referendum in
which students overwhelmingly
(3% to 1) demanded a change.
Perhaps they did not care to give
SL an issue to strengthen itself in
the next election. Such issue are
nasty for University public rela-
tions.
It is not too difficut to see why
the Regents did not pass the SL
proposal; even if one does not set
much store by the stated reasons,
at least one must acknowledge
reasons were given which might
possibly explain outright refusal.
But what kind 'of action is no
action? If this is our elected Board
of Regents then I am certainly go-
ing out to scare up some fresh
candidates for the next election.
And if, as is more likely, the
trouble lies in our president, then
I'm still going out to look for some
Regent's candidates who might be
able to cure the malady.
--Jerry Laker

I

. -ER a.o .s

9

THE TRANSLATIONS
with an introduction
(New Directions)

OF EZRA POUND
by Hugh Kenner

By ANNE STEVENSON
AN unprejudiced reader confronted with a
book by Ezra Pound tends to be both
impressed and annoyed. No poet of the
twentieth century has done so much to make
the past available, the remote tangible. Be-
fore Pound, translations were confined large-
ly to the classics; Pound's unprecedented ex-
plorations of less frequented cultures have
revived the art of curiosity and the art of
poetic transposition. With Auden and Eliot,
he has established a cult of the poetic craft.
He has promulgated a reverence for tradi-
tion and for an imaginative sense of the
past.
Unhappily, however, he has performed
this service with a chip on his shoulder.
In discovering and extolling the virtues of
the unfamiliar, he seems to have con-
cluded that whatever is known is inferior,
that cultures differing from our own in
habit and tradition are invariably better.
Now, mature consideration discounts as
childish the notion that, because Japanese
Noh drama has perservered in its thou-
sand-year-old uniformity through a flux
of empires, our own variegated drama is
by contrast ephermeral and superficial.
Nor is it logical to assume with Hugh Ken-
ner, who supplies the introduction to the
Translations, that because Milton translated
foreign poetry into an idiom palatable to the
17th century, he is ipso facto inferior to
Pound, who translates it into idioms agree-
able to the 20th. Pound and Poundites are in
danger of becoming victims of their own
polemic dogma. Although they say much that
should be said, their arrogance breeds an at-
mosphere of self-conscious snobism which
antagonizes readers and put them on their
guard.
This is the more the pity because as a
poet-translator, Pound is unquestionably ex-
cellent. In this new collection of Transla-
tions (which by no means includes all of
them) are included a large number of son-
nets, ballate and canzone of Guido Cavalcan-
ti, poetry of Arnaut Daniel translated from
the Provencal, selections from the Chinese
Cathay, the Anglo-Saxon "Seafarer," and a
series of Japanese Noh Plays. Among all of
them, the Chinese translations stand out as,
if not the most accomplished, at least the
most genuinely lovely. A poet with the skill
of a Pound'is often in danger of sacrificing
lucidity in his preoccupations with form,
rhythm, rhyme and word. In the poetry of
Cavalcanti and Daniel, devices are, to some

WASHINGTO.N - When John Foster Dulles, the sincere, indefatig-
able Secretary of State testified before the Senate Foreign Rela-
tions committee last week, he almost wept. His voice choked as he
said:
"I secured an agreement in writing that the Geneva conference
would not constitute recognition of China, but even so I can't seem to
please you gentlemen. It looks as if there's just no way we can conduct
foreign relations to your liking."
What upset the Secretary of State was the persistent, relent-
less heckling bf the man who is supposed to lead Eisenhower's poli-
cies in the Senate-William Knowland of California. The Demo-
crats were sympathetic and asked helpful, encouraging questions.
The Republican majority leader heckled and objected.
The incident illustrates one phase of the growing split in the Re-
publican Party-a split not caused by Senator McCarthy, but widened
and brought into sharper focus by him. It also illustrates the problem
Eisenhower himself sooner or later will have to tackle. The longer he
puts it off, the harder it will be. At present he has the prestige and
popularity to tackle it successfully. If he puts it off, it may be too late.
What President Eisenhower has to realize is that the Republican
Party for years has been divided between the isolationists and those
who believe in world cooperation.. He has to realize that Senator Mc-
Carthy and the little group which brain-washed his Secretary of the
Army, represent the extreme isolationist wing of the party, some of
them neo-fascist. And he has to realize that he has to side with one
group or the other and begin leading the nation before the extremists
take away control altogether.
-LESSONS OF THE PAST-
EISENHOWER, a lifelong military man, probably doesn't realize it,
but the Dulles-Knowland incident of a Republican Senator heck-
ling a Republican Secretary of State has occurred often in the past.
This newsman, as a young reporter covering the State Department,
watched example after example. The accumulation of three incidents
eventually paved the way to war. Here are some of them:
Republican split No. 1, as far back as I can remember took place
during the London Naval Conference in 1930 when some of us news-
men wrote stories that Henry L. Stimson, then Secretary of State and
one of the most revered leaders of the Republican party, proposed a
consultative pact. This pact merely pledged the United States to con-
sult in case war threatened. It pledged no use of troops or anything
else; merely that we would talk things over.
But after our news stories broke, Stimson called a press con-
ference in London at which he confirmed them while Her-
bert Hoover called a press conference in the White House at which
he denied that the United States would 'enter a consultative pact.
The islationist wing of the GOP triumphed.
GOP split No. 2 occurred when the Japanese war lords entered
Manchuria on Sept. 18, 1931. Secretary of State Stimson immediately
saw this for what it was-the beginning of a Japanese attempt to dom-
inate all Asia. I remember writing that he had contacted the Canadian,
Mexican and Chilean governments to ask if they would cooperate with
us in the Pacific in case of war; and I remember Stimson calling me
up to his house that night to ask that I not write any more along
that line because it was making things difficult for him at the White
House and with the isolationist wing of the Republican Party. The
story, he said, was true, but embarrassing.
* * * *
-HEADING OFF WAR--
WHAT STIMSON wanted was to head off Japanese aggression before
it blossomed into war. The isolationists, on .the other hand, didn't
want to get even remotely involved. And later when Stimson instructed
the U.S. consul general at Geneva to sit in as an observer during the
League of Nations' efforts to block Japan, the isolationists even forced
him to withdraw the observer.
Had Henry L. Stimson, an energetic, liberal Republican, been able
to build up the peace machinery of the world when the seeds of war
first sprouted in 1930-31-32, there might well have been no second'
World War. But he was blocked by the isolationists.
GOP split No. 3 was tackled by another great Republican, Sen.
Arthur Vandenberg of Michigan. It was Vandenberg who worked
with Roosevelt and later Truman to try to keep American foreign
policy out of partisan politics. And I remember a talk I had with
Vandenberg about a year before he died. He looked tired and com-
plained about his headaches. But even more, he complained about
the trouble given him by his own Republican colleagues in the
Senate. And he named McCarthy, Knowland and some of the
men who are giving Eisenhower and Dulles trouble today.
It was Vandenberg, of course, who picked Paul Hoffman for the
important job of-administering the Marshall Plan. It was also Van-
denberg who arranged with Dean Acheson to put John Foster Dulles
right inside the State Department alongside the Democrats.
But Vandenberg is dead now, and the man who in part has taken
his place as -.Senate Republican leader has been the chief heckler
of the Eisenhower foreign policy.

(Continued from Page 2)
School of Music students Elaine Fried-
man, Fred Fox, Gordon Sherwood, Jud-
ith Marcus, and Barbara Garvin. The
works will be performed by Anita Carl-
ton, Ellen Sherman, Bruce Wise, Anne
Young and Constance Jackson, plan-
ists; Sophia Fedonis, mezzo-soprano,
and Dawn Waldron, soprano; Barbara
Garvin, violin. A discussion period will
conclude the program. Open to the
general public.
Events Today
E e t ToaAriadne of Naxos, Richard Strauss'
comic opera, will be presented in Josef
Blatt's English translation tonight at
8 p.m. in the Lydia Mendelssohn
Theatre. Tickets for this Department
of Speech and School of Music pro-
duction are on sale at the Lydia Men-
delssohn Box Office 10 a.m. until 8
p.m. for $1.75-$1.40-$1.00.
Sigma Rho Tau, Engineering stump-
speaker's society, will hold a mixer
this evening at 7:15 p.m. Guest speak-
er, Prof. E. T. Vincent, will discuss
"The Diesel Engine and the Gas Tur-
bine."
Kappa Phi. There will be a cabinet
meeting tonight at 7:15 p.m. Please be
present.
The Deutscher Verein Kaffee Stunde
will meet this afternoon at 3:15
will meet on Thurs., Mar. 4, at 3:15
in the Union taproom. Dr. M. Dufner
and Dr. A. L. Weinkauf, members of
the German Dept. faculty, will be pres-
ent. All are welcome to this informal
group to improve and practice their
conversational ability.
Arts Chorale. The regular weekly re-
hearsal will be held this evening from
7 to 8:30 p.m. in Auditorium D, Angell
Hall. Work will be begun on music for
our Spring Concert, so attendance is
important.
The International Tea, sponsored by
the International Center and the Inter-
national Students' Association, will be
held today from 4:30 to 6 o'clock. The
Modern Dance Club will perform at
the floor show this week.
La p'tite causette will meet this
afternoon from 3:30 to 5:00 p.m.
in the wing of the Michigan Union
Cafeteria. If you speak French, or if
you want to learn to speak French, this
informal group is just the thing! All
are welcome!I
La Sociedad Hispanica will meet to-
night at 7:30 p.m. in the Hussey Room
of the MichiganmLeague. Slides on Mex-
ico will be shown, and the chorus and
a guitarist will be on hand with songs.
Refreshments will be served. We'll make
plans for the annual pageant, and se-
lect committees to work on it, and also
on the play. All members are urged
to attend, and bring any interested
friends.
Gilbert and Sullivan Society. Re-
hearsal for entire casts of "Thespis"
and "The Sorcerer" tonight in the
League at 7:15.
Orthodox Students Society. There will
be a meeting tonight in the Upper
Room of Lane Hall, 7:30 sharp. Rev.
.Harry Magoulias, pastor of St. Con-
stantine and Helen of Detroit, will give
an illustrated (slides) lecture on the
Orthodox Liturgy. Refreshments after-
wards. Bring your friends.
Hillel. 4:10, Religious committee meet-
ing in the Hillel Lounge. 6:30, Mlnyon.
8 p.m..Music-For-All. All reservations
or cancellations for Friday evening
kosher dinner must be made by this
afternoon. Cali 3-4129.
Christian Science Organization. Tes-
timony meeting today at 7:30 p.m.,
Fireside Room, Lane Hall. All are wel-
come.

DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN

The Congregational-Disciples Guild.
Midweek Meditation in Douglas Chapel,
this afternoon at 5:05-5:30 p.m. Fresh-
man Discussion Group at Guild-House,
from 7 to 8 p.m.
Coming Events
American Association of University
Professors. Governor G. Mennen wi-.
liams will address a meeting to be held
Wed., Mar. 10, at 4:15 p.m. In Rackhama
Amphitheatre. All members on the staff
are invited.
Psychology Club. There will be a dis-
cussion meeting on Fri., Mar. 5, at
3:30 in 2429 Mason Hall. Projects for
this semester will beabegun. All mem-
bers and prospective members are
urged to attend!
3rd Laboratory Bill of Plays for the
1953-1954 season will be presented by
the Department of Speech next Friday
and Saturday, Mar. 12 and 13. at 8 p.m.
in the Lydia Mendelsohn Theatre. In-
cluded on the bill which is in observ-
ance of March as International Theatre
Month will be Aristophanes' The Frogs;
Rupert Brooke's, Lithuaniakand Frank
Wedekind's The Tenor. Tickets for the
3rd Laboratory bill will go on sale at
the Lydia Mendelssohn Box Office
March 10. All seats are reserved at 25
each.
Wesleyan Guild. Friday afternoon at
4, Dr. David Aberle of, the Sociolog
Department will lead a discussion on
the American Indian problem. In the
evening, we will meet at 7 in the lounge
to attend "Martin Luther" as a group.
Roger Williams Guild. Meet at the
Guild House Saturday afternoon at
1 p.m. to leave for a joint retreat with
the Ypsilanti Baptist Group on Devo-
tional Life. The sessions will be led
by Dr. John Casteel, of Colgate Roches-
ter Divinity School, and the topics are
as follows: Afternoon-"The Disinte-
gration of Personal Life Today." Even-
ing-"The Christian Integration of Per-
sonal Life."
Episcopal Student Foundation. Tea
from 4 to 5:15 at Canterbury House,
Fri., Mar. 5, followed by Student-Fac-
ulty-led Evensong, Chapel of St. Mich-
ael and All Angels. All students in-
vited.
Episcopal Student Foundation. Can-
terbury Club, 7:30 p.m., Fri., Mar. 5 at
Canterbury House. "A Lenton Ration-
ale:" Panel discussion with Mrs. Pres-
ton W. Slosson and the Chaplain.
+ .1 lg
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
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Helene Simon...........Associate Editor
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* * * * Baha'i Student Group. "Why a New
-DOES IKE UNDERSTAND? - Faith?" will be the topic of discus-
DETHENESTN - sion of the Baha'i World Faith Stu-
NOTHER conversation which I remember vividly was with Gen- dent Group atuep.. tonight atthe
Aeral Eisenhower at NATO headquarters in Paris in 1952. HavingMv

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