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March 25, 1954 - Image 4

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Michigan Daily, 1954-03-25

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rAGE FOUR

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

THURSDAY, MARCH 25, 19;1

t:

PAGE FOUR THE MICHIGAN I~AILY THURSDAY~ MARCU 25, 1954

EDITOR'S NOTE:
Senior Board & the Discrimination
Problem

By HARRY LUNN
Daily Managing Editor
SENIOR BOARD has been placed in an
S unusual position in its discussion today
of the alumni speakers program discrimi-
nation problem. A week ago the problem was
brought to focus when a Negro student lead-
er was not allowed to address a Detroit
Alumni Club meeting because the meeting
had been scheduled in a private club which
uses a "gentlemen's agreement" to bar
Negroes from its exclusive premises.
As the administrator of the speakers
program from the student side, Senior
Board must act to protest last week's in-
cident and to prevent future cases of dis-
crimination. And in this unique case the
Board also must function as a voice of
student opinion in criticizing and working
to eliminate conditions which cause these
cases. Although it might be tempting to
work on the first objective through dis-
creet negotiation, the dual responsibility
can be satisfied only by a strong policy
statement to the public and the alumni
organizations.
The policy should declare that hereafter
no student should speak to an alumni meet-
ing unless any student would be welcome
Ito talk to the group. Further, selection of
students should be left to the Senior Board
with provision that alumni groups have free
reign in choosing topics they want cov-

ered. In other words, alumni might want a
speaker on Student Legislature at one time
and football at another, but the decision
'should not be based on racial characteristics.
In addition, a letter is in order for the
Detroit Alumni Club explaining the Board's
(and the students') feeling on the incident
last week and protesting meetings held where
everyone is not welcome.
In retrospect, last week's incident is not
surprising, since a quiet, informal discrim-
inatory screening of students evidently has
been operating in the past. As a matter
of fact, it was charged that the students
were at fault for last week's debacle be-
cause they asked the Negro student to
speak before checking with the Alumni
Office. A quick call, it was said, would have
prevented the incident. Since the meeting
place which has the "gentlemen's agree-
ment" seems to be the choice of that
office, it is hard to believe that any policy
change will be effective unless the selec-
tion process is placed in student hands.
Then if the Detroit alumni prefer to meet
in the club, they will not be joined by stv-
dents at all. Otherwise, the same detestable
screening process will continue.

The Emperor's
Clothes
By ALICE B. SILVER
Associate Editorial Director
5OCIAL SCIENTISTS have a term for it-
"Pluralistic Ignorance."
This state exists when almst everyone
knows that the Emperor really has no
clothes on. But each is afraid to say so
because he thinks that everyone else sees
the clothes. And who is he to say the
Emperor is naked?
McCarthy is naked of virtue. And a lot of
people know it. But for the past few years
McCarthy has made so much noise and
pointed so many fingers that it seemed the
majority of Americans were behind him.
Meanwhile the anti-McCarthy forces have
slunk around convinced that they are a
small minority fighting alone for democ-
racy at the barricades.
This is true of this campus. Organized
groups which have taken an anti-McCarthy
stand have assumed a kind of conspiratorial
attitude-they tend to think that everyone
else is either against them or out to brand
them red, pink or what have you.
But now because of the Administration
squeeze on McCarthy the situation is be-
ginning to change. Pluralistic ignorance is
beginning to break down as more people see
that it is "safe" to speak out.
Believe it or not this all has to do with
the green feather campaign. It is its jus-
tification.
A lot of students have been surprised to
see feathers on people who they didn't think
would wear them. This not only reduces that
feeling of 'aloneness' but enables students to
see that people who disagree on other is-
sues are now agreed on that of political de-
cency.
The result may well be a feeling of con-
fidence and renewed energy.
And now is certainly a strategic time
for such a campaign-when McCarthy is
vulnerable-when it is vital for all those
who are anti-McCarthy to realize that they
are in good company in this fight.

'.I'm Tired"
. Q \ t2 < IALTh FEU:'v"
i'i . l" ' Xr 1\ '' r

/

The Daily Welcomes conu"nication from s readers on ma"ters of
general interest, and will publish all Iefers which are -Igned by the writer
and in good taste, .etters exceeding 300 words in len;tn. defamatory or
libetous letters, and letters which for any reason are not in good taete will
be condensed, edited or withheld from pubIcation at the discretion of the
editors.

/etter-4 TO THE EDITOR

1

all, "Never under-estimate the
oteveigh of a '
To the Editor: tWhat a pity m ost of our feathers
SA FTER reading Mark Reader's bearers are not of voting age and
article in Saturday's Daily I Wisconsin residents. Since they
1 feel compelled to rectify his ap- are not, they are in scarcely any
parent ignorance of the workings position to effectively bargain with
of our government. McCarthy ,and McCarthyism.
In the first place a group of sci- As for' the Wisconsin voters,
entists did not just get together they had ample fore-warnings of
-. and say, "Let's make an atomic the path McCarthy is now trodding
bomb." They were ordered to per- before they reelected him in 1952.
-r feet one. 'Only they can decide if he will be
Secondly, for all practical pur- chosen once more to represent
poses the experiments now being Wisconsin in the Senate.
conducted by this country on nu- Perhaps a measure more effec-
clear weapons are under the con- tive would be to boycott Wiscon-
-," , trol of the federal government, sin beer and cheese. Economic
The scientists working on these pressures can influence the selec-
' projects are not, as Mr. Reader tion of representatives in any
conjectures, on their own to work state.
^ as they please. They are in the For those who are in a position
',-.employment of the national gov- to be able to curtail our freedoms,
ernment. the Green Feather slogan may well
When someone driving an auto- be reworded: "Never overestimate
mobile hits a pedestrian, we don't the striking range and fire power
ON THE blame the car for its action. The of feather bearers."
driver is brought to court. It -Luise E. Walker, Grad.
W AN TNwouldn't make much sense trying * *
the car. It's the same way with the la'kI ' Comment . ,
3 fE5Y-uO RJUN hydrogen bomb. If we are going to
control its devastating ower we BERNIE BACKHAUT has imput-
must get to the head of the opera- ed to the Green Feather Cam-
WITH DREW PEARSON - tion and not waste time attacking in that which its backers have
some superfluous organ. labored to avoid-partisan politics,
®-- - - If Mr. Reader is going to attack
hatred, liberalism, conservatism.
anyone for the accomplishments Mr. Backhaut. in his present my-
ASHINGTON - The new loo for Senatorial probes is being of science it should be the one who
launched by Senator Jenner's Internal Security Committee today !made these possible, namely Mr. opic condition, has failed to dis-
with Spruille Braden, former Assistant Secretary of State, as the star Dwight D. Eisenhower, the Presi- tinguish between honest dissent
witness. dent of the United States. and hatred. He thereby suppresses
Braden has prepared 10 revelations showing how Communism or -Arthur Hawley discussion.
Communistic influences affected foreign policy during or immediately Nor g does the Campaign have
after the war, the most sensational of them involving Alger Hiss. Fether-Brained hmovemento ndeed, to so impute
Possibly more important than Braden's revelations, however, To the Editor: is to disgrace conservatism since it
will be the attempt by Senate Republicans to steal the Communist 'HE GREEN Feather campaign implies that conservatives are for
show away from Joe McCarthy. Jenner has appointed a distin- 1 was another immature and in- the things that the Campaign is
guished new chief counsel replacing Robert Morris - Charles effective display of student politi- against, namely fear, slander,
Grimes, a former Dewey racketbuster and a New York attorney cal hysteria. By wearing a feather book-burning, and guilt by asso-
with a reputation for fairness. Grimes' plan is to lean over back- and mailing a postal card, students ciation and accusation. Is this
ward in presenting evidence and give opposing witnesses every attempted to sway, or pressure, character assination of conserva-
opportunity to present their side. Senator McCarthy and his kind tives liberalism? I suspect it's just
The hearings are part of a. plan outlined to McCarthy by Vice- back onto their concept of the Breathless Bernie.
ct'1ioht and inarrow path. After -Lois Gaugen

For a long range solution to the discrim-
ination problem, which is considerably more
widespread than the case under question,
Senior Board should set up a special com-
mittee to work with the Alumni Office in
bringing about reforms.

TODAY AND TOMORROW:
Eisenhower & the Constitution

By WALTER LIPPMANNI
ANY NOTION that the Administration is in
sight of the end of its troubles with the
McCarthy faction is most surely wishful
thinking. The struggle in which it is nov
engaged is for very high stakes and it will
not pass off like an April shower.
In the first phase of the struggle the
target was the national headquarters or-
ganization of the Republican party. Gen.
Eisenhower lost control of that immediate-
ly after he was nominated. In the secondj
phase the target was the capture of the
Republican party in the Senate. This has
for the time being been accomplished, as
is evident from the virtual silencing of
the Eisenhower Republicans and the plain
unwillingness of the so-called leadership to
support the President on any issue which
Is controversial with McCarthy and his
faction.
In the third phase the target is the dom-
ination of the Executive departments, ac-
companied by the attempts to reduce the
Constitutional prerogatives of the Presi-
dent.
We are in the midst of this third phase.
The attempt by the Bricker amendment to
reduce the President's power in foreign af-'
fairs has been defeated, and the oowers of
the President have been defended. But the
Executive departments, and particularly the
Department of State and the Department of
Defense, are threatened with the loss of
their integrity and of their self-respect. They
are fiercely attacked, they are publicly de-
graded, they are weakly defended, and they
are already very seriously injured. But the
struggle here is not over,
The fourth phase of the struggle is as
yet only in the planning stage. The target
is the mastery of the Republican conven-
tion in 1956, carrying with it the elimination
of Eisenhower and his active supporters and
the nomination of a weak and willing pup-
pet candidate.
Gen. Eisenhower is not the first Presi-
dent who has faced a challenge of this
sort from a radical faction of lis own par-
ty in Congress. Before McCarthy there was
Thaddeus Stevens. But the challenge to
President Eisenhower is surely the most
formidable and the most ruthless since
the Civil War and Reconstruction. Not
since those dark days have we seen any,
thing like the deep destructiveness of the
invasion of the President's prerogative-
as exemplified in the public humiliation
of the foreign service and of officers of
the Army.
Gen. Eisenhower is manifestly unprepared
by experience and by education for the strug-
gle in which it is his destiny to be the cen-
tral figure. But he could overcome his han-
dicap if he would realize that at the bottom
this is not a merely partisan or factional
fight but a crisis of the Constitution. If he
were able to realize that, he would soon di-
cover that this crisis can be resolved and
overcome by the Constitutional means that
he and he alone possesses
He is faced with an ever-expanding inva-
THE INTERNAL situation in Burma today
is better than many observers would
have thought possible three years ago. It
remaiis, nevertheless, full of difficulty and
in certain respects there is even the threat
of a fresh deterioration.
The government in Rangoon, in its ef-
forts to impose a unified and orderly admin-
istration on the whole of Burma, is con-a
fronted by no fewer than four distinct forces
of domestic armed rebels, with the refugee
anti-Communist guerrillas from China as a
fifth hstilee lement

sion and usurpation of the powers of the
Executive by McCarthy, using the machin-
ery at his disposal as the chairman of a Sen-
ate sub-committee. The other Republican
chairmen of committees are afraid of Mc-
Carthy, and will not restrain him in his as-
sault upon the Executive departments. They
will not defend the Executive and save the
President the trouble and the worry of de-
fending himself.
Gen. Eisenhower is very innocent of the
ways of the world and of human nature in
the raw if he thinks that the President
can preserve his prerogatives if he is not
forever vigilant in defending himself.
Gen. Eisenhower has never adequately un-
derstood that. His growing failure to cope
with the confusion and disunion that
McCarthy is bringing in his party stems
from his failure to grasp the first principle
of the Constitution-this major premise of
the whole system. For he has misunder-
stood the nature of his office, and the
precedents laid down by all his great prede-
cessors, when he looks to the Congress and
not to himself to defend the prerogatives
of the President
The President is well armed under the
Constitution to defend his prerogatives
against a usurpation like McCarthy's. He has
only to exercise his indisputable right to boy-
cott the McCarthy committee on the ground
that it is a persistent violator of the Con-
stitutional right of the Executive and of
the Constitutional rights of American citi-
zens. Let the President refuse to deal with
this committee that Congress refuses to reg-
ulate. Then let McCarthy take the boycott
into the Senate and see what happens. The
President would win hands down. For then
the issue will be posed in a way which
compels the Senate to respect the preroga-
tives of the Executive. Senators who will not
take the risk of moving to restrain McCarthy
would then be presented with a much great-
er risk, that of voting to override the Presi-
dent in order to sanction the indefensible
actions of McCarthy.
In such a show down the President can-
not lose. For even if there were a majority
in the Senate for McCarthy-which is not
remotely the case-Congress has no power
to compel him to send his papers to that
committee and no power to countermand an
order to the Executive departments to boy-
cott this committee. If the President ordered
Gen. Zwicker, for example, not to go before
the McCarthy committee. there is no pow-
er in Congress to go up to Camp Kilmer
and arrest Gen. Zwicker.
This is the true medicine of the Constitu-I
tion for the disease with which this country
is now afflicted. We speak of the rights which
are guaranteed to the three branches of the
government, to the states, to individuals by
the Constitution. But what are these guaran-
tees? They are not only that all who take the
oath of allegiance are sworn to respect these
rights. They are also that all those who take
the oath of allegiance are expected to defend
these rights,
Gen. Eisenhower will not be able to by-
pass this struggle. For the stakes are the
control of his office, the control of his
party, and his own leadership. It is a
difficult -and dangerous struggle, and a
nasty one. But the President will win it
because the American people will carry
him to victory if only he understands the
nature of the struggle well enough to let
the people rally to him.
Since the crisis is the Constitutional bal-
ance between Congress and the Executive,
the President needs for his principal ad-
visers men steeped in the Constitution, in its
letter and its spirit, in its laws, usages and

t\

I
I
i

It's just too bad the feathers weren't
ger and brighter.

big-

Senatorial
Abuses
THE DOUBT (has been) raised whether the
virtue of Senatorial courtesies has not
laid the ground for the fulfillment in the not
too distant future of a prophecy made by
Vice-President Aaron Burr in his farewell
address. "If the Constitution," he told the
Senate, "be destined ever to perish by the
sacrilegious hands of the demagogue or the
usurper, which God avert, its expiring agon-
ies will be witnessed on this floor."
What is now at the center of public
concern is the union of two separate rights
and . privileges which the. Senate as a
whole shares with the House. The first is
the right to investigate everything below
the earth, on top of it, and in the heavens
beyond. And the secnd is the privilege of
Congressional immunity. "For any speech
or debate in either house," the Consti-
tution reads, "they shall not be questioned
in any other place..*
Where the agents of the Executive Branch
of the Government are involved, the abuse
can be checked only by the strength of the
President and his inclination to resist abuse.
As the law now stands in this shadowy area,
Congress can demand and threaten. The
President can refuse and ignore, and the.
country is left to judge the rights and
-rongs between them.*, ....
There might be some profit if the Senate
gave serious consideration to a plan that was
submitted to the House in 1929. It provided
for a "Committee on the Abuse of Privilege
in Speech and Debate" to consist of five
members. These would be authorized to hold
hearings on the complaint of any person
that "untrue charges, accusations or state-
ments" had been made by a member speak-
ing on the floor, and to recommend cen-
sure or discipline for a member whose words
were found slanderous. In precise compli-
ance with the letter and intent of the Con-
stitution, the member would thus be ques-
tioned only on the floor of the body before
whom the offensive words had been uttered.
Beyond this, there iemains the all-im-
portant curbing power of the President. It
does not involve what the President can do
directly to a Senator who sets himself up as
a sovereign state . . . It involves rather what
the President does to make himself the ef-
fective Party Protem of the entire nation,
and the source to which all look for effec-
tive leadership through a complicated maze
of political problems. By this means, stand-
ing outside the Senate, yet guiding its acti-
vities through the party mechanism, he can
hobble the Senatorial demagogue, while
respecting the legal principle of a separa-
tion of powers between the Legislature and
the Executive.
-Sidney Hyman
in The New York Times Magazine

President Nixon and deputy attorney General William P. Rogers
last December in Miami when they tried to persuade McCarthy to go
back to corruption-hunting and let the Jenner Committee handle
communism. Though McCarthy agreed to this at the time, he has been
jumping the traces ever since.
Grimes, though appointed by Senator Jenner, was actually hand-
picked by the Brownell-Rogers-Dewey group, with whom he had
worked in the past.
Braden, the opening gun in the "new look" probe, will tell how,
as Assistant Secretary of State in 1946, he discovered that Alger Hissj
had written a memo to the United Nation listing Panama as a country
occupied by U.S. troops. Hiss had written the memo without consult--;
ing the Latin American division of which Braden was then in charge.
While it was true that U.S. troops were stationed in some parts
of Panama, in addition to the Canal Zone. Braden contended that the
country as such was not "occupied" and that the listing of Panama
as "occupied" would cause a disastrous reaction below the Rio Grande.
So he went to Dean Acheson, then Undersecretary of State, who in
turn tried to have Hiss withdraw the U.N. report. Hiss, however, was
away and could not be found.
Two or three days later, Hiss turned up, admitted he should have

E Sralgll klu l lvw ad. Ae

' ",

(Continued from Page 2)
Kappa Phi. Supper meeting today at
5:15 p.m. at the Methodist Church.
Please be present.
The Literary College Conference
Steering Committee will hoid a meet-
ing today at 4 p.m. in Dean Robert-

Episcopal Student Foundation. Can-
terbury Club, 7:30 p.m., Fri., Mar. 26
at Canterbury House, "John Calv n
and the Presbyterians" The Reverend
Dr. William S. Baker, Minister to Pres-
byterian Students at the University, will
defend the changes in religion stem-
n'ing from the life and work of John
Calvin.

son s ornee.
Gilbert and Sullivan Society. Rehear-
sal tonight for the chorus of "'Thes- 58th Annual Meeting of Michigan
pis" and "The Sorcerer"in the League Academy of Science, Arts, and Letters,
at 7:15. The principals will meet in the March25, 26, and 27. Academy Head-
Union at 7:15. quarters for information, registration,
applications for membership and pay-
Inent of annual dues is in the first

cleared his report with the Latin American division, but refused The International leaspousoredb floor lobby of the Rackham Building
Braden's request that it be withdrawn. Though the report had not the International Center and the In- An attendant will be on duty from
ternational Students' Association, will Friday morning at 8:30 to Saturday
been made public, Hiss claimed it would put the United States in un be held this afternoon from 4:30 to 6 inoon.
embarrassing position to have it corrected. o'clock, third floor, Rackham Build- Thursday March 2t-A
Later the report was published and became grist for the Russian in;. the Indian student group will be Meeting of the Council of the Acad-
Laar mh l Aording to and eiue grt or elts in charge of the floor show, which will emy, 8:00 p.m.--East Lecture Room,
propaganda mill. According to Braden it seriously hurt our relations consist of East Indian dances and Rackham Building.
with Panama. music. Friday, March 26- s
The Political Science Round Table will peenings of exibition, 4:00 p..-Ex-
-i4IezCARTIY'S MEDAL- meet at 7:45 p.m. tonight in the Opentin ogaofedxbythe4:0Fpmex-rt
Rackham Amphitheater. Professor Rob- tionntRackhamtallees.
OE McCARTHY has received one letter he isn't going to publish. It's ert A. DahI of Yale University will Tea and reception, 4:15 p.m.-Offered
from a fireman on the Pennsylvania Railroad, Jacob D. Brickley, speak on the general problem of co- by the Fine Arts Section to Michigan
an ex-Marine hero of Lockhaven, Pa., who collected his war medals, ordination of foreign policy. All in- Academy members and their wives or
put them in an envelope and sent them to the Senator from Wiscon- tensvral Lecture, 8:00 p.m.-HilAudi-

.4

sin.
"Enclosed are all the medals I received while in the Marine Corps,
plus a few extras," Brickley wrote McCarthy, "they aren't much, but
they may serve you better. I mean make you a hero."3
The medals included a sharpshooter's bar, a unit citation, andI
theater ribbons for the tough fighting at Gudalcanal and various
parts of the Pacific. Brickley enlisted in 1942 and fought for threej
years all through the Pacific war.
"These medals I am sending you," Brickley wrote, "I would like
to deliver personally. But I couldn't give you all the publicity you are

t
3
I
3
I
I

U. of Al. Sailing Club meeting to- torium, "The Intellectual Quarterly in
Snight at 7:30 p.m in311 West Engi- a Non-Intellectual Society," by Philip
neering Buitding. Shore School will beC Blair Rice, associate editor of the Ken-
held, and plans will be made for work yon Review. (Professor Rice will be in-
parties this Saturday ,and Sunday. troduced by Professor Joe Lee Davis,
Chairman of the Language and Litera-
Episcopal Student Foundation. Stu- ture Section).
3 dent-Faculty led Evensong, Chapel of Informal reception, 9:00 p.m.-Rack-
St. Michael and All Angels, 5:15 p.m., ham Assembly Hall. All members of the
today. Academy, their families and friends are
invited.
Christian Science Organization. Tes- I Saturday, March 27-
timony meeting tonight at- 7:30 p.m. Business Meeting of the Academy,
Fireside Room, Lane Hall. All are wel- 8:30 a.m.-Natural Science Auditorium.

i

used to receiving." ;"come.
Undoubtedly he referred to the manner in which McCarthy had 1 Deutscher verein-Kaffee Stunde will
applied for and at first had been refused an air medal for taking meet this afternoon at 3:15 in the Union/f
trips as an observer in Marine Corps planes. Eight years after the alcove. Dr. A. Brown, Professor in the
cGerman Department, will be present. ; b
war, following continued pressure by McCarthy, the Marine Corps All welcome to practice spoken German 14" - 4i u i
finally awarded him the air medals he requested, at a ceremony which in an informal atmosphere.
McCarthy arranged in his own office.
MiLa p'tite causette will meet this Sixty-Fourth Year
"You do not deserve the purple heart because of your foot in a afternoon from 3:30 to 5:00 p.m. in the
bucket episode," Brickley wrote. "From here on you deserve to be wing of the Michigan Union Cafeteria. Edited and managed by students of
nJ 'no All interested in speaking French are the University of Michigan under the
known as 'bucket-foot Joe,' instead of Jumping Joe'at.iyofteBadinCnrlo
cordially invited!r authority of the Board in Control of
Brickley referred to the fact that McCarthy claimed he was wound- rayi _ Student Publications.
ed in action when actually he hurt his foot while climbing around the The Congregational-Disciples Guild.__
ship with a bucket tied to his foot during a crossing-the-equator Mid-week Meditation in Douglas Chap- Editorial Staff
el, 5:05-5:30 p.m.: theme: "Manhood I
initiation ceremony, of the Master." Freshman Discussion Harry Luun..........Managing Editor
Note-The Lockhaven Express, which interviewed Brickley, passed Group at Guild House, 7 to 8 p.m., Eric Vetter..................City Editor
the story on to the Harrisburg Office of the Associated Press, which topic: "Death and Immortality." Virginia Voss........_Editorial Director
Mike Wolff........Associate City Editor
replied that it would be necessary to "clear it with New York." Itwas Department of Astronomy. Visitors' Alice B. Silver..Assoc. Editorial Director
not cleared. Night, Fri., Mar. 26, 8 p.m. Dr. Leo Diane Decker...........Associate Editor
* * * * Goldberg will speak on "The Stars." Helene Simon........Associate Editor
After the illustrated talk in Audi- Ivan Kaye.................Sports Editor
-ARMY CAMP VACUUM-- torium "B," Angell Hall, the Students' Paul Greenberg....Assoc. Sports Editor
Observatory on the fifth floor will be Marilyn Campbell......Women's Editor
W o the U.eAir Force plans to open five ne o fields in various parts open for telescopic observation of Jup- -;Kathy Zeisler... Assoc. Women's Editor
of the U.S., 'the Army is closing down one of its historic bases, iter and a Nebula, if the sky is clear, Chuck Kelsey ...Chief Photographer
Camp Pickett, Va., which could just as well be turned over to the Air or for inspection of the telescopes and__
planetarium. If the sky is cloudy. Child-
Force-all as part of the policy of not letting one branch of the service ren are welcomed, but must be accom- Busin ss Staff
know what the other is doing. panied by adults. Thomas Traeger......Business Manager
Camp Pickett covers 45,000 acres of level farmland near Black- William Kaufman Advertising Manager
InterculturalOuting at Saline Valley Harlean Hankin.Assoc. Business Mgr.

stone, Va., and originally the people of that area didn't particularly
want the camp. Now that it has caused the removal of farm familiesa
and drastically changed the landscape, however, they face an econom-
ic upheaval if the camp closes. Because of this, near-by citizens were
promised advance notice if the Army decided to move.
As far as the Army was concerned, the promise was kept. It
diAm ,-f..n m- ,t m9z.,to Im* (rRf *'%'re na nof efense. Wilsnn with

Farm Co-op, Saturday and Sunday. Dis- William Seiden........Finance Manager
cussion: the Philippines. Leave Lane Don Chisholm.....Circulation Manager
Hlall at 2 p.m. on Saturday. Snmall_____________________
charge for transportation, food and,
lodging. Bring blanket. Call reserva- Telephone NO 23-24-1
tion to 3-1511, Ext. 2851.
Roger Williams Guild. Friday even- Member
in at 8 n.m. Inter-Guild is sponsor- ,,,v,

N.

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