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March 11, 1954 - Image 4

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Michigan Daily, 1954-03-11

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THE MICHIGAN DAILY

THURSDAY, MARCH 11, 1954

e

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The Rushing
Decision
FALL RUSHING, through an effective com-
bination of sorority fears and political
maneuvering, has been written on the books.
Although thirteenth-hour protests will not
reverse the decision, the Student Affairs
Committee's handling of the issue bears crit-
icism on several counts.
First, there is considerable doubt that
SAC, which approved fall rushing seven
to five, gave full consideration to the issue
-as a matter in which social implica-
tions weigh far more heavily than pro-
cedural ones.
Instead of facing up to fall rushing as a
,campus concern, SAC's treatment of the
issue degenerated for a large part into a
hassle over jurisdiction which effectively
coricealed both the import of the matter and
the politicking which determined the final
vote.
It is noteworthy that several of those
committee members who favored fall rush-
ing were the most vehement in maintain-
ing that SAC should merely inquire into the
legality of Panhel's procedure in submit-
ting its voting results.
Secondly, there is evidence that, through
one means or another, several cons of the
issue were either left uncovered or conven-
lently ignored. Assembly Association, which
decisively opposed fall rushing and had both
statistics and opinions to back up its stand,
was led to believe that SAC had nothing but
procedural jurisdiction over the issue and
thus did not request an appearance before
the cominittee. Unfortunately, Assembly did
not spend the time substantiating its charges
that Panhel did. More unfortunately, though,
the organization was indirectly prevented
from revealing its information where it
would have counted.
In neither of the two meetings in which
SAC considered the issue were the pos-
sible physical and psychological effects of
fall rushing on the rushee fully examined.
In point. of fact, however, a Health Ser-
vice doctor has reported that fall rushing
in the past has resulted in increased num-
bers of rushees and sorority women re-
questing counseling and psychological
help.
Finally, the SAC vote showed faculty and
administration members unanimously be-
hind fall rushing-an indication that this
group's supposed concern with the cam-
pus as a whole was either superficial or was
nullified by lack of full information. Had
these members been able to shift their view-
point from the red-tape at hand to the be-
wildered rushees ahead, fall rushing would
have been defeated and SAC would have
made wiser use of its powers.
-Harry Lunn, Eric Vetter, Virginia
Voss, Mike Wolff, Alice B. Silver,
Helene Simon
AA Parking
WHILE Ann Arbor citizens may point with
justifiable pride to their parking system
as an effective answer to increasing -traffic
problems, the system is not without minor
drawbacks.
One such drawback deals with the space
which the parking lots and car-ports occupy.
In a small town with a limited business dis-
trict property is at a premium. When a city
begins to buy such property for parking f a-
cilities, it enters competition with businesses
planning on moving, building or expanding
in the shopping district.
The purchase of such land by the city may
tend to discourage such expansion, for the
city by a condemnation procedure can elim-
inate business from running in the contest
fo' property.
Because of this fifth ace which the city
keeps up its sleeve, revenue as well as busi-
ness expansion is in a sense curtailed.
While parking facilities cost the taxpayers
nothing to buy or operate, they - do de-

crease the amount of taxable property
available.
As Ann Arborites look with pride on their
achievements in city-planned parking, the
side effects should not be forgotten.
-Wally Eberhard
Drinking
Swan-wSongy
.
DRINKING BEER and wine is not "so-
cially acceptable" in the eyes of the
state administration in Lansing.
A bill passed the state House of Rep-
resentatives 56-32 which banned television
commercials showing people in the pro-
cess of drinking beer or wine. However
GOP Rep. John J. McCune, originator of
the piece of legislation, hastened to point
out that his bill was not intended to end
beer and wine commercials completely. Ap-
parently it is merely designed to limit
public activity concerning these bever-
ages. .
The purpose of the proposed law he said
was to "keep children and young people from
getting the idea that drinking was socially
acceptable."
Should this bill pass the Senate and sub-
sequently be put into effect it would have a
number of inxeresting ramifications.
Even if various questions of government
interference i nthe area of free economic
competition can be ignored, a couple of so-
cial problems of apalling seriousness might
easily be created.
T A '" + orth n sll-" -- ^ n1n-- + .

TODAY AND TOMORROW:

Caracas: Verbal Diplomacy

"I've Been Doing A Good Deal.Of Running Already"

I

By WALTER LIPPMANN
THE REPORTS from Caracas agree that
Secretary Dulles is having great difficul-
ty with our resolution about Communism.
It seems plain enough that the resolution
cannot command anything like a unanimous
vote, and that if it is adopted at all, it will
be adopted reluctantly and under pressure.
This raises several questions. Were the
Latin American governments consulted
through diplomatic channels about what
they thought and what they would do
about this resolution? Was Mr. Dulles
well informed about what they thought
and how they felt before he went to
Caracas? Obviously, he had no first hand
knowledge, having been much too busy
wrestling with Mr. Molotov in Berlin and
then with Sen. Knowland in Washington.
The uninterrupted time left to Mr. Dulles
to study the situation, to consult those
who knew about it,. and to think, cannot
have been much in the hectic interval
between Berlin and Caracas.
If the answer is that nevertheless he did
know how the resolution was going to be
received, then the question is what is there
in the resolution which makes it important
enough to warrant it becoming an open
issue with our allies and partners in this
hemisphere.
As I read the resolution, it can be effec-
tive against international Communism only
in the degree that each government is able
and determined to make the recommenda-
tions effective. In itself it is mere words,
unenforcible and not self-executing, with-
out practical efficacy except when and where
each separate government acts."
Now what are the actions that the reso-
lution commits the twenty governments
to take$ They are to take "measures to
require the disclosure of the identity, ac-
tivities and sources of funds of those who
are spreading propaganda of the Inter-
national Communist movement, or -who
travel in the interests of that movement,
and of those who act as its agents or in
its behalf."
The key word in this paragraph is "dis-
closure." To whom is this information to be
disclosed? We in the United States are
taking the measures which the resolution
recommends, and undoubtedly the F.B.I.
is doing its best to identify the activities and
,the sources of the funds, movement of
agents and the rest. But the F.B.I. is not
"disclosing" this information, except as
now and then it seems expedient, in the
sense of publishing it. Obviously, if there
were continual disclosure by publication, it
would be very much more difficult than it
is to detect these subversive activities. What,
presumably, is being done, and is intended
by this recommendation, is to disclose this
secret information to the authorized secret
services of other governments which are as
intent as we are on counter-espionage and
counter-subversion.
This kind of international cooperation
cannot be carried on by public disclosure.
In the very nature of the operation the in-
ternational cooperation will be as good and
no better than the two governments mean
to make it. For that reason there is almost
no practical value in making this sort of
thing the subject of a multilateral public
resolution. The way to proceed is by direct
understandings among the governments and
through confidential "disclosure" of the se-
cret information.
That this is the only way this kind of
thing can be done effectively is demonstrable
by asking ourselves a question. After this
resolution were adopted, would we be will-
ing to disclose to the secret service of every
government in the hemisphere all the in-

formation we have? What would we do
about a government which we might think3
was honeycombed with Communist agents
and fellow travelers? Obviously we would
not disclose to them our secret information.
For the "disclosure" would be passed right
on to the Communist agents who wold be
told what to do to prevent us from getting
more information.
The resolution seems to me ill-consider-
ed and the result of a confusion of mind
about what can be done by public de-
clarations and what must be done, if it
is done at all, by unpublicized, direct,
confidential, understandings with friendly
neighbors.
For that reason such verbal diplomacy is
usually good only if nobody objects to it.
With governments that mean to cooperate
seriously in counter-espionage and counter-
subversion, a public resolution is unneces-
sary; with those governments that are for
one reason or another opposed to coopera-
tion, the resolution must be ineffective
Who then stands to gain anything sub-
stantial and real by forcing the issue of a
public declaration if those governments
which really could and really would co-
operate do not feel it wise and expedient to
put into words what they mean to do?
BESIDE THE recommendations, the reso-
ution contains a statement of great im-
portance. It says that:
"The domination or control of the po-
litical institutions of any American state by
the international Communist movement, ex-
tending to this hemisphere the political sys-
tem of an extra-continental power, would
constitute a threat to the sovereignty and
political independence of the American
states, endangering the peace of America,
and would call for appropriate action in
accordance with existing treaties."
There is no doubt that the establish-
ment in this hemisphere of a Communist
satellite would endanger the peace of Am-
erica and call for appropriate action. The
appearance of such a satellite would be
incompatible with the vital interests of
the community of American states. For
more than a century, originally as a
United States policy and then as an inter-
American policy, the republics of this
hemisphere have been protected against
foreign intervention.
The only question here is whether this
declaration of intent has been put forward
after adequate consultation with the leading
governments of Latin America. They know,
of course, that in so sensitive a region as
the Caribbean, the United States would be
bound to take measures if a satellite state
were established. The problem of the reso-
lution is-since they know that that is
bound to happen-how precisely and how
publicly they should now be asked to say
in advance exactly what they will do in a
hypothetical case at some unknown future
time.
We may be certain that it is useful to
have them say publicly and in advance only
as much as they might be compelled to sub-
scribe to but their real intent. Now there
are many governments in this world, as
anti-Communist as we are, who do not
share our passion for, our addiction to, the
promulgation of large, generalized, theore-
tical and doctrinaire pronunciamentos. Of-
ten they would prefer an understanding to
a declaration. a real and continuing con-
suitation to spasmodic and resounding ver-
bal broadsides.
They could be right in this, and it might
be well to ask ourselves whether we are so
sure they are wrong that it is worth mak-
ing a to-do about it.
(Copyright, 1954, New York Herald Tribune, Inc.)

N.Y, s-
El~t~r -
NAPA' F

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S11^"

ettePJ 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.
eg C s .Science. Apart from pre-medical
and other bgsic courses, the bio-
To the Editor: logical sciences attract the greater
MUCH OF the strife in the world number of the regrettably, and
today is caused by men not even dangerously, few women spe-
understanding one another. cializing in science; few are to be
A man's religion is a very fun- found in the technicological sub-
damental part of his life whether jects-metallurgy, mining, applied
he believes in one God, or many, biochemistry, and some five or six
or none at all. Every man has kinds of engineering including
some kind of religion. If men chemical and production. But the
were better able to understand numbers in these last equal those
the religions of others then they of the other two sections combin-
could better understand others. ed. The unbalance between the
Why doesn't the University of Mi- sexes is inevitable. The disparity
chigan sponsor a required course is less in Law and Commerce, and
to discuss and explain the various practically disappears in Sociology
religions of the world so as to give and Arts (whiich includes Music
all students a broader outlook on and Education". The picture is
the peoples of the earth? I would possibly not unfamiliar.
appreciate hearing the opinions of We do not allow women stu-
others on this subject. dents under twenty-one to live in-
-Edwin S. Robinson dependently; "apartment, in
* * *England has a sense different from
- m y ,yours. If not at home or in a Uni-
reed, Emily? --- versity residence, they must live
To the Editor: in approved lodgings (that is in
ONE QUESTION that seems to furnished rooms with some service
come up every time there is a and cooking) and "the landlady"
semi-formal dance is whether or knows that they are expected as
not the fellow should wear a tux- a general rule to be in by 11 p.m.
edo or a dark suit. She is also given a book in which
After attending the Assembly they must enter the address to
Ball, March 6, and upon seeing which they are going, if they go
what was worn, I was slightly dis- away for a night. Responsible
appointed. Sport jackets, light- house-holders usually do not care
colored and dark-colored suits, to retire for the night leaving the
and tuxedoes were worn by men, house unlocked, nor alternatively
and suits, cocktail length dresses, to hand out keys to students, not
and evening gowns were worn by notoriously persons the most care-
women-it looked like a conven- ful of property, their own or oth-
tion rather than a semi-formal er people's. If a student habitual-
affair. ly causes her land lady anxiety
I have attended both formal and or disturbance by coming in later
semi-formal affairs in New York than 11, the latter is under no
and all over the world-never yet compulsion to keep her, and she
did I see any dance where people won't. The student has then to
weren't similarly dressed if not returnto the Lodgings office to
somewhat uniformly. ask for another address-where
At- hmi-formal dances, itiste she will naturally, be asked why

01c U1 ., u~c. - c

DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN

(Continued from :rage 2)
Lambda Chi Alpha
Mosher Hall
Nelson International Hse.
Phi Alpha Delta
Phi Alpha Kappa
Phi Delta Epsilon
Phi Delta Phi
Phi Kappa Psi and Phi Gamma Delta
Phi Kappa Tau
Scott House
Sigma Alpha Epsilon
Taylor House
Theta Chi

of the Department of Biological Chem-
istry in 319 West Medical Building at
10:15 a.m.. Sat., Mar. 13. His topic will
be "Action of extracts of E. coli on n-
acetyl glucosanine."
Potential Theory Seminar will meet
iFri., Mar. 12. in 3010 Angell Hail. Mr.I
Robert Wasserman will talk on "Some,
Explicit Potential Functions and their
Implications."

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Concerts

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Theta Xi Student Recital. Anita Carlton, pian-;
Triangle ist, will be heard in a program of work-s "
Williams House by Purcell, Handel, Beethoven. Cop-
Zeta Psi land, and Roussel, at 8:30 Thursday{
March 14, 1954- evening, Mar. 11, in the Rackham As-
DeltaThetaPhi *sembly Hall. A pupil of Joseph Brink-
Delta Upsilon man, Miss Carliton will play the recital
Henderson House in partial fulfillment of the require-
Jordan Hal iments for the Master of Music degree. I
Phi Delta Phi It will be open to the public. '
PERSONNEL INTERVIEWS-- Elena Nikolaidi. the glamorous Greek
WEEK OF MARCH 15 contralto of the Metropolitan Opera
American Telephone & Telegraph Co., Association, will make her Ann Arbor
Cincinnati, Ohio, has found it neces- debut in the ninth concert of the
sary to cancel its scheduled interview- Choral Union series Friday, March 12,
ing date for next week. Any men in-i at 8:30 p.m., in Hill Auditorium. Mme.
terested in the AT&T executive train- Nikolaidi will be accompanied on the1
ing program, however, are urged to i piano by Stuart Ross. presenting the
make appointments to see the represen- following program: "Parto. parto" from
tative from Michigan Bell Telephone I'Clemenza di Tito"; Haydn's Die See-1
Co. who will be interviewing at the iungfer and Schaferlied; a group of
Bureau of Appointments today or to- four songs by Schubert; "Bell raggio
morrow. i slusinghier" from "Semiramida" by Ros-
Lumbermen's Mutual Casualty Co., sini; Ravel's Habanera; Faure's Au
Chicago, Ill., will visit the Bureau bord de l'eau; Respighi's Nebbie; and
on Tues., Mar. 16. In addition to in- "0Oinio Fernando" from "La Favorita"
terviewing June men graduates as pre- by Donizetti.
viously announced, the company's rep- Tickets are available at $3.00, $2.50,
resentative will see June women grad- $2.00 and $1.50, at the offices of the
uates in Bus. Ad. or LS&A for secre- University Musical Society in Burton
tarial, statistical, or accounting posi- Memorial Tower; and will also be on
tions in Chicago. sale on the night of the concert after
Students wishing to schedule ap- 7 o'clock in the box office of Hill Audi-
pointments with the companies listed torium.

iI

customary and correct thinggfor
a girl to wear a cocktail length
dress and the escort a dark suit-
but the girl definitely does not
wear a gown touching the floor.
At formal dances the girl may
wear either an ankle-length dress
or an evening gown and the boy
wears a tuxedo only.
Emily Post, New York authority,
can back my statements up, I am
sure.
Let's see if -the next affair will
bring out the beau brummels and
belles of the ball, in their correct{
attire-makes for a glamorous af-
fair wherever it may be.
-James Kaplan
University of
Birmingham .

she needs it. We are not quite so
casual as we may sound.
Incidentally, the key which a
senior student in a residence hall
may obtain is given out for one
specific evening at a time. The
36 cents she pays is a return-
able deposit; it serves to remind
her to bring the key back, and
Imore or less pays for replacing it
if she loses it.
-N. A. Mcfarlan
Unemployment . .
To the Editor:
WISH TO point out the falsity
of Arthur Cornfeld's statement
that the "only answer to the prob.
lems of rising unemployment .. .
lies in reduced personal income
taxes, increased welfare benefits
and increased government deficit

I
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above may contact the Bureau of Ap-
pointments, 3528 Administration Bldg.,
Ext. 371.
PERSONNEL REQUESTS
The National Board of Y.W.C.A., New
York City, would like to hear from
women, graduating seniors and alum-
nae, who would be interested in the
Association's current vacancies and in'
positions beginning September, 1954.
The American Friends Service Coin-
mittee is sponsoring a Year-Round In-
stitutional Service Unit for 1953-54 at
a mental hospital in Independence,
Iowa. Members of the unit do regular
ward duty with the opportunity to
undertake special wok with selected
patients in the fields of individual and
group therapy, recreation and music.
The Board of U.S. Civil Service Ex-
aminers, Internal Revenue Service, has
announced an examination for Tax Col-
lector, GS-5. Place of employment will
be in Illinois, Wisconsin, and Michi-
gan. Requirements include 3 yrs. of
experience in business administration,
accounting or lega~l work or the comn-
pletion of 4 yrs. of college with study
in such fields as accounting, business
economics, finance, business adminis-
tration, and law.
The Metzgar Co., Grand Rapids, Mich.,
wmoauk dc.urors ofm.+eriais I-Ali- 3

To the Editor: spending."
Events Today FROM SEVERAL c om m' e nl t s Rarely is there only one answer
The Michigan Chapter of the Amer- made to me it seems that to any problem and in this case
ican Society for Public Administration some of my answers to your in- even his logic of what is the best
will hold its monthly social seminar terviewer's questions about the cure seems false. I would think
today at 7:30 p.m. in the west con- University of Birmingham, as re- that the best cure for unemploy-
ference Room, Rackham Building. There ported, have been misunderstood ment is for someone to hire the
will be a panel discussion of the topic t m n-
"The Role of the Institute Graduate on -not that they were unfairly re- unemployed.
the Job." Panel members: Frederic Tho- ported, but because in the con- He also made the statement
len, Jordan Popkin, Paul Wileden; and text of our different ideas they "these measures (referring to
Marvin Tableman, Moderator. were not sufficiently precise or welfare payments and deficit
Deutscher Verein-Kaffee Stunde will self-explanatory. As rather un- spending), proved by the thirties
meet this afternoon at 3:15 in the Un- I fortunate conclusions might be . . ." Since the only thing that
ion alcove. Dr. C. K. Pott, Professor j drawn from them as they stand, permanently ended the depression
in the German Dept., will be there. may I be allowed to clarify them? of the thirties was World War II,
All German students are urged to come It is true that as a matter of possibly the effedtiveness of the
to practice speaking in an informal,
friendly atmosphere. policy women are admitted to the remedies, if not disproved, may at
School of Medicine only in the pro- least have some doubt cast on
Lydia Mendelssohn Theatre Box of- portion of one in four-that is them.
ce wil be ope tfro 10 a . until othree, not four, to one against: -Stephan Konz
the 3rd LABORATORY BILL'OF PLAYS (I will not enter here ito the * * *
presented by the Department of validity of the reasons offered for j4A Invitation . . .
Speech. Included on this bill are Aris- this.) It is pure co-incidence that:
tophanes' satiric comedy, THE FROGS; this is also at present roughly the To the Editor:
Rupert Brooke's thriller, LITHUANIA;t't'h HE RUSSIAN amateur hockey
and Frank Wedekind's ironic comedy. ratio of women to men in the team has just defeated the
THE TENOR. All seats are reserved at whole undergraduate population.
125c each. The figure represents a fact, not Canadian team for the world
25c each

4.

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EIN Tr MOIES

At the Orpheum.. . .
THE LIVING DESERT by Walt Disney.
T SHOULD have become apparent by this
time that the Butterfield Theater chain
-which has Ann Arbor wrapped up-is now
determined to make short work of us all.
The price charged for this less-than-full
length Disney feature is ninety-five cents,
child or adults. The cost of living may be
going up, but there is no question that a
high percentage of the films run at the
three major houses in town are not even
worth the double-feature price at the
Wuerth, and certainly shouldn't sell for
twice the money just because they are up-
New Books at Library,
Dugan, James-The Great Iron Ship. New
York, Harper, 1953.
Lumba-rd, C. G.-Senior Spring. New York,
Simon & Schuster, 1954.
Michener, James A.-Sayonara, New York,
Random House, 1954.
Nichols, Lee-Breakthrough on the Color
Front. New York, Random House, 1954.
Rennie, Ysabel--The Blue Chip. New
York, Harper, 1954.I
Terrot, Charles-The Angel Who Pawned
Her Harp. New York, E. P. Dutton, 1954.

town or at a former "art" theater; often
these theaters don't even show first-run or
better films, which has always been their
"advantage."
One service Butterfield has done itself
is to send many of its customers to the
fifty-cent Cinema Guild productions,
which have seen their own increased aud-
iences as a sign of approval for the new
film policy SL has adopted. We are now
left with the prospect of four "popular"
film theaters in Ann Arbor and only at
private organizations like Gothic Film
Society can we find anything approximat.
ing the "art film."
If it is possible to consider a film coldly,
aesthetically, without any regard for the
discomforts involved in seeing it (which, I
think, is not completely the case), then "The
Living Desert" is an excellent show. Disney's
"True-Life Adventure" Series has been ulti-
mately successful, and there is reason for it.
Much of the camera work in this one is
unsurpassed by anything I have seen. I do
not object to making "stories" out of the
action-shots, but it is unfortunate that Dis-
ney cannot refrain from camera tricks-
slow-motion, reversal, etc.-in making the
stories more amusing. These things could
be avoided to advantage.
-Tom Arp

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manufacturers of materials handling -
equipment, is in need of an engineer. The International Tea, sponsored by
The Kroger Food Foundation, Cin- the International Center and the In-
cinnati, Ohio, is seeking three men, ternational Students' Association, will
June graduates, in chemistry, chem- be held today from 4:30 to 6 o'clock,
ical engineering or food .technology. third floor, Rackham Building. Mrs.
For additional information about Tula Kurath will perform North Amer-
these and other employment opportuni- ican Iroquois Indian dances, and there'
ties, contact the Bureau of Appoint- will be songs by the Chinese group and
ments, 3528 Administration Bldg., Ext. Chinese instrumentswillnbe played.
371.
Arts Chorale. The regular weekly re-
SUMMER EMPLOYMENT: hearsal will be held tonight from 7
The Bureau of Appointments invites to 8:30 p.m, in Auditorium D, Angell
all students interested in camp, resort, Hall. New members are being taken
business or industrial positions this into this extracurricular singing group,
summer to attend its weekly meeting so now is the time to join.
on Thurs., Mar. 11, from 1 to 5 p.m. in1
Room 3A, Michigan Union. T.A.S. Important meeting this evening
at 7 p.m., Room 3-A, Michigan Union.
Mr. Woodham, of the Guggenheim Air
Lectures Safety Foundation, will speak on "Air
Safety Considerations. Elections, spring
Illustrated lecture by Alexander Dor- paper competition, spring enrollment,
ner entitled: "Why Integrate the Arts"1 r

a policy. Not the only, but the
chief explanation lies in the fact
that our Faculty of Science con-
tains almost half the total num-
ber of our undergraduates. It is
divided administratively into Bio-
logical, Inorganic, and Applied

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,- A ana refreshments.
Thurs., March 11, in Auditorium "A"
Angell Hall at 4:15 p.m. Sponsored by La p'tite causette will meet this
College of Architecture and Design, afternoon from 3:30 to 5:00 p.m. in
the wing of the Michigan Union'
A cadem ic Notices Cafeteria. Anyone interested in speak--
ing French is welcome to this informal
Chemical Engineering Seminar. The conversational group!
graduate seminar and coffee hour will
be held Thurs., Mar. 11, at 3:45 p.m. Hillel. Music-for-all, 8 p.m., tonight.V
in 3205 East Engineering. C. H. ChouI
will speak on "Diffusion of Gases at Gilbert and Sullivan Society. There
Elevated Pressure," and L. Westkaemper will be a rehearsal tonight in the
will speak on "The Effect of Partial League at 7:15 for the chorus of "Thes-
Pressure of Inerts on Convective Mass pis" and "The Sorcerer." A rehearsal
Transfer.' for the principals of "The Sorcerer' will
be at 7 in the Union; for the prin-
Seminar in Mathematical Statistics cipals for "Thespis," the rehearsal will
will meet Thurs., Mar. 11, 2-4 p.m., be at 9 in the Union.
3201 Angell Hall. Mr. S. R. Knox will
speak. U. of M. Sailing Club meeting at 7:30
tonight in West Engineering. There
Course 402, the Interdisciplinary Sem- will be a tour of the Naval Tank, so
inar in the Application of Mathematics meet near the door of the tank on the
to the Social' Sciences, will meet on first floor. Tonight is the deadline for
Thurs., Mar. 11, at 4 p.m., in 3409 Mason making deposits on dues for the semes-I
Ha11 Mr . nhn A Rwets of the psv- ter .

dent-Faculty led Evensong. Chapel of
St. Michael and All Angels, 5:15 p.m.
today.I
Christian Science Organization. Tes-
timony meeting tonight at 7:30 p.m.,
Fireside Room, Lane Hall. All are wel-
come.
The Congregational-Disciples Guild.
Discussion Group at Guild House, 7
p.m., "TShe Church in Modern Society."
Presbyterian Students. The second in
the series of six lenten services will be
held today at 5:10 at the First Presby-
terian Church. Everyone is invited to
attend the service.
Coming Events
Phychology Club. There will be a
general meeting on Fri., Mar. 12, at
3:15 in 2429 Mason Hall. Semester pro-
jects will be begun. All members and
prospective members are urged to at-
tend!
The Congregational-Disciples Guild.
Break-fast Discussion-Meditation in
Guild House Chapel, following Lenten
theme, 7 a.m., Thurs., Mar. 11. Mid-
Week Meditation in Douglas Chapel, us-
ing the devotional book "Manhood of
the Master," 5:05-5:30 p.m.
Episcopal Student Foundation. Can-
terbury Club, 7:30 p.m., Fri. Mar. 12 at
Canterbury House. "Martin Luther:
Right or Wrnng;?" The Reverend Henry

championship. Why don't you
print a challenge to the Russians
to try for the professional champ-
ionship against the Red Wings?
--Edward Poindexter
3Sixty-Fourth Year
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