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March 23, 1954 - Image 4

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Michigan Daily, 1954-03-23

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I"AGE For

TILE MICHIGAN DAILY

TUESDAY, MARCH 23, 1954

I I

__.__ ._.__,e. ,. ..,.,

Never
Underestimate,
U NFORTUNATELY, chickens in this area
are killed on Friday.
Then, all the feathers are piled up and
burned. Which all explains why the green
feathers being distributed today took so
long to accumulate.
It all began when two or three separate
groups of students and townspeople de-
cided to adopt the Robin Hood protest
started last month at Indiana University.
Some of the people were Ann Arborites,
most were students..
One of the groups was led by a recent
University graduate who is now teaching in
this locale; another was begun by an inter-
mingled group of political club members and
students who were not members of anything.
The movement was so spontaneous that par-
ticipants in one group were surprised to hear
of the other.
Together they talked the whole thing over
and decided they had much in common.
What they were doing was important. What
they were working for was a cause that far
exceeded politics and individuals.
They drew up a a statement of principles
so that the movement would be clear to
themselves and all concerned. It read:
"1. Michigan students who believe that
democracy is more than a cliche and who
believe that McCarthyism presents a po-
tential threat to democracy have joined the
Green Feather movement.
"2. Politically non-partisan, the movement
is sympolized by a green feather.
"3. Unalterably opposed to totalitarian-
ism whether it be in the guise of McCar-
thyism, Communism, or what have you,
those who wear the green feather are
merely reminding the American people
that they must reexamine civil liberties
and accept the responsibility they entail-
despite any and all pressures that would
have us abandon them."
This is a movement primarily of college
students. For almost a decade, the college
man has been watching a building tide of
fear and witch-hunting. The menace be-
came associated with one man, but this
movement is not directed only at him. It is
directed at all who would try to put a fence
around liberty
The statement by a member of the In-
diana textbook commission that Robin
Hood is Communistic was taken in most
places as a joke. But the person who said
it was serious. The people that cleared the
American library shelves in Europe were
serious. The occusations against Lt. Milo
Radulovich on grounds that his father
was known to read the Daily Worker were
serious.
The Green Feather movement too is se-
rious. Its organizers are using the motto,
"Never Underestimate the Weight of A
Feather!" Get your feather today and show
it off.
It's time for us to talk back.
-Murry Frymer
r Limiting
Enrollment
ALTHOUGH Rep. James Goulette of the
State Legislature has not officially pro-
posed a bill that would limit the enrollment
of both the University and Michigan State
College, his suggestion to that effect merits
examination.
It is true that the growing University
population reflects the growth of the state
and obviously a population increase can-
not be neglected from the education stand-
point. However, when the enrollment fig-

ures reach up into the high 20 or 30
thousands, the effectiveness of the educa-
tion process is defeated. The result when
there is no limit on the size of a state uni-
versity is mass production and consequent-
ly lower education standards. Taking this
into consideration, Sen. Goulette's plan
is commendable. The population increase
should not be entirely absorbed in two
state schools, it should be taken care of by
the creation of new four year collegelor
the extension of present junior colleges to
four year schools.
An argument against the Representative's
proposal holds that setting a limit on uni-
versity enrollment would curtail the free-
dom of students to select the schools they
wish to attend. This is evading the issue.
Actually, when enrollment is allowed to
soar a student's chance of getting a strong
educational foundation is hampered. It is
clearly impossible for a student to get the
most out of his college career if class enroll-
ment is increased to the point where dis-
cussion and recitation reach a minimum.
The cause of this unfortunate situation is
that teaching staffs and building facilities
cannot be enlarged as fast as the student
body because of fund shortages.
The reasoning behind Rep. Goulette'w pro-
posal to limit enrollment here and at MSC
is not as valid as his conclusion. One rea-
son he gave is that "schools are so big that
the faculties have no control over the stu-
dent" and thus "panty raids result." The
cause and effect relationship here is absurd.
Furthermore, it is an insult to the matur-
ing college student and his ability to take
responsibility to reason that the facalty
should have control over the student body.

TODAY AND TOMORROW:
Strategy and Rhetoric

By WALTER LIPPMANN
SINCE MR. DULLES' New York speech of
Jan. 12 in which he announced that the
National Security Council has made "some
basic policy decisions," there have been a.
growing doubt and worry at home and
abroad. A climax was reached this week when
the Canadian Foreign Minister, Mr. Pear-
son, made a speech in Washington, saying
that not only Canada but our other allies in
NATO were intensely interested in the New
York speech and would like to have it ex-
plained and clarified.
Now nobody can say that there has been
any refusal to explain. There seems, how-
ever, to have been an inability to clarify.
The official explanations of the New Look
have become so voluminous that it is al-
most a career in itself to keep up with
them. We have had explanations from the
Jont Chiefs severally and from their ci-
vilian superiors in the Pentagon, from the
President and from the Vice President-
and this week from Mr. Dulles himself. On
Tuesday he gave out a long article, which
is to be published in Foreign Affairs, and
also held a lucid press conference in which
he was unusually responsive to unusually
cogent and well-informed questions.
And at this point it may be said for the
sake of the record that the only living men
who can be identified positively as having
read all the official explanations are- certain
of the correspondents and commentators.
They are the men who, in addition to re-
porting what is said at the press conference
and what is contained in the mimeographed
handouts, know enough to know what very
often the official is going to wish he had said.
As the explanations and the restatements
come flowing in, it seems to me fairly certain
that the New York speech, which started it
all, was a case of excessive salesmanship.
What has caused the confusion was not theE
strategic ideas which were referred to in the
speech but the rhetorical distortion of those
ideas by making them sound more radical
than in fact they were.
Mr. Pearson said of the New York speech
that "it may turn out to be one of the most
important of our times," and there is no
doubt that the words of the text convey
the impression that something momen-
tous and novel has been decided. But
everything that has been said since then
by the Chiefs of Staff, notably by Admiral
Carney, and no less so by Mr. Dulles him-
self, make it plain that there has been no
radical change in our strategy policy.
The policy is evolving, of course, both with
the changing situation in the world and with
the changing technology of weapons. But
there would be no such confusion and con-
troversy if the new developments had been
described soberly without playing to the gal.
lery and without trying to smooth down
the ruffled feathers of the isolationists.
That the new developments can be stated
quietly is shown, for example, in the Brit-
ish White Paper of Feb. 19 on defense:
"Our forces in Europe and in other strate-
gic areas overseas, steadily strengthened by
the rearmament program begun in 1950,
form, with the forces of our allies, a strong
and growing deterrent to aggression. . . .
The primary deterrent, however, remains
the atomic bomb and the ability of the high-
ly organized and trained United States stra-
tegic air power to use it. From our past ex-
perience and current knowledge we have a
significant contribution to make both to the
technical and to the tactical development of
strategic air power. We intend as soon as
possible to build up in the Royal Air Force a
force of modern bombers capable of using
the atomic weapon to the fullest effect. A
strong and efficient force of medium bomb-
ers is of the greatest importance to us both
for our own security and for the defense of
Western Europe. . . . As the deterrent con-
tinues to grow, it should have an increasing
effect upon the cold war by making less
likely such adventures on the part of the
'IMU

IL_
AT AUDITORIUM A.. .
Emil Raab, violin; Benning Dexter, piano.
SONATAS by Brahms, Albert Roussel, and
Ross Finney (of the Music School Fac-
ulty) were performed with the artistry which
we are accustomed to hearing in recitals of
Messrs. Raab and Dexter. If the quality of
ensemble was not at the same inspired level
as that in the recital they gave in Rackham
Auditorium last summer, Sunday's perform-
ance was nevertheless one of very high cal-
ibre.
The Sonata No. 2 by Roussel which
opened the program is an interesting work,
but one which on first hearing seemed
somewhat lacking in formal unity, partic..
ularly in the first movement, a rather cur-
ious combination of "moderne' dissonance
and Debussyian harmonies.. The other
movements seemed better planned and
realized, and the lively finale is quite ef-
fective. The Sonata No. 1 in G Major by
Brahms is perhaps one of the loveliest
of all violin-piano sonatas, and it was
played sympathetically. There were times
when I should have liked to hear more
abandon from the performers, particularly
in the surging second theme of the first

Communist world as their aggression in Ko-
rea. This should be of benefit to us by enabl-
ing us to reduce the great dispersal of effor
which the existing international tension has
hitherto imposed upon us."
THE GREATEST "dispersal of effort"
which "has hitherto been imposed upon"
the United States is the Korean War, A main
element in the reappraisal, which is called
the New Look, stems from the feeling that
that was not the kind of war which this
country should let itself be compelled to
fight. The Korean War has always been in-
tensely unpopular among the people, and as
a strategic undertaking it has been an anom-
aly-almost impossible to reconcile with the
fundamental lines of American military in-
terests and capacity.
Until the very week when the Army was
sucked into the ground war in Korea, it
had been a basic American policy-almost
one might say a dogma among men like
Gen. Eisenhower, Gen. MacArthur, Gen.
Bradley, that the American army should
not become involved in a massive land war
on the Asian mainland. After the fateful
decision to occupy the whole of Korea,
and to march to the Yalu, which is the
frontier with China, the war became a
massive land war on the mainland.
It was a very costly war and it was indeci-
sive. The emotion which has inspired the
New Look is in great part that Korea is not
a. precedent which we can afford to follow
all over the world.
We are, I believe, the only great power in
the world today, perhaps the first nation in
history, which thinks it can and thinks it
should make a public declaration of how it,
intends to solve its strategic problems. It has
yet to be shown that this can be successfully
done. It is one thing, for example, to make up
our minds not to repeat the Korean prece-
dent elsewhere on the Asian mainland. But
if we announce that officially, we. are run-
ning the risk of having given a green light
to aggression by promising not to oppose it.
The older diplomacy knew that, and was
at pains to avoid mortgaging its own free-
dom of decision under unknown conditions
and in the future. When President Monroe
decidbd to take a stand against the recon-
quest of the Spanish colonies in Latin Amer-
ica and against Russian colonization in
Western North America, the most threaten-
ing words he used were that we would con-
sider such action "dangerous to our peace
and safety" and that we could not "behold"
it "with indifference." It is a question wheth-
er the much more violent language, which
Mr. Dulles thought it necessary to use, has
impressed the Soviet Union as much as it
has frightened our allies.
But the underlaying trouble with the Jan-
uary speech was that it indulged the Amer-
ican propensity to make a general doctrine
of what should be local, specific and empiri-
cal decisions. The attempt to mak a gen-
eral formula, to have a kind of diplomatic
panacea which is equally good for Korea,
Formosa, Indo-China, Iran and Guatamala
must lead to confusion.
Just as the courts prefer to decide no
more than they have to decide in a spe-
cific case before them, indulging not too
often in the pleasures of the obiter dicta;
so it should be in the conduct of foreign
policy. Be empirical and specific about the
problem that has to be dealt with, not gen-
eral and universal for all problems that
might in some way resemble it.
We have had one Truman doctrine, which
worked very well in Greece and Turkey, and
did nothing but raise totally false expecta-
tion in China. Let us not now add still an-
other instalment to the unending :story of
verbal diplomacy by saying that we now
have a Dulles doctrine.
The long experience and high competence
of the Secretary of State do not need, and
can only be cluttered up by, an overproduc-
tion of words.
(Copyrght, 1954, New York Herald Tribune, Inc.)

playing seemed under too much control.
But the final movement, which Was taken
faster and more crisply than is usual, was
given one of the best performances I have
ever heard.
The concluding work was Prof. Finney's
recently completed Sonata No. 3, which was
given its first performance. For me it is the
most compact and forceful of his recent
compositions. A twelve-tone work, there is
nothing particularly forbidding about it, des-
pite the quality of austerity which seems to
pervade all three movements. Prof. Finney
seems to have been intimately concerned
with the beauty of pure line and intervals,
and thus the instrumental texture is lean,
lacking in padding of any sort. The sonori-
ties are clean and pungent, and they never
get in the way of the expressive content of
the music. The tonal basis of the sonata was
unmistakable, although I have not seen a
tonal analysis. As a result, one never had
the feeling of being on uncharted waters that
one often gets from the first hearing of an
atonal or twelve-tone composition. Analy-
sis would probably reveal more consonant
than dissonant intervals in the music. The
first movement is as clear a sonata-allegro as

"'Okay. Amigo. Now Hlow About The Ship To
Go Under It?"
\ A.l
i 1
E q
te t'teP 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.

DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN

F

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(Continued from Page 2)
PERSONNEL INTERVIEWS
General Electric Co. will have a rep-
resentative on the campus on March
25 to talk with June Bus. Ad. or LS&A
men graduates about trainee positions
in all phases of Employee and Plant
Community Relations.
Friday, March 26:
Eli Lilly & Co., Indianapolis, Indiana,
will visit the Bureau on March 26 to in-
terview June men graduates (BA or
MA) in Economics, Bus. Ad., Market-
ing, Statistics, or Management for the
company's Executive Training Program.
In addition, the interviewer would like
to talk with Junel women graduates
I with secretarial degrees and/or train-
ing for Secretarial Trainee positions.
Jones & Laughlin Steel Corp., Pitts-
burgh, Pa., will be on the campus on
1March 26 to interview June and August
men graduates, Bus. Ad. or LS&A, for
training programs in Sales, Industrial
Relations, Personnel Relations, and
Accounting.
Students wishing to schedule appoint-
ments to see any of the companies list-
ed above may contact the Bureau of
Appointments, 3528 Administration
Bldg., Ext. 371.
National Security Agency application
blanks have been received at the Bur-
eau of Appointments for those students
who were interviewed by the Agency
on March 9 and 10.
PERSONNEL REQUESTS.
Bowers Printing Ink Co., Chicago, Ill.,
is interested in hiring a young man or
woman with a chemical background to
learn color-matching and ink-making
in relation to printing ink.
The East Lansing Savings & Loan
Association, East Lansing, Mich.. will
have a position open for a young wom-
an whose duties will be that of a teller,
taking care of insurance policies, op-
erating adding and posting machies,
and typing. Some knowledge of short-
hand is desirable.
Fairbanks, Morse & Co., Chicago, Ill.,
has announced a list of personnel needs
for Engineering students at sales and
manufacturing units *of the company
throughout the country.
Potomac River Naval Command,
washington, D.C., has released a new
publication covering positions in En-
gineering and the Physical Sciences in
the activities of the Naval Command
and Ft. Belvoir, U.S. Army.
A Local Doctor has a position open
for a woman to be full-time office re-
ceptionist and typist. Knowledge of
medical terminology is desirable.
The National Gypsum Co., Buffalo,

Well . .. ;the second vetoed bill might jeop-
' ardize Congressional authorization
To The Editor: for the official plebiscite which
jN THE PA,9T WEEK several let- Puerto Rico is seeking."
ters have appeared in the letter The New York Times, on March
column of The Daily in re Wesley 5, 1946, stated: "The insular Leg-
Robert Wells case in California. zislature by a 41 to 4 vote overrode
When cases such as these appear today Governor Rexford G. Tug
in The Daily, one has the right to well's veto of bills designed to give
ask, iat is there about this par-Puerto Rico a voice in choosing its
ocular case of "miscarriage ofp next Governor and to arrange a
tc"ar at casofn"icarrnsme os plebiscite to decide the future sta-
justice" that concerns me, a stu- tus of this island possession of the
dent at a university some 2500 U S ~
miles away? Tugwell then had a choice: (1)
In answer to the above question' He could sign the bills; (2) He
there are two basic issues which ould forward the bills to the
should be a concern to persons President of the U. S., who could
having values of decency and fair- ersin the bill wh 90d
play. The two points are, Wells er sign e b within 90 days
play Thetwopoins ae, Wllsor veto them. He did what is cus-
as an orphan and a Negro. tomary in Puerto Rico. He for-
Twenty-five years ago, Wells, a warded both bills to the President
youth of nineteen years, was found of the U,S
guilty of stealing an automobile theNw r i , M
in the state of California. The The New York Times, on May
youth faced the court alone: with- 17, 1946, stated: "President Tru-
out family or backing to demand man vetoed today a measure by
justice for him. As a result, the the Puerto Rican Legislature
orphaned Wells was sentenced to which provided for a plebiscite on
an indeterminate sentence at San the permanent political status of
Quentin penitentiary. Wells, then the country. He also vetoed a
a first offender, would ordinarily companion measure, providing a
have received probation if he had poll of Puerto Rican voters for the
someone in whose custody he could purpose of recommending a Puer-
have been remanded. Instead he to Rican for appointment as Gov-
was sent to an institution for har- einor in the event of a vacancy
dened, multi-offender, and adult before the permanent political
criminals, San Quentin. status of the island was decided."
Once in prison, the second issue,. It now becomes clear. We would
Wells as a Negro, comes into play. give the Puerto Ricans their inde-
Wells, left to shift for himself pendence if they would just ask
since orphaned at an early age, us. However, because the over-
was forced to struggle for his very whelming majority of the Puerto
survival against the wide-spread Ricans realize that to become po-
racial discrimination in his area. litically independent would be eco-
After being committed to prison, nomically disadvantageous (so I
Wells was further subjected to a have been told) they willingly ac-
two-fold anti-Negro persecution; cept the present relationship.
from his fellow inmates on one Uncle Sam, being a good sport,
hand, and the prison guards and carries the burden.
officials, on the other. -John Leggett
Now what else can society de-
mand from Wells. THEY WANT No One Reason ...
TO TAKE HIS LIFE. The statute To The Editor:.
under which Wells is to be execut-o
ed does not apply to his case be- CANNOT agree with the rather
cause Wells wasn't serving a life broad generalization in last Fri-
term, but an indeterminate sen- day's Daily that "People living in
tence. co-ops are generally those who
If we don't express our indigna- cannot afford to live in a residence
tion of this matter to Gov. Good- hall or apartment." Must one in-
win J. Knight of California, we are fer from this that students who
endorsing two very serious and live or board at co-ops are driven
improper actions by the State of into them by pure economic neces-
California. sity and the lack of any better al-
1. Giving defenseless juvenile ternative? I don't think so. There
offenders the indeterminate sen- is no single reason for joining a
tence, which can as is illustrated co-op, and no two students have
by the Wells Case, just "THROW exactly the same reasons. While
AWAY THE KEY." the financial savings cannot be
2. Continuous persecution be- overlooked, at the same time they
cause he is Negro and has continu- should not be overemphasized.
ously fought for equality and jus- For myself and many other co-
tice for Negroes (both in and out opers I have talked to, it was
of prison), more a case of not wanting to live
Wesley R. Wells will die April in a dorm than not being able to
9th unless Gov. Knight commutes afford it that caused us to move
the death sentence. Please re- out. The disadvantages of the co-
spond to this appeal for justice. op pointed out in the article are
For if Wells should die, there too problems we have yet to solve;
would perish another part of the however, they are certainly no
American tradition of "Justice For worse than the perennial com-
All." plaints against the dorms: crowd-
-Sidney B. Weiner ed rooms, poor study conditions
and consistently bad meals. The
co-op may not be a SouthQuad,
Puerto Rico . but neither is it a Palace Flop-
To The Editor: house and Grill.

N.Y., will be glad to accept applica-
tions from Engineers and technical
graduates for the company's training
programs in the Research Department
and Production Division.
For additional information about these
and other employment opportunities,
contact the Bureau of Appointments,
3528 Administration Bldg., Ext. 371.
Summer Personnel Requests.
(The Wurzburg Co., Grand Rapids,
Mich., is interested in employing un-
dergraduate women to serve' on its
College Board this summer.vPositions
will be in the fashion departments.
For further information contact the
Bureau of Appointments, 3528 Admin-
istration Bldg., Ext. 371.
Lectures
Agnes Moorehead, one of America's
most distinguished and versatile act-
resses, will be presented tomorrow at
8:30 p.m. in Hill Auditorium as the
closing attraction on the 1953-54 Lec-
ture Course. Miss Moorehead will give
an entertaining and colorful theatrical
program of readings from Thurber,
Shakespeare, thesBible, Congreve and
de Maupassant. She will conclude her
program with her sensational radio hit,
"Sorry, Wrong Number." Tickets are on
sale today and tomorrow at the Audi-
torium box office, which opens at 10
a.m.
Academic Notices
Recreation Swimming-Women's Pool.
Any woman student may swim at the
following hours: Tuesday, March 23-
4:15-5:30 p.m. Friday, March 26-4:15-
5:30 p.m. Saturday, March 27-2:00-4:00
and 7:30-9:30 p.m. Sunday, March 28-
3:00-5:00 p.m.
Men students may swim only on in-
vitation of women students at the fol-
lowing hours: Saturday, March 27-
7:30-9:30 p.m. Sunday, March 28-3:00-
5:00 p.m.
I.D. cards must be shown. Please
bring your own non-wool suit; women
must wear caps. A limited number of
women's suits will be available at the
pool.
Mathematics Colloquium, Tues., Mar.
23, 4:10 p.m., in 3011 Angell Hall. Profes-
sor Frank Anscombe of Cambridge Uni-
versity will speak on Fixed-sample-size
analysis of sequential observations.
Part II Actuarial Review Class will
meet Tues., Mar. 23, 3:30 p.m., 3201 An-
gell Hall for a test on analytic geome-
try and trigonometry.
Geometry Seminar, Wed., Mar. 24,
7 p.m., 3001 Angell Hail Prof. N. H.
Kuiper will continue his talk on "Lin-
ear Families of Involutions and Trial-
ity."
Seminar on Fluid Stability will hear
Professor J. R. Sellars speak on the
work of Dr. C. C. Liu on Tues., Mar. 23,
at 3 p.m., 1504 East Engineering Build-
ing.
Events Today
Freshman Engineering Council will
hold its weekly meeting tonight at
7:30 p.m. in 1042 East Engineering Bldg.
Committee projects to be formed at
meeting. The meeting is open to the
public.
Senior Society. Meeting tonight at

India. Group discussions on the topic
will follow. All students and faculty
members cordially invited.
Lydia Mendelssohn Box Office will
be open today from 10 a.m. until 5 p.m.
for the sale of tickets for the Depart-
ment of Speeh production of Shakes-
peare's THE TAMNG OF THE SHREW,
which will be presented in the' Lydia
Mendelssohn Theatre at 8 p.m. Thurs.,
Fri., and Sat., Mar. 25, 26 and 27. Tick-
ets are available at $1.50-$1.20-90c with
a special student rate of 75c on open-
ing night. All seats are reserved.
Museum Movies, "Indian Canoemen"
and "Canoe Country," free movies
shown at, 3 p.m, daily including Sat.
and Sun. and at 12:30 Wed., 4th floor
movie alcove, Museums Building, Mar.
23-29.
Westminster Student Fellowship.
Bible Study of Romans, from 7 to 8
p.m. in 205 at the Presbyterian Church.
Everybody welcome.
S.R.A. Council meets at Lane Hall,
5:15 p.m.
Square and Folk Dancing to fit all
levels of experience. Everyone welcome.
Grey Austin, caller. Lane Hall, Tonight,
7:30-10:00.
Coming Events
The English Journal Club will meet
Wed., Mar. 24, at 8 p.m. in the East
Conference Room of the Rackham
Building. The meeting willb e devoted
to a Faulkner discussion centered
around papers read by student mem.-
bers. All graduate students and fac-
ulty members of the English Depart-
ment are invited to attend.
Deutscher Verein-Kaffee Stunde will
meet on Thursday at 3:15 in the Union
alcove. Dr. A. Brown, Professor in the
German Department, will be present.
All welcome to practice spoken German
in an informal atmosphere.
Economics Club, 8 p.m., Wed., Mar.
24, West Conference Room, Rackham
Building. Professor Tjalling C. Koop-
man,s Research Director of the Cowles
Commission for Research in Economics,
will speak on "The Allocation of Indi-
visible Resources." All staff members
and graduate students in Economics
and Business Administration are es-
pecially urged to attend. All others cor-
dially invited.
The 48th Annual French Play. Le
Cercle Francais will present "Ces
Dames aux Chapeaux Verts," a mod-
ern comedy in one prologue and three
acts, by Albert Acremant, on Wed.,
April 28, at 8 p.m. in the Lydia Men-
delssohn Theater.
Linguistics Club. There will be a
meeting on Wed., Mar. 24. at 7:30 p.m.
in the Amphitheater, Rackham Build-
ing. Prof. Waldo Sweet, of the De-
partment of Classical Languages, will
discuss "Does Latin Grammar Fit
Latin?" and Mr. Rud Meyerstein of
the Department of Romance Languages,
will speak on "Correlation or Transla-
tion?" All faculty and students Inter-
ested in linguistc studies are invited
to attend.
All Wives of Students and Faculty of
School of Conservation and Natural
Resources will meet for the last social
evening of the year at the home of
Mrs. S. A. Graham, 1718 Hermitage
Place, at 8 p.m., on Wed., Mar. 24.
Bring a gift of 25c or less wrapped,
for an evening of fun! We will also
plan the family picnic at this meet-
ing.
Student League for Industrial Democ-
racy. Regular meeting on Wed., 7:30, in
Room,3-G of the Union. Topic for dis.
cussion will be "The Future of Social-
ism." Also discussed will be plans for the
forthcoming Norman Thonas Rally.
All interested students and faculty are
cordially invited.
Episcopal Student Foundation. Stu-
dent-Faculty led Evensong, Chapel of
St. Michael and All Angels, 5:15 p.m.,
Wed., Mar. 24.
Episcopal Student Foundation. Stu-
dent Breakfast at Canterbury House
following 7 a.m. service of Holy Co-
munion, Wed., Mar. 24.
Episcopal Student Foundation. Silent
Luncheon for students and faculty
members, Canterbury House, 12:10 p.m.,
Wed., Mar. 24.
Wesleyan Guild. Lentin matin wor-
ship, 7:30-7:50 a.m., Wed., Mar. 24. Mid-
week refresher tea Wednesday, 4-5:30
in the lounge. Do come
Congregational-Disciples Guild. Dis-
cussion Group Wed., Mar. 24, 7 p.m., at
the Guild House.

Sixty-Fourth Year
Edited and managed by students of
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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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Member

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N REFERENCE to Puerto Rican Robert Palmer the League at 9 o'clock. Important that
--obr -pPle fall members be present.
Nationalism, it seems necessary Owen Co-op
to point out a few facts which The * * *Congregational-Disciples Guild. Tea
Daily and most other newspapers Green Feathers . . .at d House, 40-6 p.m.
have conveniently ignored recent- To the Editor: Episcopal student Foundation. Tea
ly. The New York Times, on H m from 4 to 5:15 at Canterbury House,
Maich , 946 sate: 'Goernr HE Green Feather campaign1 followed by Student-Faculty led Even-
March 3, 1946, stated: "Governor no!en odce nti oowd eSofetFia1ede
Rexford G. Tugwell vetoed today 1 now being conducted on this i song, Chapel of St. Michael and All
bills which would have given Per- campus is a disgrace to the liber- Angels.
to Rico a voice in selection of its al movement. The Pre-Medical Society will meet
next governor and authorized a The campaign is based 'on the j this evening at 7:30 p.m. in Angell Hal
plebiscite next year to decide the fallacy that a hate-McCarthy cru- Auditorium C. A movie, "Handling and
ilanra Z1P ant n -nl centat ade is the same thing as a cam-Care of the Patient," will be shown fol-

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