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March 27, 1954 - Image 2

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i
PAGE TWO

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

SATURDAY, MARCH 27, Y9 i4

?AGK TWO THE MICHIGAN DAILY SATURDAY, MARC!! 27, 1954

Free Society
& Free Man
(EDITOR'S NOTE: The following is an ex-
cerpt from "Free Society and Free Man," a talk
given by Prof. George H. Sabine of Cornell
University Thursday. Prof.. Sabine is a noted
political philosopher.)
THESE three properties of human conduct
-that it should be interested and spon-
taneous, that it should be done with under-
standing, and that it should contribute to
self respect-appear to me to be what we
chiefly mean when conduct is described as
free. In all these three cases conduct bridges
the distinction-so commonly treated as if
it were a contrast-between the private or
the personal and the public or the social.
This is the reason why what seems to be two
subjects-the free society composed of so
many self-governing groups and the free in-
dividual able to act voluntarily and self-re-
liantly-turns out in reality to be one sub-
ject. To sum it up I shall make two points
that seem to me to be vitally important in
politics and especially in the politics of a
society that aspires to be or remain demo-
cratic.
The first is this: moral conduct is not
something that first develops inside a
man as a quality of his individual per-
sonality and is then applied to social re-
lation, to his work and his place in the
community. Individual inative, self-con-
trol and social'responsibility come by ex-
ercise, by living with people and working
with people, by taking responsibility and
being respected because you can -be or
can do something worth being or doing.
It follows that if the groups in which peo-
ple work and live are weakened or disorga-
nized, if the families and/neighborhoods and
stable occupation groups lose their mean-
ing and become casual, the lives of the
persons in them are disorganized in the same
degree; the persons themselves become sub-
ject to a sense of furstration and futility,
and to that extent they run the risk of be-
coming incapable of moral activity and self-
control. Moral decay and social decay are
two sides of the same thing. But social de-
cay does not usually mean that society stops
or breaks down; society is like the play-it
goes on, but it goes on by substituting coer-
cive for voluntary relationships.
The second point is this. In human behav-
ior there is no sharp line between emotional
stability and intelligence, especially as the
latter applies to human relationships. If you
wish for proof of this, watch people in a
state of panic. They become uterly cred-
ulous; they see plots everywhere; no rumor
is too absurd to be believed; moral scruples
vanish; action becomes violent and ill-con-
sidered and ceases to. have any logical re-
lation to the ends desired. And when this
situation is severe or long continued it pro-
vides the opportunity for the rabble-rouser
and the self-appointed savior of society-the
Fuhrer or they Duce, who capitalizes the
apathy or the aggressiveness in human na-
ture that takes over when people lose touch
with the everyday matters of fact they un-
derstand and the everyday responsibilities
that they accept. In such cases emotional
stability vanishes and social responsibility
goes with it.
Considerations such as these seem to me to
be highly relevant to a philosophy of democ-
racy but their value depends on whether they
can be made relevant also to practice, wheth-
er the vitality of local government really can
be conserved and whether vast projects in
government, industry and business really
can conserve personal relations in admin-
istration. I imagine that both a political
radical and a political reactionary will dis-
miss all I have said with flat incredulity.
Both will say, I fancy, that I am merely suf-
fering from nostalgia, that Iam trying to
make society look the way it looked to de
Tocqueville a century ago, that I want either

to by-pass big organization or avoid its in-
evitable consequences.
To this criticism I am willing to make
two admissions. First, if there is any way
to personalize big organization it has to be
honest; manipulation is still manipulation
even when it is done with the glad hand,
and manipulation is not democratic. Sec-
ond, decentralized organization still has
to be effective; to put a concrete case, if
states' rights mean only an easier oppor-
tunity for cattlemen to destroy range-
land, that is not democratic either. But
having made these admissions, I am stil
not ready to give up the point, because
the alternatives are too costly and, I sus-
pect, are even less realistic. An organiza-
tion that can remain adaptable without
enlisting the interest or encouraging the
initiative of most of the people in it
seems to me pretty nearly incredable. And
any conception of individual well-being
that puts a man's work outside the sphere
of his personal happiness seems to me a
counsel of despair... .
The method of peaceful and orderly gov-
ernment are no more native to human beings
than the tools they use. They are ways of
living together and working together that
have been slowly and painfully learned, and
they have te be discovered. Into their mak-
ing over the ages have gone good will and
intelligence of as high an order as has gone
into the making of machines. Their human
consequences are at least as important as
those of machines, but they operate in the
area of human relationships.

TODAY AND TOMORROW:
Our National Obsession

"Come Come, Now - Let's See How Clever
You Are"

By WALTER LIPPMANN
O JAI, Calif. - A few days on the Pacific
Coast have removed any notion I may
have had that thinking and talking about
McCarthy is a local obsession in Washing-
ton, or perhaps regional on the Eastern sea-
board. About affairs which are centered in
Washington and concern the nation and its
relations with the rest of the world nothing
else commands serious and continuing at-
tention. Other matters, be they the admin-
istration's program, bills before Congress, or
great questions of war and peace, like Indo-
China, Korea, and E.D.C., are scantily no-
ticed. And, if I may judge from a brief but
rather varied sampling of private talk about
politics, only McCarthyism is much on peo-
ple's minds.
There is little doubt that his bid for
power is the focal point of a national ob-
session, which cannot be put out of the
public mind until it has been dealt with
and disposed of. Nor is this an irrational
obsession. The instinct of our people is
right in feeling that until we know who
has the key power and the last word, other
matters must wait. The merits of policies
and of measures cannot be truly consider-
ed until the main question is decided:
Is Sen. McCarthy going to succeed in cap-
turing control of the Republican party,
in dominating the Eisenhower adminis-
tration, and in making himself in fact the
big boss?
In the early stages of his adventure it may
have been true that the attention he got
from the press helped to build him up. But
it is not true now that the publicity he is
getting is building him up. The national ob-
session which is giving him the fullest kind
of attention is having the effect which the
true believers in the freedom of the press
have always counted upon. It is that given
prolonged and uninhibited reporting, it is
not only impossible to fool all the people all
the time, but it becomes progressively more
difficult to fool even some of the people all
the time.
The breaking point in the movement of
public opinion was reached when, in the
ludicrous affair of the pink dentist, Mc-
Carthy accused the Army of coddling Com-
munists. The American people have gotten
to know the Army well because so many
millions of them have been in the Army.
They do not exactly think the Army is
perfect, nor do they love it without reser-
vation. Yet there is scarcely a family in
the country which does not have invest-.
ed in the Army something personal and
poignant. Just about the last thing they
would think of compaining about is that
this Army, which has just fought a mur-
erous war against armed Communists,
and not merely against Fifth Amendent
dentists, is coddling Communists.
There is a kind of prima facie absurdity,

a self-evident incredibility, in accusing Gen.
Zwicker of coddling Communists When on
top of that the people not only heard' but
actually saw the persecution of Mrs. Moss
and on top of that the extraordinary solici-
tude of Mr. Cohn for Mr. SEhine, something
happened which can best be desrcibed as
the breaking of a spell.
* * * 0
THE spell that has been broken is that the
McCarthy activities are a rough but a
necessary and salutary defense of the gov-
ernment, institutions, social order and the
religion of the country against the Commu-
nist eonspiracy and revolution. Although
McCarthy says that that is what he is doing,
less and less believe it because he says it.
After he had accused the Democratic party
of treason, though they had armed the free
world against Communist expansion, he went
on to accuse the Eisenhower administration
of conniving and of softness. This has com-
pelled the responsible Republicans to have
another look at the claims and purposes of
McCarthy's anti-Communism. When they
looked, they realized that he has played no
part in the great measures which the coun-
try has taken to resist the expansion of the
Communist orbit-and here at home he has
netted no spies but only a few minnows at
the cost of terrible injustice, of enormous in-
jury to the good name of America, and the
filling of our air with poison and stink.
For one reason and another our people
are realizing that advertising yourself as
the world's champion anti-Communist and
being the world's champion anti-Communist
ate not necessarily the same thing. The fact
that he denounces everyone who disagrees
with him is pot proof that he is more Ameri-
can, more loyal, and a greater patriot than
anyone else. Our people have a long expe-
rience with advertisements of cures-cures
for cancer, for baldness, for deficient sex ap-
peal, and for deficient incomes. They are all
in favor of curing canter, of being beautiful
and irresistible, and of getting richer as
quickly as possible.
But they do not believe that the label
or the prospectus is true because it is
printed in big bold type. They know that
the most desirable objects, such as chari-
ty and the relief of suffering and the pre-
vention of the calamities of life, are pre-
cisely those which quacks use to ex-
ploit the gullibility of men and women.
When the nostrums are exposed, they do
not suppose that the doctor who has ex-
posed the quack is himself an advocate
of cancer, of baldness, or of spinster-
hood.
The people are, in short, becoming aware
of the difference between the appearance and
reality, between the claims and the facts,
between the label and the contents of the
package.
(Copyright, 1954, New York Herald Tribune, Inc.)

~~LL-
4$
n fir; ,
h i

iette, TO THE EDITOR
The Daily welcomes communications from ts readers n 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.

Three MonkIes ...
To the Editor:
THE three legendary wise mon-
keys sat on a very shaky politi-
cal fence. The one who, as a rule,
speaks no evil, deemed his posi-
tion untenable, opened his mouth,
and spoke evil. "The Green Feath-
er Campaign, now being conduct-
ed on this campus is a disgrace to
the liberal movement," he said.
"Hate peddling" he termed it.
Doomed to negativism, he prophe-
sied. "Tolerance," he told us, "is
a social attitude rather than a
political conviction."
Are we to tolerate everything?
Is it unworthy of a liberal to raise
a hand against forces which seek
to destroy liberalism itself? If for
a liberal to act when the course of
action is clear is negativistic and
a "perversion of the liberal cause,
what then is positive?-what is the
leberal cause? And wherein lies the
distinction between "social atti-
tude" and "political conviction?"
Was Thomas Jefferson the less a
liberal for holding pplitical convic-
tions in accord with his social at-
titudes?
Apparently our heretofore si-
lent monkey is not a social scien-
tist. A first rate navel contempla-
tor perhaps-hardly qualified as a
spokesman for the liberal move-
ment. Far wiser would it have been
had this silent simian remained sj-
lent and had the unseeing monkey
uncovered his eyes to see the evils
which beset us.
Academic freedom, as well as
other freedoms, stands in real
danger from McCarthyism. It is
with regard to this danger that Dr.

Conant of Harvard says, "The col-
leges of the United States have
nothing to hide, but their inde-
pendence as corporate, scholarly
institutions is of supreme import-
ance. One need hardly argue this
point in view of the dramatic
examples of what occurred under
the Nazi and Fascist regimes as
well as what is now going on in to-
talitarian countries."
In view of this danger, when
even chickens are contributing to
the fight, it would be a disgrace for
a liberal to back out.
--A. Norman Klein
Francis R. Dixon
** *
Three Cheers . .

To the Editor:

ON THE
WASHINGTON
WITH DREW PEARSON

HAVE just read about the "Rob-
in Hood Feathers" distributed
to the students on your campus
to protest McCarthy "totalitar-
ianism.." Good luck to you all! It
was time somebody with guts
started such a move. If you can
spare about half dozen of those
feathers I would be happy to get
them and also some green lapel
pins.
Those ignoramuses on the Indi-
ana Textbook Commission may
have ruled that Robin Hood has
been a Red, but he may yet prove
to be the green hope of liberty and
self-respect for the American peo-
ple.
I am proud that my daughter is
a student at your University. Three
cheers for the University of Michi-
gan!
-Lee H. Gregory

I

.4

ECURRENT OVIE

At the Orpheu e
THE FRANCHISE AFFAIR, with Michael
Denison and Dulcie Gray
A MYSTERY NOVELIST named Josephine
Tey, from England, captured the atten-
tion of the addicts a few years ago with a
story about two spinsters who are accused
of kidnapping and manhandling a young
girl in an old manor house. Miss Tey fol-
lowed this book with two or three other per-
formances, equally well received, and at the
time of her death a few months ago was
regarded by the inner circle as virtually
without peer in her field.
The British film industry is currently
showing posthumous respect for the first
of her widely-known works with the re-
lease of "The Franchise Affair," the one
about the queer goings-on in the manor
house. In the process of filming, one of the
spinsters turns out to be a quietly attrac-
tive young woman, just suitable for the re-
tiring solicitor-hero of the piece, and the
other, an acid-tongued dowager, would be
comfortable not only in Miss Tey's story,
but in practically any other English movie
in recent memory. This is to say that the
novel needed no radical treatment to fit
perfectly into the familiar catalogue of
British film mysteries. It is a polite,
charming, and unsurprising movie, re-
plete with fine character touches and a
nice, if rather antiseptic, problem.
The strongest part of the film is the early
section in which the story the young girl
tells about her detention is placed against
the opposing account by the spinsters which
totally denies the girl's tale. Since all these
people are "respectable" and there is a lot
of careful British reticence about jumping
to conclusions, it is possible to share the
young solicitor's painful problem-are his
clients, the women, really innocent of the
kidnapping as he would like to believe?
Unfortunately, the issue is solved emo-
tionally for both the lawyer and the aud-
ience a little too early in the film, and
most of the subsequent advances toward
the full answer are achieved by fortuitous
circumstances, not by detective effort; and
the film must rely on some polite mob
violence and tepid romance to keep the
plot moving.

At the Michigan ..
GENEVIEVE

THAT THE British have a knack for film
humor is clearly manifested in Gene-
vieve, a movie about a young married couple
and an old-time car.
John Gregson is the proud owner of a
1904 Darracq which he calls Genevieve. Of
course, his wife (Dinah Sheridan) thorough-
ly detests the monstrosity, and is much more
interested in going to parties. Mostly to
please her husband, though, she consents to
go along on the annual Commmemoraion
Run of the British Veteran Car Club.
Also making the run is Kenneth More,
Miss Sheridan's ex-flame. Actor More wants
to combine the trip with a "beautiful emo-
tional experience"-Kay Kendell. However,
Miss Kendell has an excellent chaperone 'in
Suzi, an enormous St. Bernard, who man-
ages to keep More from becoming too "emo-
tional."
Gregson and More quarrel over Greg-
son's wife, and the result is a race back
to London. What happens on this return
trip is complete slapstick, a category in
which Genevieve really excels. Many of
the situations (such as the sheep herd
roadblock) are "old hat" which have been
used again and again. While such a heavy
leaning to the obvious could prove detre-
mental, the film manages to sidestep all
the pitfalls. It is really the actors who
make the old seem new and fresh; and
under the restrained direction of Henry
Cornelius, they always keep the upper
hand. Perhaps Hollywood would have
turned Genevieve Into just so much more
"corn"-a not very uncommon thing. But
director Cornelius proves that the fa-
miliar, old jokes can be lots of fun if
handled carefully.
Moreover, Cornelius does not rely solely
upon slapstick for humor. He knows how to
use character actors, and employs them with
complete mastery. The hotel receptionist and
the newsreel photographer are individuals
who remain with the viewer-a tribute to a
director who can get the best even out of
"one line" players. The film includes several
comic touches about sex. But these are done
in true British tradition, never vulgar and
always in perfect taste.

W ASHINGTON - Senator McCarthy is one of the most skillful
political tacticians ever to operate in Washington. A strong be-
liever that the hand is faster than the eye, Joe can shift to a new field
of operation quicker than any other man in politics.
This week from the safety of the Senate Appropriations Com-
mittee he made accusations against me which he never would have
dared make had he not been protected from the libel laws by Sen-
ate immunity. He used this immunity in exactly the same way he
inserted a 60,000-word speech in the Congressional Record accus-
ing Gen. George Marshall of being Communistic, then incorpo-
rated his speech in a book on Marshall,
The timing of McCarthy's charges was interesting. In the first
place he knew I was preparing a factual and devastating review of
his Senate record for a television broadcast this week end. Second,
Joe needed some diversionary headlines to take the play away from
the Senate investigation of himself and the Army which is not going
at all well as far as he is concerned.
As for McCarthy's charges that I violated the espionage act and
that one of my assistants blackmailed a Pentagon official, they are
of course serious to anyone who doesn't know McCarthy. For those
who don't, here are the facts:
--THE PEARSON RECORD-
1. The Pentagon official to whom McCarthy refers was Don Murray,
an assistant to the chairman of the Munitions Board, whose job it
was to handle press relations. As such he frequently saw one of my
assistants, Fred Blumenthal, but at no time did Fred threaten, black-
mail or try to intimidate Mr. Murray. Fred is a friendly guy who just
doesn't operate that way and I would fire him if I had the slightest
suspicion that he did. However, to make absolutely sure, I talked
with both Murray and Blumenthal after McCarthy circulated this
rumor last summer and I am convinced no such thing happened.
2. It is a fact, as McCarthy states, that some production figures
were discussed by Murray with Blumenthal, but as McCarthy also
admits, they were not published. It is not uncommon-in fact, it is
almost a daily occurrence-for government officials to discuss
confidential matters with responsible newsmen. But this obvious-
ly does not constitute a violation of the Espionage Act. If it did,
almost every newspaperman in Washington would be in trouble.
McCarthy's intimation that the figures were "used for other
purposes" is absurd and untrue.
3. McCarthy's claim that a Justice Department official named
Murray called me in and gave me all the facts on an espionage case
just doesn't make sense. I never heard of the official in question, nor
of any such case. However, it should be noted that ev'en if McCarthy's
piece of fiction had happened, it is no violation of the Espionage Act
for a newspaperman to receive information from a government official.
The American Society of Newspaper Editors at this very moment is
fighting for a broadening of this right of the press for freer infor-
mation,
-ROY COHN'S HAND--
DURING the Truman Administration, when Roy Cohn, the Mc-
Carthy counsel now under investigation, was working for the
Justice Department, he processed a case against me based on the
above information which he tried to get superiors to okay. They rul-
ed there was no case
When Attorney General Brownell took over the Justice Depart-
ment, McCarthy demanded that he review the case again. It was
reviewed, and my understanding is that the new Justice Department
officials came to the same negative conclusion-"no case." However,
last December, when Vice-President Nixon and deputy Attorney Gen-
eral William Rogers met with McCarthy in Miami in order to persuade
him to lay off the Eisenhower Administration, he renewed his demand
that I be prosecuted.
It was reported to me later that he was then told the Justice
Department still believed there was no case but to please him the
matter would be put before a grand jury.
So far as I know it has not been put before a grand jury, though
personally I think it would be an excellent idea.
-CASE AGAINST MCCARTHY-
MEANWHILE, I suggest to Senator McCarthy that he ask the same
grand jury to consider various allegations that he violated the
Espionage Act and the corrupt practices Act as follows:
1. The Army publicly stated, Sept. 11, 1953, that McCarthy vio-
lated the Espionage Act when he published a 75-page restricted Army
intelligence report on Siberia. On the outside the document was clearly
stamped: "This document contains information affecting the national
defense of the United States within the meaning of the Espionage laws,
title 18, U.S.C., Sec. 793 and 794. The transmission or the revelation of
its contents in any manner to an unauthorized person is prohibited by
law." Yet despite this McCarthy made the document public.
2. Senator McCarthy also violated the Espionage Act in a
speech Jan. 22, 1951, in which he made public "Document No.
3019 dated Dec. 15, 1950," this being a military report radioed
from Korea. Revelation of the date of a radioed coded message
makes it easier for a foreign power to break the code.
3. McCarthy collected $10,000 from Congressman and Mrs. Alvin
Bentley for the express purpose of fighting Communism. According
to an official Senate report he used the money not to fight Commu-
nism but to speculate on the soybean market.
4. During four years as a Senator McCarthy deposited $172,623 in
the Riggs Bank-a lot of money for a Senator with a salary of $12,-
500. The Senate report which details his finances states that $19,000
was deposited in cash from unidentified sources; $40,562 in checks from

DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN
The Daily Official Bunetin is an The Hawaii Club will have a meet
official publication of the University ing at the Methodist Church to
of Michigan for which the Michigan night. Plans are being made for
Daily assumes no editorial responsi- square dance followed by a tirty
billty. Publication In It is construe- minute colored film on Hawaii fro
tiye notice to all members of the the United Airlines. Refreshments an
University. Notices should be sent in sushi will be served. Members an
TYPEWRITTEN form to Room 2552 guests are welcome.
Administration Building before 3 p.m.
the day preceding publication (before Episcopal student Foundation. Stu
11 a.m. on Saturday). dent-Faculty led Evensong, Chapel o
St. Michael and All Angels, 5:15 p.m
SATURDAY, MARCH 27, 1954 today.
VOL. LxIV, No. 124
Notices Coming Events
Foreign Language Group. There wi
President and Mrs. Hatcher will hold be a meeting Mon., Mar. 29, at 8 p.m.
the third of a series of monthly open In the Assembly Hall, Rackham Build
houses for University faculty, staff, and ing. Prof. warner G. Rice will talk 0
townspeople on Sun., Mar. 28, from "The Place of Foreign Literatures 1
4 to 6, at the President's House. Translation in the Graduate Program of
Students of English." All members C
The Eita Krom Prize. The Department the teaching staffs of the languag
of Sociology will award the Eita Krom departments, together with graduat
Prize for the besthpape on any of the students, are cordiallyinvited.
topics listed below. The prize carries
a cash award of $100. The contest is A DC-6 Icing Flight Test Film will b
open to juniors and seniors in the shown in the Auditorium of the Coole
College of Literature, Science, and the Building on Mon., Mar. 29, at 3 p.
Arts of the University of Michigan. for all members of the Icing Researc
Term papers dealing with relevant Group and interested persons.
topics may be entered in the contest. Schedule of Open Houses for CandidatE
Such papers should be submitted Spring ElectIons, 1954
through the instructor of the course Sp Mrn c iosr9- 5
for which the paper was written. Other Alpha Xi Delta :15
entries should be submitted to the See- Alpha Epsilon Phi 5:00-6:00
retary of the Department of Sociology Tyler Hous E :30
(5602 Haven Hall). Papers may be sub-j Zeta Beta Tau-6:45
mitted in competition any time up to Anyone interested in speaking at din
April 1, 1954. They will be judged by a ner may do so by calling the followin
departmental committee by May 31, houses in advancg
1954.Phi Gamma Delta -
All entries should be typewritten and Phi Kappa Tau i
be between 2,500 and 8,000 words in Sigma Phi Epsilon
length. The papers must deal with Sigma Alpha Mu
topics which fall within the following sigma Delta Tau
categories:
1. The Analysis of a Social Group Newman Club will sponsor a Com
2. The Analysis of a Sociological Hy- munion Breakfast afterthen9:30 Ma
pothesis Sun., Mar. 28. Mrs. Justine Murph,
3. A Case Study of Social Change co-director of the Catholic Worke
4. The Analysis of a Social Institu- will speak on "Applications of ChriE
tion tian Social Living." Tickets may b
3. The Study of a Community or obtained at the Center.
Community Segment
6. The Analysis of a Social Process. Informal Folk Sing at Muriel Leste
Coop, 900 Oakland, Sunday, Mar. 21
Travel and Summer Projects Room Is at 8 p.m. Everyone invitedI
now open at Lane Hall daily, 9 a.m.
to 10 p.m., under the auspices of the
SL International Committee and SRA
Social Action committee. Information
on schedules, costs, and opportunities
for work, study; and travel in all parts iia
of the world. _7
Academic Notices Sixty-Fourth Year
Required Physical Education-WomenSiy-othYa
Students. Registration for the next Edited and managed by students c
eight weeks classes will be held in the the University of Michigan under th
fencing room of Barbour Gymnasium authority of the Board in Control o
on Sat., Mar. 27-8:00 a.m. to 12 noon. Student Publications.
Doctoral Examination for Harold Eitorial Staf
Hendlowitz, Physics; thesis: "Theory of
an Electron in a Magnetic Field with Harry Lunn............Managing Edit
Applications to the Measurement of the Eric Vetter.................City Editc
Gyromagnetic Ratio of the Free Elec- virginia Voss........Editorial Directc
tron," Mon., Mar. 29, 2038 Randall Lab- Mike Wolff........Associate City Edit
oratory, at 1:30 p.m. Chairman, K. M. Alice B. Silver..Assoc. EditorialDirect d
Case. Diane Decker .........Associate Editcr
Helene Simon.........Associate Edit
Aeronautical Engineering Seminar on Ivan Kaye.................Sports Edit
SHOCK WAVE INTERACTION by Pro- Paul Greenberg.... Assoc. Sports Editc
lessor Otto Laporte, Physics Department, Marilyn Campbell......Women's Edit
Mon., Mar. 29, at 4 p.m., in 1504 East Kathy Zeisler.... Assoc. Women's Edit
Engineering Building. Chuck Kelsey ......Chief Photgraphel
Seminar in the History of Mathe-
matics. Mr. Norman Frisch will continue Business Staff
his discussion of "The Beginnings of Thomas Traeger .Business Manage
Modern Mathematics" Mon., Mar. 29, William Kaufman Advertising Manage
at 4 p.m., 3231 Angell Hall. Harlean Hankin....Assoc. Business Mg:
William Seiden.......Finance Manage
Concerts Don Chisholm....Circulation Manage
May Festival Tickets. At this time a
limited number of tickets for several Telephone NO 23-24-1
of the May Festival concerts are still
available, and will remain on sale so e
long as they last, at the offices of the Member

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