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February 16, 1954 - Image 4

Resource type:
Michigan Daily, 1954-02-16

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L k, r: i'lei)ibvL]iY 1Dr lyt7

The Molotov
L AST WEDNESDAY Mr. Molotov gave the
Berlin Conference two documents. The
one is a plan for four power rule of the
two Germanies until that unknown time
when the Germans are reunited and sov-
ereign. The other is the draft of a treaty
of European security which would include
the two Germanies that now exist and a
united Germany when it is brought into be-
Both texts contemplate a prolonged par-
tition, and put a seal of recognition on it.
But it is interesting to contrast the role of
the United States in the two texts. In the
security treaty the United States is classi-
fied as a power which has no genuine place
or vital interest in "Europe." We are not
to be guarantors or participants but only
"observers" in the maintenance of Euro-
pean peace.
Yet in the plan for the two Germanies
we are one of the four principal powers,
with many rights and duties in Western
Germany and with the commitment to
guarantee "the neutralization of Ger-
It is hard to suppose that Mr. Molotov
thinks the United States can maintain an
army in the heart of Europe for the pur-
pose of neutralizing Germany and yet have
no voice in a European system of collective
security. In one of his plans he asks us to
get out of Europe and in the other we are
required to stay in Europe in order to deal
with the hardest problem of Europe.
One of the plans is primarily for business
and the other primarily for talk. For even
if the Western governments were willing to
accept both plans, they would find as soon
as they sat down to work them out that they
are contradictory and could not be made to
work on the same continent at the same
The four power plan for the Germanies is
clearly the one that is meant for serious
business. It, too, like virtually every con-
temporary diplomatic document has a large
admixture of talking points and doubletalk-
ing points. But the core of the proposal is
serious. Germany is to remain divided af-
ter the Berlin Conference and without pros-
pect or hope of an agreement among the
four powers. This will almost certainly raise
very serious problems for the four occupy-
ing powers.
How long will they be able to live se-
curely with a German nation which is par.
titioned, dismembered, occupied, and de-
nied sovereign equality and independence?
Certainly not for ever. Probably not for
very long. In -the judgment of Germans
who are qualified to speak, as long at the
uttermost as the West German recovery
and reconstruction boom continues.
It is now certain that the Soviet gov-
ernment is determined to maintain a grip
on Eastern Germany, having concluded that
this is necessary if Poland and Czechoslo-
vakia are to be kept within the Soviet orbit.
As I read Mr. Molotov's proposal, it is ad-
dressed to the practical problem of how to
keep a grip on Eastern Germany for a long
time without provoking all the Germans to
violence and resistance against the parti-
tion. His proposal to reduce the occupy-
ing forces on German territory to "limited
contingents" is, I would guess, intended to
make the occupation invisible and the par-
tition less obnoxious to the individual Ger-
The Iron Curtain of the partition would
be maintained by German policemen. This
might, of course, incite a civil war. But
the . Germans have such strong national
feelings that the effect might be just the
opposite. The two German police forces
might fraternize.
In any event the proposal is serious in the
sense that it cannot be dismissed, or dis-
posed of by making debating points. It needs

to be met with a serious counter proposal.
All the four powers are now committed to
a prolonged partition of Germany. We
should not leave Berlin with Mr. Molotov
the only foreign minister who has offered a
concrete proposal for mitigating the hard-
ships of partition and occupation. There
are several Western counter proposals, some
of them American, which have been ex-
plored and might be brought forward now.
Turning from the serious business to
the talking points of the security treaty,
what - speaking as Americans-is this
"Europe" of Mr. Molotov's from which
not only we but also the Canadians are
excluded? The Molotov Europe would ap-
pear to extend from Lisbon to Vladivos-
tok. It would seem that the North and
South Americans are out of Europe but
that Turkestan and Mongolia are in it.
That is a kind of geography that will not
do at all, and we can recognize no division
of the world on such a line. If there is a
line of division, it is not between Europe
and the Americas but between Europe and
the realm of all the Russias. The Ameri-
cas are in their origins, in their culture and
their religion, in the vital interests of their
security and their commerce an integral and
inseparable part of the Western community
of nations. It includes now as it has from
the beginning-not in terms of power poli-
tics but in terms of the imponderable human
affinities-all of Europe to the frontiers of
the Soviet Union.
The Americans are not alien intruders in
the vital affairs of European order and se-
curity. We are engaged in them by necessity
and of right

Assemb y-Panhellenic

"You Know And I Know, But Does Your Dog

"I -- -



Daily Associate Editor
ASSEMBLY supposedly represents the ma-
jority of women on campus.
Panhellenic represents the minority.
There is nothing astounding in these two
facts since most University women are in-
dependent. Yet Panhel has gone through the
motions of carefully considering the perma-
nent enactment of a plan which will effect
the whole campus-fall rushing. Two years
ago fall rushing was first tried on a tempo-
rary basis and is now, perhaps on its way to
becoming a long-lived institution of the Uni-
Fall rushing brings little benefit to ei-
ther the individual or the sorority, but it
was started more as an almost desperate
attempt for survival by the Greek organi-
zations which were not fulflilling their
membership quota. The faults of such a
plan are all too evident when swarms of
confused first semester freshmen descend
upon eqaully confused sorority women who
find it quite difficult to get to know their
prospective pledges. Most sorority women
probably find spring rushing less of an or-
Assembly has not had much to boast about
for the past two years concerning the rush-
ing problem. At the beginning of last semes-
ter it seemed to feel that because independ-
ent women had a stake in the final decision
Assembly should have a voice in the matter
-even if that voice was a feeble one. An
agreement was made that the two organiza-
tions should work together, although Pan-
hel, of course, would have the ultimate word
on fall rushing.
Somehow Assembly was lost in the shuf-
fle. For all practical purposes Panhel took
over complete command of the project. Pan-

hel distributed questionnaries to house di-
rectors and took a poll of sorority opinion.
Assembly prepared its own questionnaire
with emphasis on how fall rushing affected
the individual, but it was turned down. Be-
cause the deadline for independent opinion
was drawing near and Assembly wished to
make itself heard, it accepted the question-
naire drawn up by Panhel for the house di-
This questionnaire was discussed at
meetings of independent housing groups.
As an attempt to get an expression of in-
dependent opinion, the questionnaire was
inadequate and completely evaded the ma-
jor issue. The questionnaire asked for the
effect of fall rushing on various dormi-
tory activities such as Lantern Night. This
has very little to do with the actual prob-
lem because what is important is what
happens to the individual. The response
was overwhelmingly pro-spring rushing.
Now Assembly has finally taken a strong
stand on the issue. It has firmly come out
against fall rushing and recommended that
Panhel take independent opinion into con-
sideration. It is indeed gratifying that As-
sembly has at last felt its responsibility and
is exercising the power it can.
In a decision which will have repercus-
sions for the whole campus and not merely
sororities, Assembly should ideally have the
right to vote at the March 9 meeting where
the final decision will be made. A clause in
Panhel's constitution forbids this. In this
case an amendment would not be out of
order because the effect will be campus wide.
This, however, is too much to hope for.
For the good of the University community,
Panhel should seriously consider the opin-
ion of Assembly. This is a time for coopera-
tion. Assembly has done its part. Now the
matter is in the hands of Panhellenic.

_ ,'
r--" -~.
e V . ,

-t~. c.o r




Needed:* A Survey

(EDITOR'S NOTE: This is the fourth in a
series of articles on the foreign student written
by a graduate student in Journalism from Am-
sterdam. Today's article deals with the foreign
student at this University.)
"IN THE beginning, students were friend-
ly to me, but I seldom got any personal
invitations. A little more warm attention
and hospitable cordiality would help to ad-
just foreigners. Now I have just as many
friends as in my own country and feel more
at home-but I had one long lonely year."
(Quoted from "This is What They Say" by
Mary V. DeWitt).
Ever since President Angell brought the
first Far Eastern students to this Univer-
sity, Michigan has loomed large on the
itinerary of foreigners who wanted to
study in America. This year, more than
one-thousand foreigners are enrolled on
the 'campus. The greatest single group
comes from the Far East. Forty-six per
cent of the foreign students get their
funds from public or private institutions
on the assumption that an exchange of
students from many lands will bring those
lands closer together and thus further
The foreign student who arrives here is
received by the International Center, a
club-like institution in one of the wings of
the Union. On entering the door of the
Center he receives a few pamphlets in which
a cordial welcome is extended to him . . .
on paper. Most of the staff is too busy
organizing the intricate details of the arriv-
al and the settling-down process to be able
to speak with individual students. An ap-
pointment is made for the foreigner and a
few hours or a day later he is received by
the foreign students' advisor who talks with
him personally for a few minutes. Not more.
To to his job, Robert B. Klinger has to see
a student every three minutes, all year
round. There is no time for a leisurely talk.
The Seas
Around Us
W HY ENROLL in a zoology or oceanic ge-
ography course when you can go to the
Any student who wants a workable in-
sight into the foibles of aquatic monstrosi-
ties need no longer search through Univer-
sity catalogues: local theaters, alleged mec-
cas of entertainment, have stepped in to re-
lieve the University in this area.
Ann Arbor's cinema-inclined citizens
have no excuse for an ignorance of super-
natural mutations. We have been gracious-
ly ushered (for just eighty cents a throw)
through ten thousand fathoms, the black
lagoon and countless other crannies of the
deep. Via "The Thing," a few years back,
we got a glance at terrestial freaks.
Local theater managers merit all the bou-
quets, orchids and wrist corsages we can af-
ford to give them, as tiny tokens of our grat-
itude. A dull weekend in Ann Arbor is ines-
timably brightened by the prospect of ad-
mittance to one of their establishments.
Meanwhile, screen fan magazines whis-
per subtle hints that elsewhere in our en-

The student is given a list of available rooms
or he is put down to enter one of the quads.
Most of them take a private room, some
of them share one with a friend of the same
The work of the International Center does
not end there. Mr. Klinger has to continue
his personal counselling on mutiple prob-
lems. "Where do I get my money; where is
my luggage; can I send a television set to
Pakistan; can I marry an American girl?"
Also, the Center has to arrange get-togeth-
ers with American students, lectures about
the registration system at the University;
international teas, trips for weekends, etc.
Klinger comments: "A foreign students'
advisor's main job is to work himself out of
a job. When the foreigners do not appear
at the Center any more, it means that I
have done my job. They are integrated in-
to American student society." The first part
of that statement is true, but the second
part needs some qualifications.
It is a long and difficult job even for
an American to integrate himself into new
surroundings within his own country.
Coming from Detroit as a freshman here,
he might find a few people from his high
school, he might get to know some of his
classmates at a coffee hour. But how
long does it take him to find the social
group, the circle of friends or the small
community ofrpeople living at the same
house, which really gives him the feeling
of belonging?
Now, would a student from Japan, living
In a rooming house with a countryman of
his find in one year his American circle of
friends? His natural shyness may be a
barrier. But how many American students
try to break through that barrier?
One Japanese student told us rather rue-
fully: "In three months time at Ann Arbor
I have collected about thirty names and
telephone numbers of people I met at offi-
cial mixers, get-togethers and coffee hours.
They were awfully friendly and nice when
I met them. But none of them has ever
troubled to ring me up. When we meet on
the campus we say 'How are you doing' and
then we say 'Fine,' and that is all there is
to it."
* * *
T HE CASE OF the Japanese boy is not iso-
lated. But it is difficult to appraise
how many such cases there are. The for-
eigner knows about the peculiar American
need to be loved and therefore it will take
yo uquite some hours of talking before he
tells you what he does not like about this
There are many other cases. Many for-
eigners have made American friends al-
most immediately. They have been in-
vited to their homes during Thanksgiving
or Christmas. Or they have found a cir-
cle of American friends who share their
worries and thoughts. But we cannot
know how many of the foreigners are in-
tegrated and how many are not.
We do not know what the 34,000 foreign
students in American universities really
think about this country. No scientific sur-
vey has ever been made to determine wheth-
er the millions of dollars spent annually on
the foreign students is really money well
spent. Whether a majority of them returns
home to interpret America more correctly
than it is generally interpreted abroad or
whether half of them go back spreading a

WASHINGTON-Believe it or not, but Rollis "Speed" Nelson, who
was caught speculating on the commodity market while work-
ing for the Senate Agriculture Committee, is now a $10,800-a-year
consultant to Secretary of Agriculture Benson.
The secret records of the commodity market show that Nelson
was speculating in soybeans in 1950 at exactly the same time he was
surveying world market conditions for the Senate Agriculture Com-
mittee. This no only gave him inside tips, but put him in a position
to influence the futures market which is sensitive as a hair trigger to
the slightest maneuver of Congressional committees.
What is even more shocking, however, is Nelson's close asso-
ciation with Ralph Moore, a shady speculator who was both in-
dicted and suspended from trading on the commodity market
after he delivered phony press releases to the Agriculture Depart-
ment press room in an abortive attempt to influence lard prices.
- Moore was a speculating partner of ex-Senator Elmer Thomas,
Oklahoma Democrat, during Thomas' heyday on the commodity mar-
ket. After Thomas was defeated for re-election largely because of his
commodity deals, Moore lined up deals for Senator Joe McCarthy and
Louie Kung, bank-roll man for the China lobby.
As for Secretary of Agriculture Benson's new consultant, this col-
umn can reveal that Nelson, while still a staff member for the Senate
Agricuture Committee, lived in the same house with Ralph Moore.
It is an interesting coincidence that Moore was also speculating heav-
ily in soybeans in 1950, along with his China lobby friends. Nelson's
soybean speculations were at the same time, though no connection can
be proved between their soybean accounts. What can be proved, how-
ever, is that Moore opened an account in cottonseed oil for Nelson
shortly after he left the Agriculture Committee.
It was ex-Secretary of Agriculture Charlie Brannan who first
sounded the alarm about Nelson. Though the commodity market
records are strictly secret, Brannan was so alarmed at finding a
speculator on the Senate's Agriculture Committee staff where he
could influence market prices, that he tipped off Nelson's sponsor,
conscientious Senator Milt Young, North Dakota Republican. As
a result, Young quietly dropped Nelson.
Afterward, Nelson went into business for himself as a commo-
dity dealer, renting office space from his pal, Ralph Moore.
When questioned by this column, Nelson admitted his speculating
past and stated: "I am not in the market now. I sold out the day I
came over to the Agriculture Department."
*s * * *
T HE CRUCIAL battle to save Indo-China is being waged on two
diplomatic fronts in addition to the jungles of Laos.
Front No. 1 is Berlin where John Foster Dulles has had two
talks with Foreign Minister Molotov in an effort to get him to call
off the Indo-China rebels. All Dulles has got so far is a slavic
shoulder shrug. And undoubtedly that's all he will get; for the
Kremlin is encouraging the Indo-China war at this particular
time as pressure on the discouraged French to stay out of the
United European Army. If the French stay out, they can get
peace in Indo-China-though how long that peace will last is
In Berlin also, French Foreign Minister Bidault. has given Dulles
a blunt warning that the French Chamber of Deputies is almost sure
to vote an end of the war within the next three months. Dulles has
relayed this warning to the White House, in fact cabled Eisenhower a
half-dozen times last week urging that every aid possible be rushed
to Indo-China.
Front No. 2 is in Washington where there's a division of opinion
regarding American aid to the French.
*s * .s *
MOST VIGOROUS supporter of aid to France is dynamic Admiral
Arthur Radford, chairman of the Joint Chiefs of Staff, who has
leaned toward sending American troops; also wants to blockade the
China coast; is also the man who put through the sending of Ameri-
can mechanics to repair American planes.
General Nathan Twining, Chief of Staff for the Air Force, was
opposed to sending these mechanics, but was overruled by Radford
and Eisenhower.
The group inside the Pentagon which supports Radford has
worked out a plan to send four divisions of U.S. troops to Indo-
China, along with American artillery, tanks and jet fighters.
But the opposite faction points out that the minute American
fighting men show up in the Indo-Chinese jungles, Chinese Com-
munists are certain to intervene-as they did in Korea, and all-out
war would explode.
Meanwhile, the Joint Chiefs of Staff have urgently warned the
President that Indo-China must be saved from the Communists or
all of Southeast Asia, including rice, rubber, tin, will eventually fall
under the Kremlin's wing. The President has ordered an emergency
reevaluation study chiefly to see whether the gloomy warning should
be as gloomy as indicated. Actually the present atmosphere is one
of frustration,
* * * *
THE PANAMA CANAL COMPANY has reported to Delaware's cru-
sading Senator John Williams that 99 Senators and Congressmen, ac-
companied by 147 relatives, have taken government-subsidized cruises
to Panama in the ist thre vears Rpn.. hlinn nNtinnn Chirman

(Continued from Page 2) E
periods per week. (Elementary Engineer-
ing Drawing I, three hours of under-
graduate credit.) $27.
Instructor: Philip . Potts, Associate
Professor of Engineering Drawing.
Tuesday and Thursday, Feb. 16 and
18, 7p.m.. 445 Engineering Building.
Descriptive Geometry. (Engineering
Drawing 2, three hours of undergraduate1
credit.) $27.1
Instructor, Philip . Potts, Associate
Professor of Engineering Drawing.
Tuesday and Thursday, Feb. 16 and 18,
7 p.m, 445 West Engineering Building.
Germany Since 1870. Bismarck and
the formation of the Empire; Germany
as the first continental power; the First
world War, the collapse of the Em-R
pire, and the tragic destruction of the
European balance; the attempt at
democracy and its failure under the
Republic; . the Nazi revolution and
World War II; postwar Germany, its
problems and basic importance to the
West in the East-West conflict. The em-
phasis will be placed upon the most re-
cent course of events. (History 138, two
hours of undergraduate credit.) $18.
Instructor: Karl H. Reichenbach,.As-
sistant Professor of History.
Tues., Feb. 16, 7:30 p.m., 170 Busi-
ness Administration Building.
Introduction to Literature of Music.
Brings to the layman a practical meth-
od of listening to Instrumental music
and familiarizes him with the signifi-
cant forms and styles of music com-
position heard currently in the concert
hall and over theradio. Its aim is prac-
tical, and its approach is nontechnical;
no previous knowledge of music is
necessary. (The 1954 May Festival Lec-
ture Series is included in this course).
Sixteen weeks. $18.
Instructor: Glenn D. McGeoch, Pro-
fessor of Music Literature, History and
Tues.,Feb. 16, 7 p.m., 206 Burton
Practical Public Speaking. For the'
student who desires a course devoted
exclusively to training in public speak-
ing rather than a basic course in the.
whole field of speech. Study, analysis,
practice, and criticism designed to pro-
mote the acquisition of proficiency in
extemporaneous speaking. May be taken
for credit or without credit. (Speech 31,
two hours of undergraduate credit.) $18.'
Instructor, Paul E. Cairns, Instructor
in Speech.
Tues., Feb. 16, 7:30 p.m., 1429 Mason
Mason Hall.
Social Forces in Human Behavior-
Material from the three disciplines of
psychology, anthropology, and sociol-
ogy will be integrated into a single ap-
proach to the problem of understand-1
ing man ad the soco-cultural forces
that affect his behavior. At the same
time, the lectures will introduce the
student to the problems, aims, meth-
ods, and techniques that are charact-
eristic of each of the three fields. Six-
teen weeks. $18.
Lecturers: David F. Aberle Associate
Professor of Sociology and of Anthro-
pology; Ronald Freedman, Associatet
Professor of Sociology and Ford Founda-
tion; Theodore M. Newcomb, Professor
of Sociology and Psychology; Milton J.
Rosenberg, Instructor in Psychology;
Guy E. Swanson, Assistant Professor of
Sociology; Edward L. Walker, Associate
Professor of Psychology; Alvin F. Zan-
der, Associate Professor of Educational
Psychology. Coordinator: Milton J. Ros-J
Tues., Feb. 16, 7:30.p.m., 171 Business
Administration Building.
Paul Badura-Skoda, distinguishedI
young viennese pianist, will make his
Ann Arbor debut in the seventh con-1
cert of the current Choral Union Series,
Wednesday evening, Feb. 17, at 8:30, in
Hill Auditorium. He will play the fol-
lowing program: Bach Partita No. 2
In C minor; Beethoven Sonata in C
minor; Bartok Suite, Opus 14; and the
Brahms Sonata in F minor, Op. 5.
Tickets are available at the offices1
of the University Musical Society ineI
Burton Tower, at $3.00, $2.50, $2.00, and
$1.50 each; and will also be on sale
at the Hill Auditorium box office after
7o'clock on the night of the perform-l
ance. _
Events Today
Deutscher Verein will have its firstI
meeting of the semesterttonight at 7:30
In rooms 3K and L of the Union. t
Dr. James Pollock, Chairman of thee
Political Science Dept., will speak on
the Berlin Conference. Dr. Pollock was
recently in Germany. Everyone wel-
The Congregational-Disciples Guild.
Tea at Guild House this afternoon from
4:30 to 6 p.m.
Pi Lambda Theta, Xi Chapter wilF
meet in Rackham'Lecture Room, this
evening, at 8 p.m. Eileen Lay will give
an illustrated talk on "The Real Ja-
pan." All University women who are
interested are invited to attend.

Hillelzaoppin. Tryouts for Independ-
ent Women group at the League be-
tween 3-5 and 7-9 p.m.
Hillel-Reservations for the Friday
Even Fatheads . ..
To the Editor:
IF LEE MARKS' editorial were on
something as inconsequential as
fraternities or football teams his
error could be considered merely
amateur. But Mr. Marks is writing
about freedom of the press. He
quotes U of Georgia Regent Roy
Harris: "Everytime I see some of
these sissy-squirts writing editor-
ials, I think we need more he-men
playing football and less sissies
working for newspapers!"
The actual quotation in Time
magazine: "Every time I see one
of these little sissy boys hanging
around some college, the more I
think every one of them, ought to
be made to play football. What we
need today is more he-men and

Evening Kosher Dinner must be made
by calling the Hillel Building before
Thursday at 5 p.m. Cancellations must
also be made before Thursday.
Westminster Student Fellowship is
sponsoring a Bible Study class "Christ
Through thetEyes of Paul." The second
meeting of the semester will be held
from 7 to 8 p.m. in Room 205 at the
First Presbyterian Church. The study
tonightwill be on Galatians. Everybody
J. G. P. Costume Committee. There
will be a meeting of all Junior women
interested in working on costumes for
Junior Girls Play at 7:15 p.m. today at
the League. If you are interested and
cannot attend please call Joyce Perry at
NO 8-6246 or Carolyn Thomas at NO
Lydia Mendelssohn Box Office is ac-
cepting mal orders now for season
tickets for the Department of Speech
1954 SPRING PLAYBILL for $3.25 -
$2.60 - $1.90. Student season tickets
are available for opening nights at $1.50.
Included on the season tickets are Rich-
ard Strauss' comic opera, ARIADNE O?
NAXOS, produced with the School of
Music, March 2, 3, 4, 5 and 6; Shakes-
March 25, 26 and 27; and Eugene Ioch-
man's 1953 Hopwood' award play, VER-
23 and 24.
The Varsity Debate Squad will meet
this afternoon at 4 p.m. in 4203 Angell
Hall. The complete semester schedule
will be announced. All interested stu-
dents are invited to attend.
Episcopal Student Foundation. Tea
from 4 to 5:15 at Canterbury House.
All students invited.
Square and Folk Dancing. Tonight
and every Tuesday. For this time only,
dancing will begin at 8:15 and the
place will be the upstairs auditorium,
Lane Hall. Everyone welcome.
Coming Events
Forum on. College and University
Teaching. First session, February 19
3-4:30 p.m., Auditorium C, Angel Hall.
Topic: The Intellectual Role of the
College Teacher
Presented by Harold M. Dorr, Profes-
sor of Political Science and Director of
the Summer Session.
Panel: Ernest F. Barker, Chairman of
the Department of Physics; Raymond
L. Garner, Associate Professor of Bio-
logical Chemistry; Donald G. Marquis,
Chairman of the Department of Psy-
chology; Dudley M. Phelps, Professor
of Marketing. Professor Algo D. Hen-
derson will serve as chairman.
Faculty of the University and grad-
uate students are invited.
American Chemical Society Lecture,
Wed., Feb. 17, 7:30 p.m., 1300 Chem-
istry Building. Customary dinner for
the speaker prior to the talk will be
held at 5:45 p.m. Dr. Herman F. Mark
of the Polytechnic Institute of Brook
lyn will speak on "Block and Graft
The Literary College Conference Steer-
ing Committee will hold an important
meeting on Wed., Feb. 17, at 5 p.m. in
Dean Robertson's office in Angell Hall.
LeCercle Francals will hold its first
meeting of the semester on Wed., Feb.
17, at 8 p.m. Ip. the Michigan League.
Mr. Meyerstein will speak on Renais-
sance Music in France, with examples to
demonstrate. A coffee-hour will follow.
Everyone welcome
J.GP. Central Committee. There will
be a meeting of the JGP Central com-
mittee at 8:30 p.m. tomorrow at the
Wesley Foundation. Wednesday morn-
ing matin at 7:30. Regular Mid-Week
Refresher Tea in the lounge, Wednes-
day, 4-5:30.
Students for Democratic Action. First
Meeting of the Spring Semester Wed.,
Feb. 17, 7:30 p.m., at the Michigan
Union. Speaker: James Farmer of the
Student League for Industrial Democ-
racy. Subject: The Unfinished Tasks of
Democracy. This topic will include a
discussion of the pending Supreme
Court decision on the "separate but
equal" school issue.
The Congregational-Disciples Guild.
Discussion Group at Guild House on
Wed., Feb. 17, 7 p.m. Subject: "The
Church in Modern Society."
Student Affiliate, American Chemical
Society, will meet on Wed., Feb. 17,
at 7:30 p.m. in 1400 Chemistry Build-
ing. Dr. R. C. 'Taylor of the Chem-
istry Department will speak on "Spec-
troscopy in the Study of Molecules."
Episcopal Student Foundation. Stu-
dent Breakfast following 7 a.m. service

of Holy Communion, Wed., Feb. 17, at
Canterbury House.
Sixty-Fourth Year
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