Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue


Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

February 11, 1954 - Image 4

Resource type:
Michigan Daily, 1954-02-11

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.


..it-1e tt tltJL -l

M -. "

3 ;as: k tJ,, I . pwit i it, 1. 54


Long Walk in a Desert

(EDITOR'S NOTE: This is the third in a series
of articles on the' foreign student by a graduate
student in journalism from Amsterdam.)
T WAS ONE of those beautiful warm fall
days on the campus. The trees were re-
splendent and the multiple colors of the
shirts and sweaters worn by the thousands
who, laughing and talking, walked leisurely
around the halls, spelt nothing but sheer
happiness. On the diagonal, two of the
thousand foreign students at the University
met. One was from India and one was from
Europe. They asked each other how they felt.
And they agreed on on thing immediately:
they felt like they were walking through a
How come? The town of Ann Arbor on
this cool autumn morning revealed noth-
Sng that made you think of a desert. Nor
did the friendly, open faces of the students
bear any resemblance to the dry faces of
Beduins and Arabs. No camels around ei-
ther except the ones you smoke. Something
wrong with those students? Yes and no.
They come from completely different sur-
roundings; they left their friends; most of
them have never been thrust together with
such a huge quantity of people. It is true
that they are not left with the feeling that
nobody cares about them. The Institute of
International Education has arranged their
}stay here; they have been received and regis-
'tered by the International Center of the Uni-
versity; get-togethers, trips, mixers, etc.,
have been arranged for them. But somehow
-,these have not done the trick. The two stu-
dents have .not made any friends yet. They
feel like they are walking in the desert.
The peculiar malady they are suffering
from is cultural shock, the well-known butt
little spoken of illness that befalls every
person in a foreign country. Most American
students in Europe suffer from it too. The
anthropologist Cora Dubois of Chicago Uni-
versity says about cultural shock: "It is
something' like extending your customary
and conventional smile to indicate good will
and receiving as an answer a deadpan state;
or like extending your hano and seeing it ig-
nored in favor .of the sawasti gesture of the
Thai." When you lose your habitual sur-
roundings and the subconscious cues with
which you keep in contact with your daily
life, when you-are, without knowing it, con-
stantly irritated by the groping for words in
a foreign language, when you are surround-
ed by people with a different set of values
than your own, you get cultural shock. You
then try to find people who suffer from
the same disease.
That's why you find in the halls of cer-
tain hotels in Paris Americans sitting
around together. They don't know each
other very well, but now they suddenly be-
come intimate friends. They gripe about
the French in broad generalizations. While
they might usually be "live-and-let-live"
patriots, they become chauvinists now.
To an Englishman abroad his five o'clock
tea is more important than it will ever be at
home. An American in Asia will think that
nothing is quite as important as having
American beer (well-iced). The little things
of home become terribly important and the

little things one does not like about the host
country become even more important. When
you begin hearing broad and unusually der-
rogatory comments like the Burmese are
lazy, the Indians are ignorant, the French
are grasping, the Americans are materialist-
ic, or naive or shallow-then you can be
fairly sure that the speaker is suffering
from cultural shock. And walking along in
his host country he feels like the two on the
diag felt.
* * * *
rP{ ERE is another thing. Most of the for-
eign students who are here on Fulbright
or other grants are older than the American
students. They find themselves put back into
what they see as a high school atmosphere.
In Europe for instance, a professor is still
a professor, a "learned one" who lives in
the distant land of knowledge. He is not a
discussion leader or an advisor on how to
study. The European student is left free to
come and listen or not to come and listen. He
has perhaps one exam a year, consisting of
a personal interview with his professor.
Comprehensive exams, ten-minute quizzes,
blue books to his mind belong to high school.
The system of supervision outside the uni-
versity buildings -no drinking, living in
university approved houses, hours for the
coeds, driving permits-appears to the for-
eigner as an interference with the individu-
al liberty of the student.
Slowly the foreigner begins to feel that
no individual feelings or utterances are
possible in this desert of rules, regulations
and conforming personalities. After his in-
itial enthusiasm of meeting America and
Americans, he soon becomes tired and dis-
illusioned with meeting hundreds of new
faces which, friendly as they might be,
seem bent rather on meeting him than
knowing him. One foreign student told
me: "I am used to talking deep into the
night about highly intellectual affairs. I
laugh at intellectualism too. But not quite
so steadfastly and loud as the American
students. I am used to having two or three
intimate friends, with whom I share my
deepest thoughts. I am not used to having
a hundred acduaintances with whom I
only exchange a desert full of platitudes.'
This state of cultural' shock, of complete
loneliness in the crowd, of hate against a
mass society bent on making it members
conform to a certain pattern, se'ts in two to
six months after the student has reached the
university. A study by Norman Kiell on In-
dian students in the U.S. showed even a
marked decrease in favorable opinion about
this country after four to forty months here.
Is the student exchange program a failure
then? Some of these signs seem to indicate
that it is not as successful as it could be.
Most of the "grant-students" leave the coun-
try after one year. It is very probable that
they will talk at home about the frustra-
tions and irritations encountered here.
Many of them will think back to their time
in America as a long walk in a desert, in
search of an equally lonely traveller with
whom they can share their fear of what p-
pears to them the greatest emptiness ey-tr

An Editorial
[T IS NATURAL, following an event like
the recent demise of the Arts Theater
Club, that there should be much poking
behind the unbalanced balance sheets to
ferret out the real reason why. For those
closest to the theater, the explanation has
seemed to lie somewhere between inade-
quate management and the difficulty of
getting sufficient community support be-
hind an experimental theater group. For-
tunately, most of the post-mortems have
indulged in little finger-pointing; neither
the theater nor the town is solely to blame,
and there is not much long-run comfort
in blaming one or the other anyway.
To those who voice the honest protest
of whether such a theater can ever survive
here there is only one answer: it did sur-
vive, even if on a meatball diet, for three
years. With a few less professional actors
and reactivated community interest it
could possibly make a go of it sometime
in the future.
But for the present, 180 canvas chairs
have been folded or awarded to creditors,
the discussion nights and coffee inter-
missions and Children's Theater produc-
tions are things-very nice things-of the
past. And on the other side, young actors
already typed on Broadway as juvenile
delinquents can no longer come here to
play Knights of Burning Pestles, obscure
but interesting scripts will lose one more
chance of being gi~ven a first or second or
third run.
What the Arts Theater closing leaves in
terms of current Ann Arbor drama is a
group of organizations admittedly dedi-
cated to the pursuit of producing the tried
and true. We do not ask that they deviate
from this pursuit, only that they attempt
to put more emphasis on the true than
the tried. The Speech Department, the
Student.Players, the Drama Festival can-
not count on absorbing the Arts Theater
membership unless they adopt some of the
group's liveliness and professional stand-
ards as well.
-The Senior Editors

(Continued from Page 2)

"Louder !"



At Tulane and Georgia -

THAT GORGON of the press, censorship,
has reared its ugly head in two South-
ern colleges leaving a bad taste in the.
mouths of those who trumpet intellectual
At Tulane University, the student coun-
cil severly reprimanded the student paper,'
Hullabalo, for printing "opinionated ma-
terial" without the consent of the paper's
faculty advisors.
Th~e State Sets
A Record
WHEN THE STATE of Michigan recently
announced that its total of traffic f a-
talities in 1953 was higher than that of any
previous year in history, most people dedi-
cated a moment to muse that the fact was
interesting and proceeded to dismiss it os
bearing no other significance.
This reaction, or lack of reaction, to the
announcement is a rather conspicuous in-
dication of one of the two factors behind
the high total. It reflects the lack of inter-
est and carelessness concerning the safe
operation of an automobile which studies
have revealed is the chief cause of acci-
dents. The other cause is probably that
there are more cars than ever.
But the lack of interest in safety on the
roads is one that can be 2orrected, not by
ostentatious campaigns, but by individual
determination. The carelessness in driving

Perhaps the more serious of the two in-
stances occurred at the University of Georgia
where an anti-discrimination editorial in-
curred the wrath of Roy Harris, politically
powerful University regent. A second editor-
ial criticizing Regent Harris for censuring
the Red and' Black, Georgia's undergraduate
paper, resulted in the resignation of the two
top editors. After a second pair of editors
quit in disgust, the paper was left to a for-
mer assistant sports editor and a reporter.
All copy is now rigorously inspected by facul-
ty advisors before the paper goes to press.
Censorship of ideas is bad in any in-
stance but it is particularly odious at an
institution presumably devoted to the fur-
thering of intellectual concepts.
The Tulane student council showed an in-
tolerable ignorance of the proper function of
a newspaper when it admonished the Hulla-
baloo for printing "opinionated material."
To force students who are being trained to
think for themselves to go running to the
faculty before forming opinions is ridiculous;
worse than that, it is dangerous.
The attitude of Georgia regent, Roy
Harris, may be properly summized from
some remarks quoted in Time magazine:
"Every time I see some of these sissy-
squirts writing editorials, I think we need
more he-men playing football and less
sissies working for newspapers!"
It is unfortunate that Regent Harris, in
squelching the Red and Black's attempts to
strike out against segregation, could rot
recognize the importance of a free exchange
of ideas in a democracy. But more import-
ant, neither the Tulane student council nor
Harris realized that it is not only a news-

At Hill Auditorium . .
Sir Ernest MacMillan, Conductor, with
Betty-Jean Hagen, violinist
HILL AUDITORIUM played host last night
to a very creditable concert by Sir Ernest
MacMillan and the Toronto Symphony Or-
chestra. Playing their first Ann Arbor con-
cert, the orchestra, considered Canada's fin-
est, was technically quite proficient. As a
unit their tone emphasized an even round-
ness, more subdued than the whirlwind bril-
liance of an orchestra like the Boston or the
plushness usually associated with a French
The string section particularly shone out
as an example of even playing and strict
blend. In the Overture to Euryanthe by
Weber, it was their precision and versa-
tility in rapid allegro passages or quiet lyric-
ism that carried the performance. The Two
Sketches for String Orchestra on French-
Canadian Airs, composed by Sir Ernest,
showed them with a lovely softness in the
gentle contrapuntal weavings of the first
song, Notre Seigneur en pauvre, and a rous-
ing vibrancy in the rhythmic second, A Saint
Malo. The pieces themselves were skillfully
arranged by Sir Ernest, but length in the
first caused by too much repetition, and too
much reliance on extra effects in the second
did diminish their effectiveness somewhat.'
A real surprise on the program was Miss
Betty-Jean Hagen's performance of Lalo's
"Symphonie espagnole." The advance pub-
licity for the concert hardly gave her any
notice, but she literally stole the concert
from Sir Ernest in an interpretation of
Lalo's lovely melodies that had vitality,
musicianship, and enthusiasm. To say that
her playing of this concerto reminded one
of a gypsy fiddler does not cheapen her
artistry the least as this is exactly the ap-
proach these folksy melodies demand, and
Miss Hagen's huge tone and accomplish-
ed technique easily brought out the work's
delicious schmaltz.
The main orchestral part of the program
included Benjamin Britten's orchestration
of Five Movements from Rossmi, Soirees
Musicales, Chausson's Symphony in B-flat
major, Op. 20, and as an encore William
Walton's orchestration of J. S. Bach's "Sheep
May Safely Graze." Both the Britten and
Walton arrangements were given clear-cut
interpretations, and both are intelligent and
effective musical settings.
The Chausson piece was a tour-de-forcd
for Sir Ernest. It is not easy to make hang
together as it is one of those endless-flow
nineteenth century works. But Sir Ernest
understood its underlying dynamic plan,
made sense of its never ending gestures,
and brought out its best. The woodwinds
had their main opportunity here as their
flutterings to and fro are an essential part

partner. Wallace K. Harrison &o Max
Abramovitz architects, New York City.
Color slides and movies. Thurs., Feb.
11, 4 p.m., Architecture Auditorium.
Thoseinterestedare invited. College
of Arhtecture and Design.
Academic Notices
The Department of Biological Chemi-
stry will hold the first seminar of the
second semester in 319 West Medical
Building at 10:15 a.m., Sat., Feb. 13. Dr.
Joseph J. Pfiffner of the Research De-
partment, Parke, Davis and Company,
will speak on "Pigments of the vita-
min B-12 Group."
Course 402, the Interdisciplinary Sem-
inar in the Application of Mathmatics
to the Social Sciences, will meet on
Thurs., Feb. 11, at 4 p.m. in 3409 Mason
Hall. Mr. William N. Dember of the
Psychology Department will speak on
"Decision Time as a Distance Func-
Romance Linguistics 15. Students
enrolled will please meet Thurs., Feb.
11, at 4 p.m., in 208 Romance Lan-
guages Building. Class hours will be
Seminar in Mathematical Statistics.
Organizational meeting for those in-
terested will be on Fri., Feb. 12, in
3020 Angell Hall, at 12 noon.
Seminar in Applied Mathematics will
meet Thurs., Feb. 11, at 4 in 247 West
Engineering. Speaker: Dr. R. K. Ritt.
Topic: Theory of Distributions.
Aero. Eng. 251. "Theory of Nonlinear
System Response," will meet on Wed-
nesdays at 11 a.m. and on Thursdays
at 1 p.m. in 1075 East Engineering
Seminar in Potential Theory. Organ-
izational meeting Fri., Feb. 12, at 12
noon, 270 West Engineering Building.
Section 12, History 50, Friday 8, will
meet in Room 5, Economics Building.
Logic Seminar will meet on Thurs.,
Feb. 11, 4 p.m., 414 Mason Hall, to dis-
cuss the agenda for the second semes-
Doctoral Examination for Rodger Da-
vid Mitchell, Zoology; thesis: "Anatomy,
Life History, and Evolution of the Mites
Parasitising Fresh Water Mussels," Fri.,
Feb. 12, 2089 Natural Science Bldg., at
1:30 p.m. Chairman. H. van der Schalie.
The University Extension Service an-
nounces openings in the following
classes: (Registration for these classes
may be made in 164 School of Busi-
ness Administration, on Monroe St.,
6:30-9:30 p.m., or in 4501 Administra-
tion Building, 8:00-5:00 through the
Family Health. Acquaints the student
with some of the individual family and
community factors essential to health-
ful living. Emphasis will be placed on
helping the student to understand the
importance of heredity, nutrition, and
housing; and on the provision and util-
ization of services for maternal and
child health and for the prevention
and care of illness. The family will be
treated as the basic unit in society,
and the mental and emotional as well
as the physical aspects of health will
be considered. (Public Health Practice
176. two hours of undergraduate credit.)
Instructor, Donald C. Smith, Resident
Lecturer in Public Health Practice and
Instructor in Pediatrics.
Thurs., Feb. 11, 7:30 p.m., 171 Busi-
ness Administration Bldg.
Modern European and American
Painting. Modern painting becomes
more meaningful and significant if one
has some knowledge of its historical
development-both from a cultural and
an artistic point of view. This course
will deal with European and American
painting from the early nineteenth cen-
tury to the present day. Particular em-
phasis will be placed on such key fig-
ures as Manet, Homer, VanGogh, Ce-
zanne, Picasso, Marin, and Matisse. Lec-
tures will be illustrated with lantern
slides, and pertinent films will be shown
from time to time. Sixteen weeks. 18.
Instructor, Nathan T. Whitman, In-
structor in Fine Arts.
Thurs., Feb. 11, 7:30 p.m., 4 Tappan
Painting. Advanced Course. Gives in-
dividual attention to the technical
problems of painting in either oil or
water color. Designed primarily for stu-
dents who have taken previous Exten-
sion courses in painting or who have
had comparable training. Permission of
the instructor is required before regis-
tration. Sixteen weeks. $18.
Instructor, Richard Wilt. Assistant
Professor of'Drawing and Painting.
Thurs., Feb. 11, 7:30 p.m., 415 Archi-
tecture Bldg.
The Film in America. Lectures, films,
and discussion focused on the question
of whether the cinema, born of Amei-

can creative genius, can take its place
with other already established art forms,
such as the novel, poetry, sculpture, or
painting. A survey of the notable ar-
tistic achievements of the film and the
significant cultural relationships be-
tween the films and society. Beginning
with the silent motion pictures, lec-
tures will trace the development of
artistic techniques through various
stages to the beginning of the present
era of sound films. A few of the more
unique and interesting films to be
shown are: Queen Elizabeth, with the
great Sarah Bernhardt, The New York
Hat, directed by D. W. Griffith, with
Mary Pickford and Lionel Barrymore,
All Quiet on the Western Front, with
Lew Ayres and Louis Wolheim, and
Anna Christie, with Greta Garbo, Char-
les Bickford, and Marie Dressler. Eight
weeks, $5.
Coordinator, Marvin Feiheim, Assist-
ant Professor of English.
Thurs., Feb. 11, 7:30 p.m., Auditorium
C, Angell HalL
TheRecorder and Its Music. Inter-
mediate Course. Active participation in
music by means of a study of the re-
corder 'and its music. The fascinating
and beautiful instrument of Everyman,
the recorder, has remained virtually un-
changed in design for 800 years. Its dul-
cet little voice has spoken for the some-
time musician and the artist in cot-
tages and castles, and today the man
who would while away a few hours in
the making of music finds at his hand
the ideal instrument for this purpose.
Class limited to thirty. Early registra-
tion is advised. Eight weeks.$ 8.
Instructor, William H. Stubbins, As-
sociate Professor of Band Instruments.

at $12, $9, and $8 each. Beginning March
10 all unsold season tickets, if any re-
main, will go on sale for single concerts
at $3.00, $2.50, $2.00, and $1.50 each-
at the offices of the University Musical
Society, Burton Memorial Tower.
Events Today
Phi Sigma Lecture. "Pathology In the
Future Forest Practice in Alaska" (il-
lustrated bysmotion pictures), by Dow
V. Baxter, Department of Forestry,
School of Natural Resources, this even-
ing, 8 p.m., Rackham Amphitheater.
Public is cordially invited.
Hillel: 2 p.m.-Hillel News and pub-
licity committee meeting for those in-
terested in organizing and working on
a Hillel newspaper. Those who cannot
attend this meeting please contact Hal
Josehart, 334 Cooley, East Quad.
4 p.m.-Reception for new students.
Gilbert and Sullivan Society. Tryouts
for "Thespis" and "The Sorcerer" in
the League tonight from 7-9; Friday
7-9; Saturday 2 p.m.-6 p.m.; Sunday 2
p.m.-10 p.m. Everyone urged to come.
Foresters' Club. Important meeting
will be held this evening at 7:30
p.m., in 2054 Natural Science Building.
Speaker will be Hyland R. Jones, Train-
ing Director, Asplundh Tree Expert Co.
Paul Bunyan Dance publicity will be
organized. Jug Band rehearsal after
meet4ng. Refreshments.
La p'tite causette will meet this aft-
ernoon from 3:30 to 5:00 p.m.' in the

wing of the Michigan Union Cafeteria.
This is an informal group for those
who wish to practice andrimprove their
French conversation Everyone is wel-
come t
Christian Science Organization. Tes-
timony meeting tonight at 7:30 p.m.,
Fireside Room, Lane Hall. All are wel-
International Center Weekly Tea will
be held this afternoon from 4:30 to 6,
third floor, Rackham Building. Please
note the change at place from the In-
ternational Center to the Rackham
Ukranian Students' Club. Meeting will
be held today at 7 p.m. in the Made-
lon Pound House (1024 Hill St.) Guests
are welcome.
S.R.A. Social Action Committee meets
at Lane Hall, 4 p.m.
Baha'i Student Group will sponsor an
Introduction to the Baha'i world Faith,
followed by informal discussion, to-
night at 8 p.m., Michigan League. All
interested students welcome!
Union Student Offices Tryout Smoker,
a meeting for all men interested in
joining the staff of the Student Offices.
Meeting today at 7:15 in Room 3-A of
the Union.
The Congregational-Disciples Guild.
Mid-week Meditation today from 5:00-
5:30 p.m., Douglas Chapel. Freshman
Discussion Group, 7 to 8 p.m., Guild



c y _
aka ..



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

T danger to the country. This is suf-
Three Statements . * ficient reason for every citizen and
To the Editor: organization to make plain that
the people will refuse to surrender
IN THE PAST six weeks, Eisen- inalienable democratic rights.
hower, Dulles and McCarthy -Mike Sharpe, Chairman
have delivered themselves of cer- Labor Youth League
tam ideas which should make us
all sit up and take notice.
1. The President proposed toCo r .
create a new category of political To the Editor:
crime which he entitled "actions
akin to treason." Whoever. could ON BEHALF of both past and
be fitted into this slot would be present members of the Uni-
stripped of citizenship. Finding it versity Symphony Orchestra, I
impossible to label legitimate po- would like to correct the reporter
litical activity as treason, it would who stated, in a front page article
be possible with the new category on the Toronto Symphony Con-
to label such activity as "akin to cert, February 10, that Chausson's
treason," and to bring down ban- B Flat Symphony was being per-
ishment upon the head of anyone formed in Ann Arbor for the first
who dared to challenge the pow- time since 1948, and Britten's
ers that be. "Soirees Musicales" for the first
2. On Jan. 12, Dulles declared time, period.
that it was the government's poli- On May 24, 1953, the University
cy to use weapons of mass destruc- Orchestra, under the dircetion of
tion "to retaliate instantly by Wayne Dunlap, performed the
means and places of our choosing" Chausson work in Hill Auditorium,
against "aggression." This state- as well as the final movement of
ment plainly means that the Ad- the Soirees, Portions of the latter
ministration is prepared to cir- had also been played on children's
cumvent the right of Congress to concerts on previous occasions,
declare war, to define "aggression" I
in it ow.emad ntewrs If Daily reporters do not wvish to
H its own terms, and, ti the words attend concerts given by their own
of Dr. Harold Urey, to raise the School of Music, it is their own af-
threat "to launch an atomic World fair; but when writing an article
3arI." a of this sort, they should, to gain a
3. Joseph McCarthy, in seeking complete picture of campus musi-
$214,000 from the Senate (which cal activity, look further than the
voted 85-1 in favor) asserted "We files of the University Musical So-
will send its (Communist Party's) ciety.
leaders to jail, not because of tech- -Richard Thurston
nical conviction of espionage in
the courts, but for contempt of this E
committee." Finding it impossible sE sENEMY, as the President
to convict his political opponents said, is materialism, and the
of espionage in the courts, Mc- greatest advocate of materialism
Carthy seeks to by-pass the "tech- in our days is Soviet Russia, the
nicality" of trial by jury, and to country where the very notion of
accuse, try and convict anyone he "unto God" has been savagely out-
chooses via Star Chamber proceet- lawed. Our own materialism has
ings. - not much to do with comfort or
What do these propositions gadgets. It comes rather from the
mean, but that in its approach to tendency to restrict our allegiance
political opposition, international to the secular side of life-a tend-
relations, and the civil rights of ency which, peculiarly enough, is
{ citizens, the Administration is accompanied by the effort to nar-
prepared flagrantly to violate the row the sphere of government in
Constitution, that it no longer even order to restore the "freedom of
pretends to adhere to the provi- the individual"-or rather that of
__- -- - 1. h ifnoa r ~r aail

,. _

. ,'
tom-. S:
- - ~ :""" "~ r1 i9 T , IA.YWM; s- "ST 4


The Young Democrats will meet
this evening at 7:30 p m. in Room
3-S of the Union. Mr. Gus Schoe,
President of the Michigan C.I.O., wil.
speak on "Labor Looks at Eisenhower."
All students interested in hearing Mr.
Scholle or wanting information about
our organization will be very Welcome,
The Kaffee Stunde of the Deutscher
Verein meets this afternoon at 3:15 in
the taproom of the Union. New stu-
dents as well as old are welcomed to
this informal group to practice their
conversational German.
Orthodox Students Society. Meeting
this evening in the Upper Room of
Lane Hall at 7:30. Bring along a friend.
Kappa Phl. There will be a business
meeting tonight at 7:15 at the Metho-
dist Church.
Young Republicans. The University
of Michigan Young Republican Club
will hold its first meeting of the Second
Semester this evening at 7:45 in the
Michigan Union. Professor James K.
Pollock, chairman of the Political
Science Dept., will speak on "why I Still
Like Ike," a review of the Administra-
tion's first year in office. Prospective
new members are welcome and re-
freshments will be served.
Modern Dance Club. Organizational
meeting for the second semester will
be held tonight at 7:30 in the dance
studio of Barbour Gymnasium. All in-
terested men and women are invited
to attend; experience is not necessary.
U. of M. Sailing Club. Meeting to-
night, 7:30 p.m., 311 West Engineering
Building. Final plans will be made for
M.C.S.A. Convention.
Coming Events
Anthropology Club. There will be
a SPECIAL MEETING of the Anthro-
pology Club on Fri., Feb. 12, at 7:45
p.m. in the West Conference Room at
the Rackham Building. The Guest
Speaker will be DR. MEYER FORTES
who will speak on "Recent Develop-
ments in African Ethnography." EV-
The Regular meeting of the Anthro-
pology Club will be held on Feb. 16,
at 7:45 p.m. in the EAST Conference
Room of the Rackham Building. DR.
E. R. SERVICE will speak on "Facts and
Theories in Ethnology." Refreshments
will be served.
Psychology Club. Old members-There
will be a meeting to discuss plans for
this semester on Fri., Feb. 12, at 3:15
in 2429 Mason Hall. This meeting is
important, please attend.
Newman Club. New Student Dance
will be held Fri., Feb. 12, from 9-12
at the Father Richard Center. Music
for dancing will be provided by a well-
known campus orchestra. Refreshments
and entertainment will be provided by
the Newmanites. All new students are
urged to come and get acquainted with
the Newman Club and its members.
Lutheran Student Center. There'll be
a party at the Lutheran Student Cen-
ter on Fri., Feb. 12, at 8 p.m. New
students are especially welcome.
Roger Williams Guild. Weekly party,
Friday evening at 8 o'clock, in the
Guild House. An added attraction will
be the showing of slides portraying some
interesting Japanese customs.
Episcopal Student Foundation. Can-
terbury Club, 7:30 p.m. Fri., Feb. 12
at Canterbury House. Professor Roma
A. King, Jr. will lead a discussion of
recordings of Eliot's "Murder in the
Episcopal Student Foundation. Tea
from 4 to 5:30 at Canterbury House,
Fri., Feb. 12. All students invited.
Coffee Hour, Lane Hall, Friday, 4:15-
6:00 p.m. Selected readings from the
life of Abraham Lincoln featured. Ev-
eryone invited.
S.R.A. Workeamp in the Ann Arbor
area will be held all day Sat., Feb. 13.
Those interested in future Saturday or
week-end workcamps may contact Jean
Horton at Lane Hail.
The Congregational-Disciples Guild.
The Graduate-Professional Group will
meet Saturday evening at 8 p.m. at the
Guild House.


1 g


Sixty-Fourth Year
Edited and managed by students of
the University of Michigan under the
authority of the Board in Control of
Student Publications.

Editorial Staff
Harry Lunn..........Managing Editor
Eric Vetter. .............City Editor
Virginia Voss...... . Editorial Director
Mike Wolff....... Associate City Editor
Alice B. Silver.. Assoc. Editorial Director
Diane D. AuWerter.....Associate Editor
Helene Simon..........Associate Editor
Ivan Kaye............... Sports Editor
Paul Greenberg....Assoc. Sports Editor
Marilyn Campbell......Women's Editor
Kathy Zeiser....Assoc. Women's Editor
Chuck Kelsey... Chief Photographer
Business Staff
Thomas Traeger......Business Manager
William Kaufman Advertising Manager
Harlean Hankin. . ..Assoc. Business Mgr.
William Seiden........Finance Manager
Don Chisholm.....Circulation Manager
Telephone NO 23-24-1


Back to Top

© 2021 Regents of the University of Michigan