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March 14, 1954 - Image 4

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Michigan Daily, 1954-03-14

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THE MICHIGAN DAILY

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54

On Pugilism
&P olitics
By IVAN KAYE
Daily Sports Editor
TwO DECADES AGO there appeared onl
the campus of Milwaukee's Marquette
University a young amateur boxer whose
unorthodox style drew the immediate and
prollonged attention of the local fight fans.
The student, from nearby Appleton,
would begin each contest by rushing from
his corner and raining blows on a usually
very surprised and flustered adversary. It
was his custom to swing wildly, hoping
that somewhere he would strike a weak
point and thus incapacitate an opponent.
His style was colorful and seldom did one
of his bouts lack excitement. He was, in
fact, acknowledged to be a real crowd
pleaser.
There was, however, a calculated method
behind the plan of attack which to on-
lookers might have seemed haphazard. The
sudden onslaught with punches being thrown
from all angles and with great rapidity was
almost guaranteed to bewilder the average
college boxer. While in a state of bewilder-
ment, the opponent was prone to one of the
wild punches, and on many occasions was
knocked out.
Today, twenty years later, Joe McCarthy
is still swinging wildly; still raining blows
from all angles in the hope of striking an
adversary's weak point,
The stakes are much higher now however,
since national publicity attends each of the
Senator's exhibitions in the arena of politi-
cal pugilism; but the philosophy behind his
combative method is unchanged. Confusion
and bewilderment remain his most useful
weapons, just as they were the keys to what-
ever success he achieved in the ring at Mar-
quette.
Only one thing kept Joe McCarthy from
becoming an outstanding collegiate boxer
--the fact that his unorthodox style was
strangely ineffectual when used against any
opponent who had experience.
He found it extremely difficult to suc-
r cessfully practice roughhouse tactics on
boxers who maintained their composure,
and did not fluster or collapse at his initial
barrage. In these encounters McCarthy
usually came out second best, although
he always managed to display great ten-
acity even when being soundly thrashed.
Last week, riding the crest of an impres-
sive knockout string, achieved at the expense
of the inexperienced, McCarthy tried the
modern-day verbal counterpart of his col-
lege roughhouse treatment on an "old pro"
-radio commentator Edward R. Murrow.
The result followed the pattern of Mc-
Uarthy's bouts against experienced opposi-
tion at Marquette. Once again, displaying
the usual tenacity, he emerged a decided
second best.
Thus, the analogy is complete. While it
may be a bit presumptuous to draw parallels
between endeavors so diverse as pugilism and
politics, it would. seem that Murrow, like
the experienced boxers at Marquette, has
demonstrated conclusively that poise is a
devastating counter to McCarthy's methods.
DREW PEARSON:
Washington
Merry-Go-Round
WASHINGTON -- Next to the levy on
baby powder and women's cosmetics,
perhaps the most controversial of the. excise
taxes is that assessed on admissions
to movie theaters. Several years ago, small
theater owners; suffering from a drop in
patronage, passed out postal cards to movie-
goers with an appeal to their Congressmen
to fight for tax repeal.
GOP Congressman Noah Mason of Illi-
nois, a mossback conservative who sel-

dom raises his voice for the little man
in the tax-writing Ways and Means Com-
mittee, but who has an educated yen for
headlines, was quick to seize on the chance
to become the champion of the small
theater and its lower-bracket patrons.
Mason began issuing press statements de-
nouncing the threater tax as a rank dis-
crimination against millions of film fans.
Last year, Mason even introduced a bill out-
lawing the movie admission tax. It passed
both houses of Congress, but was vetoed by
President Eisenhower on economy grounds,
which brought a howl from the Skouras
brothers, the Warner brothers, MGM, and
other movie moguls who so vigorously sup-
ported Ike. But, even in defeat, Mason be-
came the St. George of moviegoers from
coast to coast.
At a recent closed-door meeting of the
Ways and Means Committee, Mason's pet
subject again came up-whether to repeal
the tax on theater admissions. Mason de-
liberately delayed his vote until the last
minute and until the rest of the committee
was deadlocked in a 12-12 tie vote. Then he
voted "no"-against the moviegoers.
When bewildered Democratic colleagues
inquired how Mason would explain his re-
versed position in case the secret minutes
leaked to the press, the Illinoian calmly
replied that he had such a solid standing
with his constituents he could afford to
alter his position as he saw fit.
"I'll explain it; I'll say that we can't af-
ford a repeal of this excise tax now," de-
clared the man who, last year when times
were, much better for the moviegoer's pock-

VOICE OF THE FACULTY:
Efimenco Views Middle East

What! Not My Little Boys!

-fette4 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.

t

(EDITOR'S NOTE: The following article is an
account of an interview with Prof. Marbury Efi-
menco of the political science department, a spe-
cialist in Middle East affairs. Prof. Efimenco has
toured the Middle East extensively in recent
years.)
1. What do you think will be the out-
come of the current Anglo-Iranian oil
crisis in the Middle East?
The stalemate on the concession problem
is largely blocked by national or psychologi-
cal objections to a settlement rather than
to compromising issues involved. The Anglo-
Iranian, oil dispute has not turned on a
consideration of the commercial matters
involved but on protests against the legacy
of British imperialism of the last 50 years.
There is no reason to believe that a com-
promise solution of this issue or similar
issues in the Middle East is impossible. We
have the precedent of the Mexican oil issue
(between 1937 and 1942) which illustrates
the possibility of arranging amicable settle-
ment of the problem despite the charge of
anti-foreign domination in the case.
There is no doubt that the prerequisite
to a settlement of the Iranian dispute de-
pends upon two internal factors: strong
leadership in Teheran and economic reforms
that would raise the standard of living for
the masses of the people. These two re-
quirements are lacking at the present time
and therefore the prospects for an adequate
compromise settlement of the oil dispute
seem doubtful or problematic at this time.
The British position in the dispute is
largely based on the supposition that the
Iranian economy would collapse through
the applicatin of a boycott of Iranian oil
by the British companies. Events at the
present time have largely disproved this
theory. The fact is that Iran's economy,
resting largely at a subsistence level, can-
not realistically collapse to any lower level.
The major budget item of the government
is composed of the civil servant list and sal-
aries for the armpy. Thus if a government
meets these two items in its budget it can
survive, and thus far Iran has managed
to salvage its shaky economy.
2. How long can the present govern-
mental instability in the Middle East be
expected to last?
It is reasonable to expect that instability
will characterize the Arab governments for
the next decade. Observers must, however,
understand the reasons for this.
The Middle Eastern world is attempting,
to compress into one generation what re-
quired the Western world two hundred years
to develop, namely a middle class society
founded upon Western technology and a
democratic political system. It is altogether
unreasonable to expect the Middle East to
achieve Western standards in this brief
period of experimentation with Western
techniques in democracy. Experiments with
constitutions in the Arab world date from
1919, and il many cases from 1945.
Secondly, at the present time Middle
Eastern governments are embarked upon
an experiment with democracy and par-
liamentary institutions. However, these
constitutional forms are basically a facade
behind which the normal pattern of Mid.
dle Eatsern politics operates. As a result
three types of governmental patterns are
discernible:
The first form is that of a theocratic
Kingship rule based on the tribal principle
of leadership. As Saudi Arabia and Yemen
illustrate, these states are fairly stable.
A second form consists of political ol-
garchies operating through the instrumen-
tality of the parliamentary system. In most
of the modern Arab states a small elite
group assumes a leadership role and deter-
mines the political life of the country. Bas-
ically this oligarchy is composed of semi-
feudal landlords, wealthy merchants and a
coterie of government bureaucrats.
A third type of government in the Mid-
dle East area is military dictatorship.
This type of government represents the
assumption of political and military pow-
er by the Army officer class which pre-
sumes to produce results in reforms and
economic improvements, exactly those
areas in which civilian governments have
failed. The recent experiments in mili-

tary dictatorships in Syria since 1949 and
in Egypt since 1952 indicate a basic dilem-
ma and weakness of the military ap-
proach. The difficulty turns on the in-
ability of the military leaders to produce
reforms or to share power with civilian
leaders and administrators.
In addition the military clique is unable
to transform or revolutionize the traditional
political pattern of behavior. As a result it
is doubtful whether military dictatorship
can create conditions favorable to the
growth of democracy.
3. What are the prospects for demo-
cratic development in the Middle East?
Although the experiments with constitu-
tional governments are relatively recent and
inconclusive in results, one should not cate-
gorically exclude the possibility of demo-
cratic growth in the Middle East. Such por-
tentous changes as the introduction of de-
mocracy, take root slowly in the Middle
East environment. There are basically two
ways in which real democracy can be in-
stituted'
The first method would depend upon the
self-conscious practice of democratic
principles at the local level. This means
that the peasant or villager must assume
political initiative and responsibility in
the sphere of local self-government. This
would be a long-term process of organic

is at present experiencing the difficulties of
instituting democracy from the center. It
must be noted, however that France exper-
ienced a long period of monarchy and dic-
tatorship after a Revolutionary Napoleonic
period before it established a democratic
political system in 1870.
4. How can a strong middle class be
established in the Middle East?
In Egypt and Lebanon a middle class
does not exist, but its members have not
developed the political consciousness that
this class has in the West. The new middle
class had inherited the tradition of family
ties, the practice of cerruption, political
favoritism and nepotism, which is a legacy
of the Middle East world. What is lacking
particularly is the concept of public interest
and public welfare which, if held above per-
sonal interests of the individuals, would
serve as a guide to public policy. This con-
sciousness is present only in a rudimentary
form among a small group of reformers, in-
tellectuals and army officers. It cannot be
effective, however, unless it permeates wide-
ly the important strata in the Middle East
society.
5. What is the significance of the cur-
rent eruptions of discontent in the Middle
East?
Violence and discontent is not a sign of
retrogression, but rather a hopeful sign of
change for the future. It shows that the
Middle East has abandoned its static out-
look and is groping for effective standards
and progress. A large segment of the people
is no longer willing to accept its misery and
poverty as an unalterable fate of God; rath-
er, like the West, it believes that a better
life is possible and attainable. Of course
today, the unrest and agitation is largely
confined to the urban centers and rarely
touches the masses in the villages and in
the hinterland. The leadership in reform
and modernization is obviously assumed by
Westernized intellectuals and politicians and
a few army officers. None the less, the elite
leadership is a significant spearhead in any
basic constructive reform. program.
In view of the limitations in resources
and technological skills, the Middle East
cannot obviously register significant trans-
formations in their economic standards
comparable to that of the West. The
Point Four program, which is founded on
the principle of mutual self-help between
the West and the Middle East, quite prop-'
erly aims at improvements at the grass-
roots level, that is, the villages where 85
per cent of the population resides. It is
necessarily a long-range program. Its
achievements must be measured in terms
of twenty-year intervals rather than two
or three year periods.
While it would be misleading to compare
economic progress in the Middle East with
that of the Western world, it must be noted
however, that even a slight improvement in
the existing subsistent standards in the
Middle East would be a great improvement
to its peoples. The danger with the long-
term approach lies in its clash with the
great expectations which Western-oriented,
leaders have led their Middle East peoples
to expect. The Western-educated reformers
have an obligation, to themselves and their
people, to talk with more restraint and mod-
eration in posing reform programs. In an
area which has endured poverty and hard-
ship for several millenia the people can
understand the need for patience and mod-
eration, provided their leaders produce some-
thing more tangible than oratory and shift-
ing cabinet lists.
6. Is it .overly hopeful to expect the
establishment of the Middle East Defense
Organization to be approved by the states
involved?
This is the American proposal for a reg-
ional Arab defense organization to supple-
ment the North Atlantic Treaty Organiza-
tion and to center on the Suez canal base.
There are very few prospects that the Arab
states will accept MEDO. The obstacles are
largely of a psychological character rather
than based upon any reasoned analysis of
the international situation. The Middle
Easterners do not view the cold war with
the same concern that the United States

does.
In the case of Egypt, the presence of
British troops in the Suez Canal'is consid-
eredto be the, major threat to its security.
As a result of a century of British imperial-
ism in the area it has been impossible for
the Middle Easterner to believe that the
Lion has been suddenly transformed into a
lamb. The basic issue is a question of wheth-
er the Middle Eastern states can participate
on a basis of equality and full partnership
with the Western powers in the defense
system. The Middle East states believe that
such equality is impossible at the present
time.
7. How great is the possibility of the
Middle East Islamic states turning to
communism?
The Middle Easterners generally do not
regard communism with the same fear and
rejection as Americans do at the present
time. There is, among influential people, a
feeling that communism might be a neces-
sary alternative if democratic experiments
should fail to improve living conditions.
They feel that in desperation their countries
might try some of the economic theories of
communism. While illiteracy is widespread,
the dogmas and theories of Marxism have
not appreciably permeated the masses, par-
ticularly in the villages. While the Muslim
religion dominates the Middle Eastern way

a .

--Daily-Bill Hampton
THE WEEK O0"N CA MPUS
ALL SORORITY RUSHING, okayed by a 418 to 167 vote of affil-
iated women in balloting tabulated Monday, secured a slender
seven to five margin of approval in the Student Affairs Committee
Tuesday resolving the rushing controversy and bringing to a close
the two-year trial fall period.
Passage of the permanent fall plan hinged on SAC approval of
a constitution change allowing Panhellenic to alter rushing regula-
tions by a two-thirds instead of three-fourths vote of its members.
* * * *
A PLUCKY RESIDENCE Halls Board of Governors Thursday post-
poned action on fall dormitory housing pending a full investiga-
tion of student opinion from groups that would be affected by pro-
posed changes. Opposition to postponing final action on the issue
was voiced by the Dean of Women's office which cited administrative
difficulties in planning women's housing for next year raised by put-
ting off the decision.
One proposal, withdrawn from consideration at the last minute
suggested converting Fletcher Hall for use by women students on a
permanent basis and relocating Chicago House for men in South Quad.
STUDENT MEMBERS of the calendaring committee last week
pushed for a special campus vote to determine which of four or
five suggestions for the University calendar students favor. The poll
if held would be taken sometime early in May and serve as a state-
ment of student opinion for the Regents in making a final decision.
* * * *
T HE STUDENT Affairs Study committee endorsed the "seven-come-
eleven" idea for the proposed revision of student government
approving the concept of 11 elected representatives and seven ex-
officio members on the Student Executive Committee.
STU'7ENT LEGISLATURE stamped approval on its third constitu-
tion in eight years Wednesday night. The new document, calling
for a student tax not to exceed 25 cents per semester from each
student, will go to the campus for a referendum in SL elections,
March 30 and 31. Pending SAC approval the tax would go into
effect in September.
INTERNATIONAL CENTER policies came in for criticism last week
from foreign students who charged the Center with not supplying
enough aid to foreign students and in some cases practicing racial
and religious discrimination. Center Director Esson M. Gale, retiring
at the end of this year, countered the charges claiming the Center
is well-likedby students and thought of as a leader in the foreign
student counseling field.
-Gene Hartwig

Intl Center . . .
To The Editor:
MISS MYERS article on the In-
ternational Center was excel-
lent! However, the "suggestions"
fo rimproving the Center and the
criticisms of it could stand am-
plification.
On the Suggestions:
1) The International Committee
of SL is in the process of organiz-
ing exactly the type of orientation
program suggested in Miss Myers'
article.
2) Of course there should be a
bigger and better International
Center! Dr. Nelson said in his
last report to the University in
1943 that there were too few fa-
cilities for the foreign students.
In 1943 there were 250 foreign
students.
3) Both the University Commit-
tee on Intercultural Relations and
the International Committee are
considering a course for foreign
students on America. It would not
be required but would be for credit.
4) In order to give more legal
and housing aid, the Center would
need a larger counseling staff. ISA
and the International Committee
are working together on a legal
aid program. The International
Committee is working on the
housing problem.
5) The International Center has
no space for either displaying art
exhibits or for a library.
On the Criticisms:
1) Partiality in an institution
which has a policy of impartiality
is loathsome. But one must differ-
entiate between the policy and
those who fail to carry it out.
2) No knowledge-no comment.
3) Participation in some Center
programs is excelle'nt. There is
standing room only at the Sunday
night movies. And would anyone
who attended the teas when they
were at the Center deny that they
were pretty crowded?
Those on the Center staff who
are truly working to better the
lot of the foreign student here de-
serve a great deal of praise. It is
unfortunate that there are others.
-Daphne Price
0 * *
.
Guzzling . .
To the Editor:
I SOMEHOW must come to the
conclusion that once a student
becomes a member of your editor--.
ial staff, a magic fairly comes1
along, waves a wand -over the stu-i
dent's head and proclaims, "You,
are now a knower of all things.
This could be the only explana-
tion for Fran Sheldon's editorial
"Drinking Swan-Song" Miss Shel-
don, either through ignorance or
because it tended to serve her pur-
pose, failed to bring out any of the
more serious implications in re-
gards to banning television com-
mercials from showing people in
the process of drinking beer or
wine.
In a recent survey, which I made
in a middle class, German, (beer
drinking) Ann Arbor neighbor-
hood one of the questions asked
was, "What do you most object to
in TV commercials?" Eighty-one
of the ninety questionnaires list-
ed the beer advertisements as be-
ing most objectionable from the
point of view that they were being
shown during the day and early
evening when impressionable teen-
agers made up a good part of the
viewing audience.
It is not, as Miss Sheldon so sar-
castically refers to it, a matter of
beer drinking being socially ac-
ceptable or socially unacceptable
but rather whether it is legally,
morally, or socially acceptable for
a fourteen year old to sit guzzling
beer. It is a problem which parents
are faced with and are not too sure
how to cope with

The parent tries to convince his
offspring that beer drinking is
something he can put off until
he's twenty-one. Then the child
turns on the TV and is confronted
with- a masculine man or a pretty
girl doing a much better job of
selling the idea that drinking beer
is highly desirable, refreshing, and
invigorating. To really put the
idea across the person then pro-
ceeds to take a long drink from
that delicious looking golden liquid
and the kid is sold. He feels that if
a product is so highly advertised
it must be good. Legally he cannot
drink or purchase beer until he is
twenty-one but the Brewing Com-
panies are doing an excellent job
in tempting him at a much earlier
age.
The bill passed by the state
House of Representatives may not
be sound legislation as it does not
reduce the effectiveness of beer
advertising to any degree, but lets
dents an opportunity to meet another
of the interesting personalities in the
German Department. Everyone welcome.
Undergraduate Botany Club meets

not make light of a problem which
you, Miss Sheldon, obviously do
not understand. Perhaps you had
better ask that magic fairy to re-
turn and give you a double dose of
her "know-it-all" wand.
-Eve Kommel, Grad.
Stalinists . .
To The Editor:
PROFESSOR MOISE, in refer-
ence to a letter of mine that
appeared in The Daily, unfortun-
ately based his criticism upon a
point with which I did not deal.
The points I tried to make were
three: (1) The inconsistency of
'Stalinists on the question of civil
liberties, (2) The penchant of some
liberals to accept the Stalinist
evaluation- of why the current
hysteria exists, (3) The necessity
of working out an analysis of
the current unfortunate political
events. One might say that im-
plicit within the letter was a re-
action against those liberals who
are still susceptible to the recur-
rent Stalinist tactic of "united
front."
Unlike the Stalinists (as I tried
to point out) I believe that no
,roup should be denied civil lib-
erties because of its political ideas.
It is my contention that the Amer-
ican Stalinist movement is being
persecuted not because it is a
dangerous internal force, but be-
cause it is a convenient political
scapegoat. (I am not here discuss-
ing the Soviet spy system which
operates onva different level. A
political organization loaded with
actual or potential employees of
the F.B.I., torn with dissension
over the numerous twists in the
"line," etc., produces a state of
affairs which makes one 'wonder
just why the American Stalinists
can be considered a threat.
Not the impotent remains of a
once powerful American Stalinist
movement, but the inability of the
U. S. to support and champion
nationalist revolutions constitutes
the threat. The U. S. has con-
demned these revolutions as Com-
munist inspired, and has conse-
quently been responsible, to a
great extent, for identifying the
genuine nationalists' interests with
those of the ,Stalinists. We have
convinced many non-Stalinist na-
tionalists that they must look to-
wards Stalinism, and not the West
for aid in carrying out their revo-
lutions. These two elements, Stal-
inism and nationalism, unite and
form an irresistable force. It is
this combination, and our inabil-
ity to cope with' it, which is in
parttresponsible for the current
hysteria in this country.
-John Leggett
** *
Scotch Please .
To The Editor:
WISH TO sum up Miss Myers
article "Accused of Bias" (Mich-
igan Daily, March 11, '54) con-
cerning the policies of the Inter-
national Center, this way:
A foreigner entering an Ameri
can home; the host serves him a
coke.
"I don't like coke, give me
Scotch," says the foreigner.
-Wirojana Tantraporn

'1:
-'I
11

DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN

I

(Continued from Page 2)
liness," Persichetti's "Hist Whist" and
Hanson's "How Excellent Thy Name."
Open to the general public.
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
reictal 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.
The Oxford String Quartet, Elizabeth
Walker and Adon Foster, violins, Jo-
seph Bein, viola, and Elizabeth Pot-
teiger, cello, of Miami University, Ox-
ford, Ohio, will be heard at 8:30 Tuesday
evening, Mar. 16, in the Rackham Lec-
ture Hall. The concert will open with
Haydn's Quartet in D major, Op. 20,No,
4, and continue with Herbert Elwell's
Blue Symphony, Five Songs, in which
the Quartet will be joinedsbynRichard
Chamberlain, tenor. The closing work
will be Beethoven's Quartet in E-flat
major, Op. 74, "The Harp." Sponsored
by the School of Music, the concert will
be open to the general public without
charge.
Events Today
Episcopal Student Foundation. Holy
Communion, 8 and 9 a.m., with break-
fast following at Canterbury House.
Sunday Morning Musical, 10:30 a.m.,
Canterbury House. Student Confirma-
tion instruction, 4:30 p.m., Canterbury
House. Supper at Canterbury House, 6
p.m. Address on "The Doctrine of the
Church as Found in' the Letter to the
Ephesians," Canterbury House, 7 p.m.
Evening Prayer, 8 p.m., with Coffee Hour
following at Canterbury House.
Michigan Christian Fellowship. Rev.
Evan Welsh, pastor of Ward Memorial
Presbyterian Church, Detroit, will speak
on the subject "The Sufficiency of
Christ's Death," 4 p.m., Lane Hall. All
interested students invited; refresh-
ments will be served.
Unitarian Student Group. Discussion

Club. Supper Program, 6 p.m. Discus-
sion: "Teaching the Bible to Adults"
with audio-visual aids.
Congregational-Disciples Guild. Con-
gregational Church, 7 p.m. Rev. Wil-
liam Baker will speak on "Who Is Je-
sus-His Relationship to God."
Gilbert and Sullivan Society. There
will be a rehearsal tonight for the en-
tire casts of "Thespis" and "The Sor-
cerer" in the League at 7:15.
Informal Folk Sing at Muriel Lester
Co-op. 900 Oakland, this evening at 8
p.m. Everyone invited!
Hillel. Hillel chorus, 5 p.m.: Hillel Stu-
dent Council meeting, 5 p.m.; Supper
Club, 6 p.m.
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 this week, at any one
of the six co-op houses. Please call
NO 8-6872.
Coming Events
Anthropology Club. There will be a
meetoing of the Anthropology Club on
Tues., Mar. 16, in the East Conference
Room of the Rackham Building. Dr.
Leslie A. White will speak on "Facts
and Theories in Culturology." The
meetingtwill begin at 7:45 and re-
freshments will be served. Everyone is
invited.
Industrial Relations Club. Prof. Leon-
ard E. Himler will discuss his experi-
ences relating to mental health in in-
dustry on Tues., Mar. 16, at the regular
meeting of the club, starting 7:15 p.m.
in the Business Administration student
lounge. All interested students and fac-
ulty are invited. Refreshments fol-
low the program.
Deutscher Verein will meet on Tues-
at 7:30 in the Union Room 3-A. Bernd
Rissman and Klaus Liepelt, exchange
students from the Free University of
Berlin, will lead an informal panel dis-
cussion comparing university life here

1

Sixty-Fourth Year
Edited and managed by students of
the University of Michigan under the
authority of the Board In Control of
Student Publications.
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Harry Lunn.........Managing Editor
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Helene Simon ...... Associate Editor
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Chuck Kelsey ......Chief Photographer
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Thomas Treeger. Business Manager
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