TUE iTllcAtl6AN btjLLlk
WLl)NLSDAY, AJAX 12, 1954
'kitE i~i1txnk6A~ IIAIIA WkONE~JJAY, MAX i~, l.9~
The Suspension and Hearings
Xette,'4 TO THE EDITOR
(EDITOR'S NOTE: The following editorial, writ-
ten by three Senior staff members, Alice Silver,
Virginia Voss and Diane Auwerter, who were
present at the Clardy hearings in Lansing Mon-
day, is an attempt to cover the most important
aspects of those hearings and to bring to light
interesting sidelights of the procedures which
were not included in news reports.)
The Suspensions ...
"SUSPENSION without prejudice." This
was the immediate action of the Uni-
versity regarding the three faculty men who
testified before ,Rep. Clardy's committee.
It was an unfair and unnecessary action.
It was unfair because there is no such
thing as suspension without prejudice. The
suspension necessarily carries with it the
idea of suspicion until cleared.
It is not every day that faculty men are
suspended. When it does happen it is im-
plied that these men have done or are doing
something seriously wrong and must be in-
vestigated and cleared before they are fit
to return to their duties as faculty members.
However, nothing which was said during
the Committee hearings would support this
implication. There was nothing established
at the hearings. The Committee is not a
court. Nothing was charged.
In short, these three men were consid-
ered competent faculty members on Fri-
day. There was no reason to reverse that
judgment by implication on Monday.
The suspension was also unnecessary on
procedural grounds. There is no rule which
states the University must-suspend a faculty
member before the President can go ahead
with the investigating procedures now in
It is mandatory for the President to ree-
ommend dismissal or demotion before a case
can be heard by the Faculty Senate. But it
is not necessary for the President to suspend
the men in question before he can ask the
Deans of their schools to start their inves-
As it is, he has depried their students of
valuable instruction and made it extremely
difficult for the other teachers in their de-
partments, who now must take on additional
We can draw only one conclusion. It
is a familiar one. The suspension action
was taken for the purpose of public rela-
Wayne suspended their men immediately
after the hearings. The' University was put
in the very difficult position of taking the
same action or explaining why to the Legis-
lature and the public. Their way out was
to pacify what they consider to be public
We understand, although the Univer-
sity often has told us we don't, the im-
portance of good public relations.
However, we cannot but maintain that in
this case the reputation and well-being of
three very excellent faculty men is more
important than public relations. It is also
hard for us to believe that this great, well
respected University would have suffered in
any important respect if the men had not
For the above reasons, we repeat: the
suspension was unfair and unnecessary.
* * S *
THE QUESTION of dismissal is the most
tricky and controversial.
Before we discuss this point, let one thing
be made clear. We cannot assume anything
about the political activities or beliefs of
the three faculty men. The Senate commit-
tee cannot take the questions asked by the
Clardy Committee as facts and charges
against or for the teachers. Again, the Com-
mittee did not establish evidence; it cannot
But in the case of a teacher the question
There are three conditions, which if at
least one is present, would constitute
grounds for proper dismissal in the case
of a teacher.
They are the following:
If the teacher is involved in any illegal act.
If the teacher uses his position to bring
undue pressure upon his students in an at-
tempt to bring them into a political organi-
zation or in line with his political goals.
If the teacher is so totally committed to
a political organization and its dogma that
he is unable or unwilling to consider facts
and opinions free from bias and direction
imposed upon him by that organization.
The Congressional Committee is not the
judge of these matters. The courts must
judge the first - illegal acts. Students,
faculty and administrators must judge the
men on the last two points.
As regards the first point of illegal acts,
the three faculty men now in question testi-
fied that they do not believe in the violent
averthrow of the government. In the one
case where government classified work was
involved, the professor testified under oath
that he had never engaged in espionage and
had never given secret information to any
As for the second point . . . attempting to
use their position as teachers to unduly in-
fluence students ... over one hundred stu-
dents have already signed petitions affirm-
ing their faith in the three men and attest-
ing to the fact that these men did not at-
tempt to influence them politically.
In these particular cases, the third point
is perhaps the most crucial for a university
The three men are scientists. Their work
their colleagues and by their students. Prof.
Nickerson won an award for the best work
done in pharmacology in the nation in 1949.
The zoology department has sent a recom-
mendation to the Regents for Prof. Markert's
promotion from assistant professor to asso-
ciate professor. The chairman of his depart-
ment called Chan Davis' work "very fine and
All three have stated that they reject
any committment or involvement which
would in any way limit their freedom as
academicians and scientists.
Unless the Deans or the President come
up with facts to the contrary there should
be no grounds for dismissal in the case of
these three faculty members.
* * * *
The curious fact is that no mention was
made in Hatcher's statement of either their
competency as teachers or their politics.
They have been suspended and are being
investigated because they refused to answer
questions before the Clardy committee.
Thus, the only indication so far is that
their future status at the University will be
determined by political criterion. It is a
political matter whether one agrees with
the President's policy of "full cooperation"
with the Committee.
If one does not agree with this stand
this should not place one's "relationship
to the University in serious question."
In conclusion, there will be three undesir-
able results if the men are dismissed.
First, the University will lose to another
educational institution three excellent scien-
tists, two of whom have national reputa-
tions in their fields.
Second, the morale of the faculty will be
lowered and, according to reports of faculty
members, others will leave the University in
Third, and most important, the Univer-
sity, for the sake of good public relations,
will conceed to a Congressional Commit-
tee the power to determine the make-up
of this faculty.
If merely by calling faculty members and
asking them questions which they decline
to answer on Constitutional grounds, the
Committee can force the dismissal of teach-
ers, then the Federal government's influence
in education will indeed become a threat.
The administration's first and foremost
consideration must be with the educational
aspect of this University.
If these teachers are dismissed, we must
conclude that a Congressional subcommittee
has forced the administration to overlook
their first duty as administrators of an insti-
tution of higher learning,
* * * *
The Hearings. .
THE CLARDY Committee hearing Monday
was, among other things, a good place to
clear up any misconceptions to the effect
that all we need to know about actualities
can be learned from abstractions.
As far as the faculty members' testimony
goes, the old stereotypes, with few excep-
tions, were just not substantiated. There
were no martyrs sitting in the witness
chair; no concerted attempts on the part
of the Committee to badger witnesses into
perjuring themselves; no uniform efforts
on either side to hit below the belt in over-
stepping the rules of the game; no airs of
impending doom settling down on the
somewhat lighter atmosphere of tedious
uselessness which obscured any dramatiza-
tion of principles or purposes by either
side. If there is anything to condemn in
regard to the hearings it is not that they
in themselves perpetuated the witness-
investigator stereotypes, but that subse-
quent University action and certain press
Provided we recognize the very basic dis-
agreements over the Committee's validity be-
tween those questioning and those question-
ed-and the fact that disagreement must be
allowed to carry conviction-the hearings
were mature and governed generally by fair
play. If the faculty witnesses' continual in-
vocation of the Fifth and First Amendments
can be called 'balky," this applies only in an
intellectual, and not in a legal, sense. It is
pertinent that intellectual 'balking"-that is,
disagreement in the face of social and politi-
cal odds-is percisely what universities are
here to defend. Neither Davis nor Profes-
sors Nickerson and Markert voiced their dis-
approval of the Committee over Clardy's
gavel, and what they said within the limits
allotted them was said calmly and in full
recognition of the legal fact that the com-
mittee was "duly constituted."
As for the three men on the asking side
of the questioning, taken together they made
for 'a fair investigation; taken separately,
there were some discrepanies. The chairman,
R'ep. Clardy, is no Joe McCarthy.
His statements evidenced several miscon-
ceptions, among them the implied belief that
the Fifth Amen5dment is meant to protect
the guilty not the innocent. But except when
his at times irrational dedeciation to the
cause of rooting out the Communist con-
spiracy intervened, he chaired the hearings
judiciously and displayed nothing of the in-
While Rep. Clardy did nothing either to
help or hinder the witnesses, Rep. Moulder,
from the witnesses' standpoint, did the
only constructive work of the day. His
questioning repeatedly gave the men an
opportunity to get on record points in their
favor--their objections to violent over-
throw of the government, the assertion
THAT the hearings managed to achieve
an unexpected degree of fairness is just
about all that can be said in the way of their
accomplishments. They contributed noth-
ing to the public knowledge of the Commu-
nist conspiracy of how it works or how wide-
spread it is. They only put on record several
names that have no meaning for anyone ex-
cept those in the University.
If the Committee itself cannot be prais-
ed or blamed very much, why all the fuss?
The answer lies in the sort of thing found
In the Detroit Free Press' coverage of the
hearings and in the suspension action by
President Hatcher. The newspaper cover-
age displayed the usual techniques of the
clever newswriter (i.e. "Davis split hairs on
definitions") in building up sympathy for
Rep. Clardy and reducing the witnesses to
The suspension action, taken on the sole
grounds of the three men's refusal to testify,
works to reinforce the popularized concep-
tion of the "balky witness". as someone who
must not be understood and judged on valid
grounds but condemned a priori.
And, most disastrously, the action serves .
to perpetrate the myth that the Clardy Com-
mittee actually accomplished something-
that investigating committees are doing such
vital work that it is necessary for a uni-
versity to adopt their values and put the
same names on its suspension list that the
committee puts on its record.
Reprehensible as his job might be, Rep.
Glardy has handled it fairly.
University administrators, because they
have not recognized that their jobs and
their purposes are very different, have not
done so well.
* * * *
The Students .. .
ACCORDING TO the University By-Laws,
a student is liable to disciplinary action
if he conducts himself in such a manner as
to make it apparent that he is not a desir-
able member of the University.
While the question of what will happen
to Mike Sharpe and Ed Shaffer as a re-
sult of their appearing before Clardy's
committee remains up in the air, it is
worthwhile to examine their conduct be-
fore the committee in the light of the
Shaffer appeared before the group in the
middle of the afternoon after more than a
month of nervous expectation. In an agi-
tated flurry, he requested that the glaring
overhead lights be turned off and was chas-
tised by Rep. Clardy. After this initial out-
burst, however, he was calm and respectful.
He declined to answer questions on the
basis of the Fifth Amendment. (Although
he was reprimanded by Clardy for invoking
this Amendment in response to a question
about his employment, he later told The
Daily that his refusal was occasioned be-j
cause he at one time worked in a tank fac-
tory for two weeks. After seeing the use
made by the Clardy committee of similar in-
formation, Shaffer's refusal seems justified.
In other instances, there was little reason
for doubting that he used the Fifth Amend-
ment correctly. Both his own counsel and
a Lansing attorney upheld his stand, and it
is doubtful whether the threatened citation.
for contempt will materialize upon reexami-
nation of his testimony. Shaffer was fully
within his rights as a citizen. Is there any-
thing "undesirable" about such action? Or,
is merely being called before the committee
and refusing to act as an informer suffi-
cient reason for University action? If so, the
standards of the academic community need
The case of Mike Sharpe is not so clear
cut. In presenting his tirade against the
committee, accusing them of Fascistic be-
havior and reducing the hearing to con-
fusion, the student was not showing the
respect due to any governmental body.
If the committee has a moral right to
cite anyone for contempt, Sharpe assur-
edly earned such a citation.
Moreover, in stooping to tactics worse
than those of the committee itself, Sharpe
did a great deal to destroy the excellent
case presented for freedom of speech and
association by H. Chandler Davis. Sharpe's
conduct was "undesirable."
The significant thing to bear in mind,
however, is that Sharpe and Shaffer did not
appear before the committee as students.
Sharpe appeared as the chairman of the
Labor Youth League, which is not a recog-
nized student organization and does not meet
on University property. Shaffer appeared
as former chairman of the Michigan Youth
for Democratic Action (banned from cam-
pus) and for present political activities
which take place outside the University's
jurisdiction. Neither student at any time
drew the University into the hearings.
If the University steps into these cases,
it will not only exceed its authority as
stated in its Bylaws, but it will also ig-
nore two important resolutions passed this
year by Student Legislature.
The Academic Freedom motion of last fall
provided, in part, that students should be
protected against dismissal because of mem-
bership in any political group. It also stated
that the members of the educational com-
munity, as citizens, have all the constitu-
tional rights of any American citizen and no
special restrictions should be imposed upon
At a later date, the Legislature resolved
that students called before the committee
should not be subject to charges by the
THE COVER of this season's
Generation is no false front:
the joyous figure leaping in what,
looks like a rite of Spring indicates
nicely the vernal vigor displayed
inside by the magazine's contribu-
tors and editors. To say that it4
The Daily welcomes -ommunicat
general interest, and will publish allI
and in good taste. Letters exceeding
Scott's sketch of a nude suc- libelous letters, and letters which for
ceeds in making a powerful vir- be condensed, edited or withheld fron
tue of its simplicity.
The five poets presented in this
issue have much to offer. I par-
ticularly liked Ann Stevenson's I Support for Markert ..
two poems, "Beatrice" and "April."
The first is the quiet interior mon- To the Editor:
ions from its readers on matters-of
letters which are signed by the writer
g 300 words in length, defamatory or
any reason are not in good taste will
im publication at the discretion of the
hasn't a dull page would make it I ologue of a girl of perhaps thek
something not of this world; but sixteenth century. It recalls Emily
it does have an unusual number of Dickinson's kind of calm force,
exciting pages. without, certainly, imitating her,
The wide range of styles and "Maerchen" by Harvey Gross, puts
subjects apparent in the selec- lilting, colorful, fairytale elements
tions from the graphic arts is to use for a more serious purpose
typical of the variety that one than fairy-tale-telling, but the
finds -in the magazine's other seriousness does not stifle the
categories. For instance, two fairy-tale. His "Transylvanian,"
treatments of the Madonna in a more violent vein, is equally
theme, one by Edward Harding controlled. The only light verse in
and the other by Barbara Carter, the issue, Richard Braun's "Trans-
make an interesting contrast. latins From Catullus," is genuinely
Miss Carter's, profuse of line and light and pleasant. Braun's blunt
little pebbly shapes, attains a modernity adds an irresistible sa-
bizarre decorative effect, per- vor to the centuries of poetic fer-
haps mostly because of a clash vor about Lesbia's sparrow.
between its oriental tendencies There is a great gap, in terms
and its little-Bo-Peep nursery of style and purpose, between
tendencies; Harding's is any- Don Harris' essay "Writing Mu-
thing but decorative - its Ma- sic for Dance" and Myron Si-
donna is a gross, even stupid- mon's "The Traditional Modern-
looking woman, and the child ism of John Crowe Ransom."
is like one of the shrivelled, Harris' is short, familiar, and
pinched-faced little European unpretentious in its aim. In view
starvelings one sees in the CARE of the recent and successful per-
ads. It's a grim conception, formance of his ballet, "The Leg-
grimly executed. Nancy Davis end of John Henry," it was quite
has executed the figures of five interesting. Simon's is long,
giraffes with a good deal of scholarly in tone, difficult to fol-
pleasant humor; and L. H. low, and with the largest of pur-
poses. I should think that essays
T HE FOLLOWING statement
has been and is being circu-
lated among graduate students in
Zoology, the literary college and
in the Dental and Medical schools.
To date one hundred and fifty
students have voluntarily joined
in their whole-hearted approval
of Professor Markert as a teacher
and in their belief 'of his value to
The statement addressed to the
Department of Zoology, the Exe-'
cutive Committee and the Dean
of the College of Literature, Sci-
ence and the Arts and to President
H tcher follows:
We the undersigned students
who have been enrolled in courses
taught by Professor Clement L.
Markert do wholeheartedly affirm
his competence as a teacher of
zoology. We consider him to be a
man of high personal integrity.
To the best of our knowledge, as
an instructor in the University of
Michigan he has in no way made
use of the classroom or of hisj
position on the faculty to exei t
political influence on any student.
We consider him to oe a great
value to the. Department of Z o-
faculty members into believing
and upholding only what the com-
mittee deems "right" thoughts, ut-
terances and writings, is to be
applauded. The service done is a
service to all of us in this Univer-
We are witnessing a fight to
keep education free and alive, to
prevent sterility, conformity, and
the eventual death of democratic
learning. But if we remain only
spectators at this struggle to main-
tain the freedom of students and
educators, we shall lose shame-
fully and tragically. Refusal to
protest the vicious and dangerous
implications and ends of this com-
mittee, is to tacitly aid their cause,
the cause of coercion, fear and
Protest at the suspension of the
faculty members must be heard
and felt by the University admin-
istration who, has suddenly (be-
cause of their own fear and weak-
ness) presented education with a
new criteria for competency, "co-
operation" with an Un-American
investigating committee. that Is
violating the basic principles of
democracy. We must as a united
university community protest
these suspensions and such com-
mittees for we cannot and will not
allow investigating committees to
deny us the right to use our rea-
son in a free and uncoerced uni-
CetNeon* * *
To the Editor:
,JHILE NO one can look into somewhere between these two ology and to the University of
the seeds of time and tell extremes would suit Generation Michigan.
which will grow and which will better
not, I do believe that, if we are "Aaron and the Night Rider" by--m esy"- PSabal
firm, far-sighted in our planning, Jascha Kessler, who also contrib- KennethFitch
and we make an effort to under- uted two poems to this issue, is a
stand the conditions of peace as story about .a boy led into a sin- Ray Popp
well as war, we may be able to ful, rich adulthood by a lusty, fas- and 146 other students in the gra-
work through this agonizing per- cinating baker.. Kessler's highly duate school, the college, the med-
iod of tension to some acceptable ornate style has all kinds of justi- ical and dental schools.
form of coexistence. fication in this story, but even so j * *
I make no plea for appeasement it sometimes gets out of hand and,
toward the Kremlin and its con- into the realm of "fine" writing. Dun Should Apologize
spiracy, but I do plead for sober Leonard Greenbaum's story "Ja-.
thought on our part concerning cob" is perhaps the finest thing To the Editor:
the conditions of coexistence in the magazine. It rises above
which we are prepared to accept. local color, and above just being I IT IS WITH a deep sense of 're-
We must be prepared both for war j an interesting story (it is always vulsion and disgust that I've
and for peace. And let us not fall . that) to make a profound and been reading in The Daily of the
into the dangerous conclusion honest statement about the moral- ncident that occurred last week
that there is such a thing as in- ity of old world people in the new in one of Mrs. Freeman's League
evitable war, world. This story is not the only Houses-
-From "Historical Perspective reason for buying this issue of But far more serious and far
and Current Issues," a speech Generation, but it's one of the more consequential than theain-
by ColumbiasUniversity Pres- best.y cident itself are the implications
ident Dr. Grayson Kirk. --Bob Holloway of the attitude that Dean Deborah
ffDAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN
(Continued from Page 2)
Doctoral Examination for Lee Salk,
Psychology; thesis: "The RelationshipI
of Elaboration on the Rorschach Inquiry
to Continuance in Psychotherapy,"
Wed., May 12, 6625 Haven Hall, at 2
p.m. Chairman, H. L. Raush.
Doctoral Examination for David Payne
Harris, Linguistics; thesis: "The Pho-
nemic Patterning of the Initial andI
Final Consonant Clusters of English
from Late Old English to the Present:
A Structural Approach to Their His-!
torical Development," Thurs., May 13,1
East Council Room, Rackham Bldg., at
I p.m. Chairman, C. C. Fries.
Doctoral Examination for Wallace Wil-
liam Gardner, Business Administration;
thesis: "The Leontief Interindustry Re-
lations Analysis," Thurs., May i3, 616
Business Administration Building, at
2:30 p.m. Chairman, P. W. McCracken.
Doctoral )Examination for James Gil-
bert Berry, Engineering Mechanics; the-
sis: "On Non-Symmetrical Problems
of Hemispherical Shells," Thurs.; May
1:3, 222 West Engineering Building, at
2:30 p.m. Chairman, P. M. Naghdi.
will be a poetry contest and picnic
plans will be made. Also scholarships
to Mexico will be awarded. Officers for
next year will be elected. Refreshments.
All members are urged to attend this
Wesleyan Guild. Remember: Matin
worship, 7:30-7:50 a.m. Wednesday, inj
the chapel. Mid-week refresher tea in
the Lounge, 4-5:30, Wednesday after-I
The 1956 J-Hop Committee will meet
in Room 3-G of the Union at 3 p.m.
Bacon and, we must assume, the
rest of the University adminis-
tration, has taken toward the
whole incident. Their attitude
gives no credit to themselves or to
the university they represent.
Miss Bacon, in her capacity as
an official representative of the
university, sanctioned the concept
of a second class citizenry among
the student body. She refused to
take forceful action when she had
a duty to do so. Instead by her
own admission she bowed to short
run expediency. And for this she
owes the Negro population of the
university, and the foreign popu-
lation of the university that is al-
so affected by this ruling a very
I HAVE ALWAYS been reluctant
to add my voice to the wails ap-
pearing in The Daily. But since
I seem to represent the few re-
maining academicians on this
campus and since I have been sub-
jected to personal vilification in
recent issues, I consider it my
duty to answer.
I do not intend to honor my at-
tackers, Eugene Alkema and Ro-
bert B. Fiske, Jr., by participating
in their favorite sport of calumni-
ation. Obviously these two stu-
dents (?), previously unknown to
me, are among the many in Law
School who adhere to the Epi-
curean philosophy. They are at
Michigan, apparently, to seek ear-
thy thrills rather than to receive
stimulation through honest strug-
gle with fascinating legal prob-
lems. It is my conviction that
there is no room here for this type.
They should matriculate to Michi-
gan State where horses on the
lawns are everyday occurences. In
making this recommendation I
assume, without deciding, that
they could meet the entrance
Again I would like to suggest
that the Daily cease its practice of
publicizing pranks such' as "The
Unicorn in the Garden." And fur-
ther, letters written in support of
such vandalism should never be
admitted for publication. Such
practices on the part of a news-
paper are unpardonable. By your
actions, you may well be held res-
ponsible for any riots which are
certain to take place this spring
due to your backhanded encour-
I urge all mature students to
join me in serious study for the
rewarding experiences soon to be
offered us ... final examinations.
-Ted W. Swift, '55L
Student Players will hold an extreme- Miss Bacon also owes an apol-
ly important meeting Wed., May 12 ogy to those of us who do and
(today), in the League at 7:30 p.m. All have done our academic work at
members are urged to attend, the university. One of the canons
of intellectual endeavor is an in-
Coming Events tegrity of ideals and a courage of
conviction, and Miss Bacon in this
Beta Gamma Sigma spring meeting incident has exhibited neither. In
will be held Thurs., May 13, 3 p.m., so doing she has betrayed the con-
Alumni-Faculty Lounge, 9th floor, sidong hma se ae the
School of Business Administration. Cer- fidence many of us have i the
tificates and keys will be presented to role that this great university
the new members. All members are should be having in the preserva-
Deutscher Verein-Kaffeestunde will
,meet on Thurs., May 13, at 3:15 p.m.,
tion of this part of the intellectual
proces. It is a very disheartening
and disappointing thing.
Carillon Recital by Ferdinand Tim- Union taproom. With oral finals soon I am compelled to write this let-
mermands, Guest Carillonneur, from to come, this group will provide excel- ter by a profound feeling of hurt
Holland, at 7:15 Wednesday evening, len actice in speaking and hearing and surprise. It was my belief and
May 12, on the Charles Baird Carillon it still is that the administration
in Burton Memorial Tower, The pro-itslliththeamntrio
gram will include compositions by vi- Gilbert and Sullivan Society. General could have and should have taken
valdi, Bach, Mozart, Henk Badings; meeting for all members of the Society, a positive approach against- Mrs.
Dutch Songs of the 17th Century, and Thurs., May 13, 2402 Mason Hall, 7 p.m.
by Mr. I Elections for next semester's officers will Freeman's stand. Her own self-
Fur Peasant Dances written y be held, records distributed, and some interest, if her houses were not
general business discussed. Everyone authorized as student residences,
Student Recital. David Murray, Bari- must be there, would certainly dictate a change
tone, will present a program in partial o tiue
fulfillment ofsthe requirements for the La p'tite causette will meet tomorrow of attitude.
degree of Master of Music at 8:30 Wed., afternoon from 3:30 to 5:00 p.m. in the My only hope is that by this
May 12, in the Rackham Assembly Hall. wing of the Michigan Union Cafeteria.'
It will include works by Bach, Ravel, This informal group is designed to give letter and other letters on the
Brahms, and Britten, and will be open students practice in speaking French. matter, responsible elements of
to the public. Mr. Murray is a pupil of Everyone welcome! this university will be provoked
Harold Haugh. Episopal into thinking just a little more
Epicopl Sudet Fundtio. Su-seriously of the full implications
Concert Cancelled. The program by dent reakfast at Canterbury House fol-
the Arts Chorale and Womens Glee lowing 7 a.m. service of Holy Commun- of actions such as those of Mrs.
Club, previously announced for Thurs., ion, Thurs., May 13. Freeman, and do some deep in-
May 13, in Rill Auditorium, has been-- trospection over their role and the
cancelled. Lane Hall Seminar, "what the Jews effects of their stand in the whole
Believe," led by Rabbi Jacob J. Wei- incident.h
stein, K.A.M. Temple, Chicago. Lee-indet
Exhibitions ture, discussion, coffee. Lane Hall Li- -Labron K. Shuman
brary, Thurs., 8 p.m.
Museum of' Art, Alumni Memorial bay hr. ~.* *#
Hall. Student Exhibition. College of Ar- The International Tea, sponsored byp
chitecture and Design. May 6-26. Mu- 1 the International Center and the Inter- Protest Suspensions . . .
seum hours: 9-5 on weekdays, 2-5 on national Students' Association, will be
Sundays. The public is invited, held Thurs., May 13, from 4:30 to 6 To the Editor:
o clock at the International Center.
E n T yPESm ntION MONDAY I attended the
EPhisEtdyaSigma.Initiationbanquet Clardy hearings to which
Psychology Club. At our next meet- will be held Thurs., May 13, in the three University of Michigan fa-
ing, Dr. M. Rosenberg, faculty adviser, Michigan Union. New initiates will as- 'treUiest fMcia a
to the club, will speak on "An Analytic semble in Room 3-D at 5 o'clock. culty members and two students
Theory of Mystical Illumination in Re- were subpoenaed. The constitu-
ligious Experience." The meeting will Christian Science Organization. Tes- tional guarantees of the freedom
be held this evening at 7:30 in tale !tinony meeting Thurs., May 13, at 7:30 jt nurlan omadhl
third floor Graduate Lounge in Mason p.m. Fireside Room, Lane Hall. All are
Hall. Everyone is welcome. welcome. beliefs were viciously attacked by
this committee, in its fascist -en-
Freshman Engineering Council will The Literary College Conference Steer- deavors to spread conformity, pro-
hold its weekly meeting tonight at ing Committee will hold a meeting duce a breed of informers, and trod
7:30 p.m., at 1042 East Engineering Bldg. Thurs. May 13, at 4 p.m. in Dean Rob- 3nn thp iimner'2v for whirh
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