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March 12, 1954 - Image 4

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Michigan Daily, 1954-03-12

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PAGE FOUR

THE MICHIGAIN HAIIT

rk:WAY, MARCH 12, 1954

PAGE POUR k kI.iOA~, MAB~CH 12, W.i4

In Favor
Of Fall Rushing
By DIANE D. AuWERTER
Daily Associate Editor
IT IS UNFORTUNATE that an unpleasant
aura of politicking and eleventh hour
maneuvering surrounded the Student Af-
fairs Committee's recent decision to main-
tain fall rushing. For, despite the taint
which the system now bears, fall rushing is
definitely superior to the "deferred," or be-
tween semester rushing used on this cani-
pus until two years ago.
The focal point of the attack on fall
rushing is the discrepancy between the
number of women who rush and the final
number which the houses are able to
pledge. This is not a valid criticism. It is
true that, even after one eliminates the
rushees who are merely interested in see-
ing the inside of all the houses, there are
going to be some disappointed rushees.
On the other hand, the objective of rush-
ing is to place as many women in the sor-
orities of their choice as possible. Under
deferred rushing, many women were dis-
couraged from rushing and thus fewer
rushees were disappointed, but there were
fewer girls being placed in houses.
Under the deferred system, not only were
many rushees not being pledged, but many
houses were not making their quotas; two
of these houses went off campus within a
short period of time and another came dan-
gerously close. It stands to reason that the
fewer houses remaining on campus, the
fewer women who will be pledged and the
more who will be disappointed. Smaller
houses did not have a fighting chance to
get, their membership up because would-be
rushees were frightened by a full semester
of rumors that the houses in question were
going under.
Another criticism of deferred rushing
was the necessity for a full semester of
contact rules. Past experience had show-
ed that these rules created an artificial
barrier between independent and affiliat-
ed women which was not easily worn
down. Needless to say, the rules were dif-
ficult to enforce and frequently defeated
their own purpose. With fall rushing,
contact rules are over after two weeks.
Critics of the SAC decision point to re-
cently revealed figures from Health Service
which showed that fall rushing increased
the number of women requesting counseling
and psychological help. The figures did not,
however, indicate any comparison with the
number of women who dropped out of school
or whose health was seriously impaired un-
dere the "deferred" system.
Rushing at any time of the year is hec-
tic. At least, in the fall, people have the
benefit of a summer's vacation and nice
weather to safeguard their mental and phy-
sical health. Rushing between semesters,
students finished up the heavy strain of
final exams and then plunged immediately
into rushing. 'It is very dubious whether the
physical and psychological effects of fall
rushing can match the effects of the be-
tween-semester ordeal.
In their handling of the issue, the Stu-
dent Affairs Committee chose not to be
guided by Assembly Associations stand
against fall rushing and rather to adhere
to the stand of Panhel. Assembly's senti-
ments are generally anti-sorority, and the
group seems to have overlooked the fact
that many freshmen women genuinely
want to pledge a sorority. If freshmen
are indeed as bewildered a group as As-
sembly indicated, why allow them to en-
ter a large university at all? Why not
farm them all out to prep schools?
The sorority women who voted to support
fall rushing rather than the deferred sys-
tem are as sincerely interested in the wel-
fare of freshmen as their friends in Assem-
bly. Most of them, however, have experien-
ced rushing in the spring as well as the

fall, and they are better aware of the merits'
and flaws of both systems. They are also in
a better position to judge the systems than
the members of SAC, and the committee was
wise to uphold their decision.
Strange
Coincidence
TWO REPUBLICAN Senators have moved
to unseat Sen. Dennis Chavez (D-N.M.).
The move springs from alleged "irregulari-
ties" in the 1952 Senatorial elections, a
charge levelled at Chavez by his Republican
opponent, Patrick Hurley. The three man
group investigating the year-old fraud
charge is composed of two Republicans and
one Democrat. It is a sub-committee of Sen.
Jenner's (R-Ind.) Senate Rules Committee
-the same committee, incidently, which ihn-
vestigated charges of fraud and irregulari-
ties in the Maryland Tydings election and
the McCarthy Finances scandal.
STRANGE COINCIDENCE DEPT.
1) The Republicans are a 47-48 minority
in the Senate.
2) New Mexico's Gov. Mechem, who is a
Republican, would appoint the man to sit in
Chavez' seat until the next regular election,
in the event that the Senate votes to un-
seat Chavez.
3) Gov. Mechem would presumably ap-
point a Republican, boosting the GOP into
a majority position in the Senate.
4)Sen. Jenner's Committee whitewashed

TODAY AND TOMORROW:
The Unappeasable Aggressor

By WALTER LIPPMAN
WITHIN THE inner councils of the Ad-
ministration there have long been two
conflicting estimates of Sen. McCarthy. The
one has been that his target is the Demo-
cratic party, and that his purpose is to dis-
credit it so deeply with the charge of trea-
son that for a generation it will not be able
to return to power. The opposing view is
that McCarthy's target is the capture of
the Republican party, and that his purpose
is to dominate or to destroy President Eisen-
hower.
Ever since the summer of 1952, and par-'
ticularly since Gen. Eisenhower went
campaigning in Wisconsin with McCarthy
and in Indiana with Jenner, the Presi-
dent has been using all his skill as a con-
ciliator and compromisor to avoid a show-
down between the two factions of his par-
ty. He has been able to do that as long
as Sen. McCarthy was willing to let it
appear that his big guns were shooting at
the Truman administration, and that he
was only sniping at the Eisenhower ad-
ministration.
The turning point was reached in Sen.
McCarthy's television broadcast of .Nov. 24.
That was when, having been granted free
time on all the networks to reply to some
remarks of ex-President Truman on the sub-
ject of "McCarthyism," the Senator seized
the occasion to attack the Eisenhower ad-
ministration, charging it with being soft to
Communists at home and abroad. That
speech, it seemed to me, was a clear dis-
closure that McCarthy was shooting at Eis-
enhower's leadership of the Republican par-
ty. In plain fact it was a declaration of war.
After that it was mere self-deception to
cling, as did Chairman Hall for example, to
the notion that McCarthy's main object is
to defeat the Democrats and to help the
Administration obtain a good Republican
majority in Congress. Chairman Hall's fond
dream was not allowed to last very long.
Sen. McCarthy had no sooner gotten himself
sponsored by the Republican National Com-
mittee as a valued spokesman of the Party
of Abraham Lincoln, when-returning from
his tour-he promptly bit the hand that fed
him and was trying to pet him. He attacked
the administration of Gen. Eisenhower at
what must be its most sensitive point, name-
ly the administration of the Army which
the President has commanded in war and
of which he is the Commander-in-Chief
today. McCarthy charged the Army with
coddling Communists.
McCarthy did not charge that the Ar-
my had made a mistake, or that there
was a muddle of red tape and regulations.
The charge of "coddling" implies and is
meant to imply an intent to help Com-
munists infiltrate the Army.
There is no use pretending that the Sen-
ator merely lost his temper, or that all this
was mere rough and tumble politics. This
was a blow, meant to be lethal as it is fol-
lowed up, against the administration of
Gen. Eisenhower.

BACK IN November after the television
broadcast, it-was only very probable, it
was not as yet certain and unmistakable,
that McCarthy is out to rule the Republican
party by ruining Eisenhower. But now we
know. His ablest and most plausible sup-
porters are no longer at pains to deny it.
The issue, they are saying, is the coddling
and nurturing and harboring of traitors in-
side the government owing to the fact that
Gen. Eisenhower was too closely allied with#
the Truman administration to allow its
wrong-doing to be fully exposed.
If the charge which underlies these in-
sinuations were true, the President would
not merely be open to criticism for be-
ing lax, careless, complacent, and slow
to realize the facts-as is his predecessor.
If the charge in this insinuation' were
true, the President would be guilty of
willful and deliberate "coddling and nur-
turing and harboring of traitors inside
the government." This is as grave an
accusation as has ever, I believe, been
made against a President of the United
States. After such a mortal accusation,
to pretend that all the Republicans can
get together, can forget McCarthy, enact
a constructive and dynamic program, and
fight only the Democrats, is an insult to
the intelligence.
Nor is it anything but a piece of planned
obfuscation to talk as if the question is
whether President Eisenhower should at-
tack McCarthy at the risk of dividing the
Party. The President has done everything
that a man can do to avoid a fight with
McCarthy and a division in the Party.
There is no doubt whatever that McCarthy
is a deliberate aggressor, that he is fighting
Eisenhower's leadership and control of the
party, and that he is making no concessions
of any kind in the interest of Party unity
or of a Republican victory in the autumn
elections. He is in fact making it increas-
ingly difficult for the independent voters
and for the liberal Republicans to support
the Party.
If there is a fight between the Eisenhower
administration and McCarthy, it will be be-
cause McCarthy will not permit Eisenhower.
to keep within the unity of the Party the
broad and varied elements which elected
him. The fight is unavoidable because Mc-
Carthy refuses to be appeased. Until he is
stopped and his power is checked, he will
go on until he is the master of the Party.
The aftermath of the Stevens affair proved
that McCarthy's terms for this Administra-
tion are to let itself be ruled by him or ruin-
ed by him. Were he willing to compromise
for less than that, he would at the very
latest have allowed the Administration in
the person of Secretary Stevens some small
saving of face.
That point has how been reached and
passed. The period of surrenders, retreats
and withdrawals is coming to its close.
(Copyright, 1954, New York Herald Tribune, Inc.)

"Fair Is Fair";
4 y CA
>Jo

DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN

(Continued from Page 2)

ON THE
WASHINGTON
MERRY GO-ROUND
WITH DREW PEARSON

Inter-American Conference --
Prob lems Involved

W ASHINGTON-The other day I flew down to Mexico City to inter-
view Bill O'Dwyer, sometimes called the most mysterious man of
American politics.
The former mayor of New York City had not granted an interview
since he retired as U.S. ambassador to Mexico and chose, at least
temporarily, to live there, rather than return to the United States.
I had known of Bill O'Dwyer when the State Department des-
cribed him as the most popular and effective ambassador since
Josephus Daniels. I had known him personally when he was in
charge of Roosevelt's committee to help Jewish refugees escape
the prison camps and soap factories of Adolf Hitler, I had also
known him when, as a brigadier general in the Army, he had
helped rebuild Italy.
And one very' cold December day I had driven up Broadway with
him when the historic canyons of lower Manhattan welcomed the
friendship train with the traditional shower of ticker tape.
And, like a lot of other people, I wondered why he did not come
back to New York.
The answer can't be given in a single sentence or a single para-
graph-except to say that he is coming back, and did come back to
meet me in Miami when some technicalities in our TV interview
developed and it had to be refilmed.
O'DWYER'S MARRIAGE
I SUPPOSE THAT part of the answer to the mystery of Bill O'Dwyer
is found in the old French adage, cherchez la femme. In brief, he
got married to Sloan Simpson, a girl half his age, and there seldom
has been a marriage that more cruelly and sensationally went on the
rocks. At first it was just the opposite. Sloan was the toast of
Mexico; later her flirtations were the talk of Mexico.
At the very height of this gossip when he needed a wife most, Am-
bassador O'Dwyer flew back to New York-of his own volition-to
testify before the Kefauver Committee. There he was grilled by Ru-
dolph Halley, the man who it later developed aspired to become mayor
of New York, and was using the Kefauver Committee as a spring-
board. O'Dwyer was suffering from pneumonia at the time and his
temperature was 101, though his doctor didn't know this until later.
Specifically O'Dwyer was grilled about James J. Moran, his deputy
fire commissioner who later went to jail for perjury and extortion.
Moran had been close to O'Dwyer, though not a bit closer than J. Rus-
sell Sprague and N.Y. Secretary of State Curran and some of the
other men who boosted Tom Dewey up the political ladder and who
have now been exposed as having their hands in the race-track till.
N.Y. CITY GRAFT
WHEN I ASKED O'Dwyer about some of these things, he said he
still could not understand Moran, that he had always trusted him.
"As far as Dewey is concerned," he added, "you have to judge him
on his accomplishments, not the men around him. The head of any
state or city can't always know everything that's going on around
him, and you can't hold Dewey responsible for what some of his
friends did."
Discussing graft in New York City politics, O'Dwyer said:
"The biggest graft is in contracts-building contracts. That's
the case not only in New York City but any city. The contractors
will swarm around your office, if you give them a chance, ready
to do anything for you.
"But I continued Bob Moses in the job of handling building
contracts, and not a five-cent piece went wrong out of more than a
billion dollars."
In that connection, it's important to note that O'Dwyer built more
schools, more hospitals and more public housing than any other mayor
in New York's history-even more than Fiorello La Guardia. He made
a crusade of his building program.
He also pointed out that he had appointed the present mayor
of New York, Bob Wagner, to his first New York City job, and
that Dr. Luther Gulick, now administrator of New York City and
acclaimed by Republicans and Democrats alike, had first been
appointed by O'Dwyer. Another man he appointed, Charles Preus-
se, is now assistant administrator.
I asked O'Dwyer about the problem of race-track gambling and
a proposal of his which had caused headaches and criticism.
"People will gamble," he said. "They gamble in New York or any
other place. And I thought that since they're bound to gamble, why
not make it legal and take it away from the underworld. By that I
meant, put it in under state control. When I proposed this, I got a
storm of criticism. But since then I notice that today some of the
newspapers have come round to that point of view."

Mason Hall. Mr. George Baker will
speak on the Detroit school system, All
welcome!
For appointments, contact the Bur-
eau of Appointments, NO 3-1511, Ext.
489.
PERSONNEL INTERVIEWS-
Monday, March 15:
Harris-Seybold Co. of Cleveland, Ohio,
will have a representative at the Bureau
of Appointments on March 15 to inter-
view June men graduates in Bus. Ad.
for the company's Junior Executive
Development Program in Sales, Finance,
Manufacturing, and Personnel.
International Petroleum Co., Ltd., of
Colombia, South America, will have in-
terviewers on the campus on March 15
to talk with Colombian nationals about
both summer and permanent employ-
ment in Colombia. Men with degrees or
work in Accounting, Bus. Ad., Chem-
istry, Economics, Geology, and Chemi-
cal, Civil, Electrical, Industrial and
Mechanical Engineering are eligible to
schedule appointments.
Tuesday, March 16:
Herposheimers Department Store,
Grand Rapids, Mich., will visit the cam-
pus on March 16 to interview June men
and women graduates in Bus. Ad.,
LS&A, and Commercial Education for
the store's Executive Training Program
leading to store management.
Penn Mutual Life Insurance Co., De-
troit, Mich., will have a representa-
tive at the Bureau on March 16 to in-
terview June men graduates, Bus. Ad.
or LS&A, for the company's insurance
sales program.
Lumbermen's Mutual Casualty Co.,
Chicago, Il., will visit the Bureau on
March 16 to talk with June men grad-
uates in Bus. Ad., LS&A, orrLaw about
the company's training program for
positions in Underwriting, Claim Ad-
justing, Accounting, Statistics, Safety
Engineering, and Auditing. The com-
pany's representative will also see June
women graduates in Bus. Ad. or LS&A
for secretarial, statistical, or accounting
positions in Chicago.
wednesday, March 17:
American Airlines of New York City
will have a representative on the cam-
pus on March 17 to interview June men
graduates (veterans) in Bus. Ad. (Ac-
counting), Economics, or Statistics for
their supervisory training program in
the Treasury Department.
Pan American World Airways System,
New York City, will visit the Bureau
on March 17 to interview single June
men gradates in all fields for its Sales
Management Training Program.
Boy Scouts of America, Chicago, Ill.,
will be on the campus on March 17 to
interview June men graduates in all
fields for professional careers in scout-
ing..
National Casualty Co., Detroit, Mich.,
will have a representative at the Bur-
eau on March 17 to talk with June
men graduates, Bus. Ad. or Law, who
are veterans about the company's Exe-
cutive Training Program in Home Of-
fice Insurance Administration.
Wed. and Thurs., March 17 and 18:
Camp Fire Girls, Inc., New York City,
will have an interviewer at the Bureau
on March 17 and 18 to talk with wo-
men students interested in either sum-
mer or permanent work with the organ-
ization. Positions as Field Directors are
available throughout the U. S. to wo-
men graduates; summer camp jobs are
available to both graduate and uner-
graduate women.
Students wishing to schedule ap-
pointments with any of the companies
listed above may contact the Bureau
of Appointments, 3528 Administration
Bldg., Ext. 371.
Lectures
Lecture and Discussion, jointly spon-
sored by the Decentralized Training
Program for post-graduate medical stu-
dents and the Department of Biological
Chemistry. Armand J. Quick, national
authority on the chemistry of blood
clotting and hemorrhagic diseases, will
be a guest speaker at the University
Mon., Mar. 15. A lecture and discus-
sion on "The Memorrhagic Diseases,
Diagnosis, and Treatment" will be held
in 319 West Medical Building at 9:30
a.m. This is intended primarily for
the post-graduate medical students in
the Decentralized Training Program but
is open to all who are interested. A
second lecture, "The Coagulation
Mechanisms," will be given at 2:15 p.m.
on Monday in 1300 Chemistry Build-
ing. This topic should interest bo-
chemists, medical students, and medi-
cal staff members.
Academic Notices
Seminar in Logic and Foundations,
Fri., Mar. 12, at 4 p.m. in 411 Mason
Hall. Dr. Robert McNaughton will dis-
cuss a paper by Kleene on "Recursive-
ness and Axiomatizability."

Department of Biological Chemistry
Seminar. Dr. Saul Roseman, of the
Rackham Arthritis Research Unit, will
be the guest speaker at the seminar
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 glucosamine."
Potential Theory Seminar will meet
Fri., Mar. 12, in 3010 Angell Hall. Mr.
Robert Wasserman will talk on "Some
Explicit Potential Functions and theirI
Implications."'

Student Recital. Alevandra Moncrieff,
pianist, will be heard in a program
presented in partial fulfillment of the
requirements for the Master of Music
degree, at 8:30 Monday evening, Mar.
15, in the Rackham Assembly Hall. The
recital will include works by Brahms,
Ravel, Barber, and Beethoven, and will
be open to the general public. Miss
Moncrieff is a pupil of Ava Comin Case.
Events Today
S.R.A. Coffee Hour, Lane Hall, 4:30
6:00. New watercolor paintings by Miss
Margaret Dorman will be added to the
present exhibit. S.R.A. Council will be
host. Everyone welcome.
Psychology Club. There will be a
general meeting this afternoon at
3:15 in 2429 Mason Hall. Semester pro-
jects will be begun. All members and
prospective members are urged to at-
tend 1
The Hawaii Club will have an IM
get-together on Friday night from 7
to 10 o'clock. Members will be able
to take part in many sports. Guests
are welcome.
Hillel. Sabbath dinner, 6 p.m. Even-
ing services, 745.
Michigan Christian Fellowship. In-
formal discussion meeting on the topic
of "Missions," 7:30 tonight in Lane
Hall.
Episcopal StudentFoundation. Can-
terbury Club, 7:30 p.m., tonight, at
Canterbury House. "Martin Luthe:
Right or Wrong?" The Reverend Henry
0. Yoder, Pastor at the Lutheran Stu-
dent Center, will discuss issues raised
by the current film, "Martin Luther."
Episcopal Student Foundation. Tea
from 4 to 5:15 today at Canterbury
House followed by Student-Faculty led
Evensong, Chapel of St. Michael and
All Angels.
The Congregational-Disciples Guild.
ifd-Week Meditation in Douglas Chapel,
following devotionals from "Manhood
of the Master," 5:05-5:30 p.m. Fresh-
man Discussion Group at Guild House,
7 to 8 p.m. Topic: "The Significance
of Lent."
Wesleyan Guild. There you see. Back-
wards done dancing square for ready
be and, backwards clothes your wear.
8:00 at tonight Party Backwards!
3rd Laboratory Bill of Plays will be
presented by the Department of Speech
at 8 p.m. in the Lydia Mendelssohn
Theatre. Included on the program are
Aristophanes' satiric comedy, THE
FROGS; Roupert Brooke's thriller,
LITHUANIA; and Frank Wedekind's
ironic comedy, THE TENOR. All seats
are reserved at 25c each. Tickets are
available at the Lydia Mendelssohn Box
Office 10 a.m. until 8 p.m.
Coming Events
Episcopal Student Foundation. Break-
fast and vocational Quiet Hour for all
men contemplating the Priesthood, fol-
lowing 8:30 a.m. Ember Day service of
Holy Communion, Chapel of St. Mich-
ael and All Angels, Sat., Mar. 13.
Square Dance, students and faculty
welcome, Lane Hall. No admission.
charge. Saturday, 8-12 p.m.
The Congregational-Disciples Guild.
Guild party at Pilgrim Hall of the Con-
gregational Church, Sat., Mar. 13, 8 pm.
Informal Folk sing at Muriel Lester
Co-op, 900 Oakland, on Sunday, Mar. 14,
at a p.m. Everyone invited
Inter-cooperative Council. All stu-
dents considering living or boarding
in a co-op house during the fall or the
summer session are invited to come to
dinner any night next week, at anyone
of the six co-op houses. Please call
NO 8-6872.
The Inter-Arts Union will hold its
weekly meeting 2 p.m. Saturday at
the League. All interested persons are
invited.

t1

1

r

ONE OF THE more conspicuous phenome-
non in contemporary international po-
litics is the trend toward unified action.
This trend has been most pronounced in
the post-war period during which we have
seen the formation of numerous economic
and military alliances. The prospect of
a m p1 i f y i n g existing arrangements
throughout the Western Hemisphere has
been the topic of discussion at the Tenth
Inter-American Conference at Caracas.
More specifically, the United States has
introduced a resoution to the conference
calling for action against the threat of in-
ternational communism. This resolution
contains two sections. The first states that
if the worldwide Communist movement
should come to dominate the political insti-
tutions cf any American nation, it will be
construed as a threat to the sovereignty of
all and that collective action should be
called upon; the second part calls for an ex-
change of information among the several
states for the purpose of fulfilling past
measures to stifle Communism.
To us in the United States this resolution
appears, undoubtedly, extremely mild and
its two recommendations seem necessary
minimum steps to meet Communist subver-
sion. Furthermore much speculation has
been aroused concerning the adequacy of
this resolution, many feeling that it needs
much practical implementation. Obviously,
as the resolution now stands it is nothing
more than an inapplicable platitude. To be
sure, its denunciation of international Com-
munism is laudable, but these words mean
nothing unless behind them is the prospect
of materially hard-hitting measures.
This proposal has, as can be expected,
aroused much dissension at the confer-
ence thus making unanimous acceptance
an unattainable goal. Attacks against it.
have driven right at the heart of hemis-
pherical affairs. The doctrine of non-
intervention holds preeminence as the
basis for sound relations between the sev-
eral nations. Many other Latin-American
states besides Guatemala contend that the
United States has unduly intervened in
their affairs. This indeed is a powerful
antagonism to reckon with and poses a
definite problem for the United States

in the establishment of harmonious Inter-
American relations.
Other objections have also been leveled at
the resolution, the chife one being that as
it now stands, its measures are insufficient.
In order to alleviate their social and eco-
nomic problems, many of the Latin-Ameri-
can states are seeking the aid of the United
States. They claim that such aid will help
arrest the growth of Communism and they
have a valid contention, for Communism
easily breeds among disillusioned, discon-
tented masses in that its ideology promises
to lift them from their economic and socia4
plight. But here again we have a most deli-
cate situation because the extension of such
aid by the United States would tend to in-
crease even more her dominarfbe of the
hemisphere-dominance which has already
aroused the contempt of many of our Latin-
American neighbors.
Still another formidable threat to the re-
solution is that some of our neighbors to
the south don't consider Communism an
actual threat. There is ample evidence, how-
ever, that Communist parties in Latin-Am-
erica are not indigenous groups merely con-
cerned with legitimate social and economic
reform but rather that they are branches of
an international Communist conspiracy di-
rected by Moscow. In substantiation, a re-
cent issue of the Cominform newspaper de-
voted a whole page to the development of
the Party in Brazil and even called for an
armed revolution in that country.
Among the ideas being discussed at the
conference is the setting up of an over-
all council in Washington to draw up plans
for the entire area. But will such an
over-all plan be effective in the light that
the differences among the several nations
are in some cases profound and moreover,
that most of the nations are in various
stages of development? Obviously not.
What may be needed is an agreement of
the United States with each of the in-
dividual states. We cannot imitate the
NATO set-up for here the nations involv-
ed are industrially and economically ad-
vanced, and also exhibit practically iden-
tical social structures.
Despite momentous obstacles, the trend
is definitely toward unity. We must re-
alize that a community of interest exists in

.

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
Erie Vetter............ ..City Editor
Virginia Voss........ Editorial Director
Mike Wolff......Associate City Editor
Alice B. Silver. .Assoc. Editorial Director
Diane D. Au'Wqrter..Associate Editor
tIl- Qi^ -A - Me-s @A---

Helene Simon..........Associate Editor
l COncerts Ivan Kaye................Sports Editor

IPaul Greenberg.... Assoc. Sports Editor
MEXICAN ACCLAIM Organ Recital by Robert Noehren, Marilyn Campbell.. Wome's Editor
N Ed' r in rsUniversity Organist, 4:15, Sunday aft- Kathy Zeisler....Assoc. Women's Editor
INMEXICO CITY they crowd around Bill ODwyerlin estaur ants ernoon, March 14. During this series Chuck Kelsey...Chief Photographer
or in the American Club as if he were still ambassador. He's so Mr. Noehren is featuring the "Eigh-__huc__Ke___y_......____________raph__
popular that it's embarrassing to the new ambassador, Francis White. teen Great Chorales" of Bach, and his
second program will continue with BCsinePss Sta
Sitting with O'Dwyer in the office where he practices law seven of the famous works. Other Bach
with a Mexican partner, you can understand why he enjoys Mex- compositions to be played are: Toc- Thomas Treeger......Business Manager
cata. Adagio and Fugue in C major. William Kaufman Advertising Manager
ico and why he does not go back to New York until he gets good Canzona in D minor, and Prelude and Harlean Hankin....Assoc. Business Mgr.
and ready. Fugue in D minor. The general public William Seiden......Finance Manager
There's not only the heartache connected with the wife who walk- will be admitted without charge. Don Chisholm.....Circulation Manager
ed out when the going was tough, but there are other sentimental
reasons. Program of American Music spon- Telephone NO 23-24-1
Most Irishmen are sentimental, and Bill O'Dwyer perhaps is more School of b sic, wi o a be presentedt
so than most. Born in Ireland. migrating to Brooklyn where he be- 8:30, Sunday evening, March 14, in Aud- Member
came a cop, a district attorney, a judge, and one of the most popular itorium A. Angell Hall. The program ASSOCIATED COLLEGIATE PRESS
mayors in recent history, O'Dwyer was heartbroken when the cityIby Frances Elaine Hauss, pianist, fol-
for which he had built so many schools, hospitals and housing turn- lowed by Three songs from Jewish Life,
ed against him. In a few short days the papers which had been by Elaine Friedman, senior composition Member of The Associated Press

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