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February 21, 1954 - Image 4

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Michigan Daily, 1954-02-21

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FOUR

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 21, 1954

FOUR TIlE MICliI(iAi% IiAILY SUNDAY, FEBRUARX 21, 19~4

The Case of

Mr. Goldsmith
By VIRGINIA VOSS
Daily Editorial Director
T HE CURRENT (March 2) issue of the
Reporter magazine devotes several of its
40-odd pages to a provocative and well-
handled account of an actual government
security case, fictionalized as Bernard Gold-
smith.
Unlike the numerous descriptiions of the
ordeal of security investigation, the Re-
_orter's study leaves no room for hesi-
tation as to which side is white, which
black, and neither does it give any basis
for pointing fingers in both directions.
Mr. Goldsmith is a Time magazine-read-
ing, PTA-belonging former Boy Scout
whose most out of the ordinary occupa-
tion is serving as part-time lawyer for a
housing development. The American Le-
gion would like to have him if he were
eligible. Unlike Milo Radulovich there is
no potential for guilt by association with
Goldsmith's family - his daughter has
won an Indeplendence Day essay contest,
his like-father son is a confirmed Boy
Scout, his wife on one occasion put chairs
in the yard when she learned a possible
Communist was to make a business call
on a resident brother. Goldsmith's most
consistent characteristic is moderation,
ad logically, he should be less susceptible
to security charges than McCarthy him-
self.
This is precisely' the Reporter's point,
made unobtrusively but powerfully in the
1John Hersey manner. Specifically, the ar-
ctile is directed against the innovations of
the Eisenhower Administration in the se-
curity regulation field. It points out paren-
thetically that "under the new security pro-
gram anyone accused must be suspended
immediately" while Truman's policy had
allowed agencies to weigh the charges
against the sensitivity of the accused's job.
It dramatizes the increasingly bureaucratic
,nature of the proceedings with the revela-
tion that Goldsmith's case, although termed
not guilty by the hearing board, must go
before a new, additional review board, where
as the Reporter went to press it still rested.
That the article makes its point and
dramatizes its tragedy so clearly is de-
pendent to a great extent on the char-
acter of Goldsmith himself. If the quiet-
ly diligent, moderate American can be
trapped by nameless accusers, then there
is obviously something sadly ridiculous
about the security set-up.
But the very fact that the impact of
Goldsmith's bewildering plight is so depen-
dent on the uniformity of his Americanism
suggests something even more distasteful
than the case itself. Would the Reporter, or
any reporter, be able to convince the public
in favor of one who had not belonged to the
Boy Scouts, one whose wife didn't put chairs
outside when a possible Communist was
coming to call? Not to take any .validity
from either the Reporter's article or Mr.
Goldsmith's case, the answer I think is a
decided-and regretful-no.
Packing Them In
IT IS A LITTLE known but fascinating
fact that sardines are packed so tightly
in the tin because the sardine oil they come
in is more expensive than the sardines them-
selves.
Under t1ie economic circumstances, crowd-
ing the sardines seems quite sensible.
Of course, sardines are dead. Other-
wise, if they were jammed in that way,
right thinking people would protest. You
can't treat live animals that way-public
opinion and the ASPCA will get you.
On closer inspection, a natural three-part
division of the animal kingdom suggests :t-
self.
1) Nearly all species of live animals: can-
not be crowded.
2) Dead animals, especially fish: can be
crowded with impunity.
3) University students: same as dead fish,
apparently, in the opinion of whoever de-
signed the Mason Hall lobby.

-Jon Sobeloff
ECURRENT MOVIES~
Architecture Auditorium
FIVE FINGERS, with James Mason and
Dannielle Dartieux.
WITH a minimum of the usual spy movie
hysterics "Five Fingers" is a clean, sus-
penseful interpretation of the "biggest spy of
them all," ostensibly true. And, barring a few
developments at the end which smack of
a inematic code of ethics, the tale is quite
believable.
James Mason, as the spy "Cicero," is a
man whose morals extend no further than
his pocketbook. By cleverly playing Ger-
mans against British and a countess
against both of them he manages to sell
enough information to wreck the Allied
war plans for the last world war. He is
suave and cool in the most ticklish situa-
tions, a beautiful example for anyone con-
sidering espionage as a livelihood.
The Polish countess, Dannielle Darrieux,
is a- memebr of the Riviera set who also
seems to be out to get the most for her mon-
ey. Michael Rennie, the British counter-es-
pionage agent, is perhaps a little too ortho- .
dox; the same might be said for the count-

+ ART +
By MARVIN FELHEIM ephant Boy" and "Moana," Mrs. Flaherty
Professor of English has captured, with real beauty, a number of
N CONNECTION with the English Depart- magnificent studies in mood and atmos-
ment sponsored Festival of the Films of phere; "Indian Girl" and "The Breadfruit
Robert Flaherty, the Museum of Art is cur- Tree" are exquisite silhouettes, reminiscent
rently displaying in its South Gallery a col- of the Japanese prints which influenced
lection of 67 handsome photographs made Whistler and others. The subtle textures of
both by Robert Flaherty and his wife, Fran- "Monkey Mother and Child" and "Woman
ces H. Flaherty. The display is divided into Making Tapa Cloth" emphasize the intimacy
four subject groupings: arctic scenes, which of man and animals and nature, a central
are stills from the film, "Nanook of the theme in all Flaherty's work. The clarity of
North," and pictures taken in India, in Sa- "Chamundi Temple Procession" or a"Head-
moa and on the Aran Islands. A fine sensi- dress of Human Hair" is striking and tense,
tivity characterizes all these works; they for it conveys a feeling of action that is as
present some beautifully organized patterns dramatic as it is clear-cut.
of people and animals in striking natural set- The Aran Group, finally, offers many of
tings; and their chief merit is that they al- the same values, Outstanding are the por-
low a leisurely contemplation of the photog- traits, especially the charming one of Mi-
raphers' skill: an awareness of human dig- chael Dillane. All of these pictures have
nity, a feeling for texture, and an exciting the somber quality associated with the
use of light and shadows. There are many subject matter; they reflect the struggle
fine examples of all of these qualities. of man intimately at grips with nature in
"Pulling up Curragh in Storm" and yet
The Eskimo group consists mainly of. they offer, in such a study as "Maggie Car-
blue-tinted copperplate engravings which rying Kelp in Storm," a haunting sense of
show Robert Flaherty's brilliant use of atmosphere and a feeling for beauty at
snowy natural settings. Especially impres- once tragic anci fragile, which character-
sive are the sensitive portraits of Allegoo, izes all this work.
an Eskimo girl, and of two men, Sapa and This exhibit of photographs is not a mere
Tooktoo. addendum to the Film Festival. It stands on
The most dramatic an( st pictures in its own; it shows the photographer's fine
the collection are those r :n and Samo- integration of technique and content; it of-
an subjects. In these 1 aphs, evident- fers a really first-rate artistic experience to
ly taken while her husb.. _. was filming "El- the visitor.
Organizational Shrinkage

"He Said 'Recession' "
-n
t J

tettei' TO THE EDITOR
The Daily welcomes communications fromits readers on matters of
general interest, and will publish All letters which are signed by the writer
and in good taste. Letters exceeding 300 words in length, defamatory or
libelous letters, and letters which for any reason are not in good taste will
be condensed, edited or withheld from publication at the discretion of the
editors.

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THE CURRENT lack of interest in student

sponsored activities, which has received
so much attention in connection with the re-
cent resignation of eight Student Legislature
members, has even deeper ramifications than
the possible failure of organized, democratic
student representation on this campus.
The root of the problem seems to lie
in another area. SL is not the only stu-
dent organization which faces the prob-
lem of slackening membership interest. Po-
litical clubs and many non-political organ-
izations have recently found that on a
campus of 17,000 they cannot find a group
of 30 or even 20 people interested enough
to work hard for a specific goal. It is hard
to believe that these people do not exist,
that the large majority of students are not
even potentially interested in any one of a
number of worthwhile organizations
which are currently on the down grade.
The problem seems to be one of reaching
these people-a problem of social contact
-and it is in this area that the Michigan
campus falls down sadly.
Students who live most of ther lives in
large dormitories, or in fraternity, sorority
or league houses in some distant corner of
the campus, who never even speak to the
person who sits next to them in a large lec-
ture section, are not likely to be well inform-
ed on major campus issues. The traditional
"wide variety of influences," which theoret-
ically affect any student at a large, diverse
University, are not reaching a great per-
centage of the student body. Under condi-
tions in which it is easy to become bound up
in one's own little circle of friends, the 30
S+ MU
Rackham Auditorium . .
Reginald Kell Players: Reginald Kell,
clarinet; Melvin Ritter, violin; Aurora
Natola, cello; and Joel Rosen, piano.
A DISTINCTIVE, well-planned, and thor-
oughly enjoyable concert was performed
last night by this group which bears the
name of the most famous of concert clar-
inetists. The general impression which this
reviewer had of the playing was one of
wonderful control, interpretative rightness,
and a certain quality of ease and noncha'
lance which was most refreshing In an en-
deavor such as chamber playing, which is
often taken with such deadly seriousness.
The music seemed to flow from the instru-
ments of its own momentum, as though
there were no performers there at all. Clar-
inetists (at least, those I have known) differ
violently in their opinions of Mr. Kell's
playing. To me his playing is always a de-
light. His tone can be mellow or pungent,
his dynamic range is a remarkable phe-
nomenon, and he is musician enough to
subordinate his instrument to the other
players. Oh yes, let's not forget the other
players! The quality of their musicianship
was quite on the same level as Mr.. Kell's,
and they seemed to have many similar
traits-all of which amounted to a most
satisfying ensemble.
The first number on the program was
the Trio in C minor for piano and strings
by Beethoven. A stunning work (especial-
ly for an Opus 1) it was played with
exactly the right tempi, phrasing, and
style by Miss Natola and Messrs. Ritter
and Rosen. The group sounded like one
that had been playing together for years.
Then Mr. Kell joined the violinist and
pianist for an extraordinary performance

I

people which the Student Legislature now
needs so desperately never get a chance to
learn what these groups are planning and
doing from the people involved directly in
them.
Accentuating this situation, and perhaps
in part caused by it, is the attitude which
has been labeled "University paternalism."
University officials seem to feel that in deal-
ing with a large student body they are called
upon to regulate rather than stimulate so-
cial activity. Students must not attend ille-
gal parties, women must be safely behind
closed doors by 10:30 p.m. on week days.
As the University grows in size these prob-
lems will become more and more acute. Yet
the administration continues to build large
dormitories, bigger and more streamlined
lecture halls. The personal element which is
so important to the process of learning is be-
coming more and more scarce.
The problem is a difficult one for stu-
dents to tackle. The person who obeys all
of the regulations and allows himself to
be carried along by the trend could (and
usually does) find his life in Ann Arbor
a very dull one.
Yet some change in attitude must occur
on the part of the students as well as within
the administration. Unless the University
realizes that it has a duty to encourage so-
cial contact and exchange of ideas, unless
students decide that they will not allow some
of the most vital aspects of extra-curricular
life on this campus to die, much of the stim-
ulating atmosphere which is supposed to be
characteristic of a University community
will die with it.
-Phyllis Lipsky

tTHE WEEK ON CAMPUS
THE SEMI-ANNUAL parade of Independent men through the solid
oak doors of 44 fraternity houses began this week and brought to
a total of 1,250 the number of men beginning rushing activities dur-
ing the present academic year.
FALL VS. SPRING - Sorority rushing hit a peak of controversy
as Independent women, through the Assembly Association, came out
strongly against the present system of fall rushing. Assembly argued
that fall rushing forces the individual to choose a living system before
evaluating completely the dormitory system, that it prevents adjust-
ment to academic work and that it gives those girls who "don't make
it" a loss of confidence in themselves. Panhellenic retorted weakly.
Others wondered what right Independent women had in judging soror-
ity matters.
* * * *
A SILENT JUDICIARY - Making formal its new policy, Joint
Judiciary told the campus it would not release any names of group vi-
olations brought to it nor any names of prominent individuals involved
in disputes or action of a public nature. The Daily senior editors took
issue with the Judiciary stand feeling the campus-at-large has a
right to know the names of the affiliated groups bearing the weight of
judiciary fines as well as the typical punishments that are imposed for
violations of University regulations.
* * * *
MSC AND UNIVERSITY FIGHT IT OUT - Although Michigan
State College's administration dropped its request that MSC become
Michigan State University before the name-change could be killed in
a Lansing committee. the growing struggle between MSC and the Uni-
versity continued. MSC President John Hannah lashed out at the
claim that University appropriations are being lessened by MSC's
mushroom growth. President Hatcher, however, denied he had ever
made the charge. Outsiders meanwhile saw seemingly-inevitable larg-
er struggles for power, money and prestige between the two institu-
tions.
WHAT SORT GOVERNMENT-While Student Legislature ap-
pointments kept barely one jump ahead of those resigning from the
Legislature, the committee studying the composition of the Student
Affairs Committee got President Hatcher's go-ahead on a study that
would consider reorganization of all student government on campus.
The ratio of student "experts" to student representatives on the new
council will be discussed by the committee which is scheduled to make
its complete report on campus government no later than April 1.
_ * * * s
A NEW LIGHT - At least a part of the campus seemed no longer
to be basking in the charges of "apathy" so long hurled at it. A new
political group-the Student League of Industrial Democracy-an-
nounced it might beome an official campus organization before next
week. SLID is expected to be more labor-oriented than any other
campus organization and, if approved, may bring Norman Thomas,
former Socialist candidate for President, and Victor Reuther to speak
on campus. -Dorothy Myers
DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN

The Facts.
To the Editor:
OF THE 4096 undergraduate wo-
men registered in September,,
1953, 86% lived in organized Uni-
versity-supervised housing (Resi-
dence Halls, sororities, League
Houses, University-owned co-op-
eratives, I.C.C. co-operatives);,
8.6% lived either at their parents'
homes, commuted from the sur-
rounding towns, or, being mar-
ried, lived in an apartment with
their husband; 4% of unmarried{
undergraduate women lived either
in an apartment or, predominant-
ly, rented a room in someone's
private home. Thus, well over
four-fifths of the undergraduate
Michigan women are represented
in the women's senate.
-Miss Deborah Bacon
Dean of Women
L.I.D. . . .
To The Editor:
DURING THE past few years
there has been an obvious de-
cline in political controversy on
campus, a gradual withering away
of sharply defined issues. There
remains today the Young Repub-
licans, a most dormant group, the
Young Democrats, a weak and
pathetic image of the fiery New
Dealers, and the Students for
Democratic Action, a good idea,
but little more.
Now, a small but determined
group is attempting to begin a
political organization that has a
program, underlying the funda-
mental philosophy that a society
of men has certain problems, and
these problems must be dealt with
in a scientific manner until a
satisfactory solution is found. The
new organization will be known
as the Student League for Indus-
trial Democracy, more commonly
known as SLID. The details of
the National L.I.D. platform are
unimportant here, suffice it to say
that it ascribes to the thinking of
John Dewey and Norman Thomas,
that man can alter society for his
own betterment rather than trust-
ing to good fortune to do the job
for him. Because of the present
post war reaction I am forced to
point out that this organization
is not Communist, not even sym-
pathetic, has no danger of appear-
ing on anyone's list and is pri-
marily interested in the preserva-
tion of the United States and its
gasping democracy.
The intentions of the group
generating SLID at the U. of M.
are to illustrate to the student
body how a genuinely active and
informative campus organization
can operate. Eminent speakers
will appear, not to rehash old
issues with decrepit solutions, but
to lay open vast questions of im-
portance, and solutions that may
at worst provoke a little thought.
Among those who speak will be
Norman Thomas who can teach
many of~ the supposedly open
minded students a lesson in ob-
jectivity and the liberal attitude.
I hope that those students and
professors truly interested in the
problems facing us, rally together
in what threatens to become a
center of thought and activity,
The Student League for Indus-
trial Democracy. Further infor-
mation can be obtained by con-
tacting Arthur Cornfed at 924
E. Ann St., NO 8-8177.
-Richard A. Seid

was created after the past ,World
War, as a temporary college, to
handle the anticipated return of
veterans to the field of education.
It was never intended to be a
permanent institute. Even more
important, though, is the fact that
Champlain College was not the
only institute created in New York
to handle the overflow of veterans
returning to college. In addition
to Champlain, the legislature pro-
vided that Sampson College should
also be created. This Sampson
College was created physically
from what was, during the war,
the largest naval base in the Unit-
ed States.
Thus, by ignoring the fact that
Champlain College was never in-
tended to continue to exist as an
educational institute, and also by
failing to indicate that the same
legislature which created Cham-
plain College also created a school
from what was a huge military
establishment, the little L.Y.L. ad-
vocates are able to arriv: at the
monstrous generalization that e
are converting our schools to mii-
tary establishments. If the L.Y.L.
is ablerto make such a generaliza-
tion from. half-truths, is anyone
unjustified in assuming that all
their policies and statements are
derived from similar half-truths?
Is anyone unjustified in assuming
that any organization which so
distorts fact to suit its. own pur-
poses is anything more than a pre-
judiced, biased organization? And
as that organization arrives at
conclusions which constantly at-
tack our organized government, is
anyone wrong in assuming that
such an organization is against
our formof government?
You will note that I have made
huge leaps in logical assmnption,
and I have based inference on in-
ference. But if the ~.Y.L. can
adopt a vaguely true statement
and make a categorical fact of It
then why can't I use the same
process to determine that the
L.Y.L. is composed of a bunch of
liars who are distorting facts to
further the cause of Communism
in this country?
In conclusion, I would like to
state that I am opposed to the
operations of Senator McCarthy
and his organization. I don't feel
that such conduct is the way to
ferret out certain subversive or-
ganizations. But, so long as those
subversive organizations continue
to attack the American govern-
mental processes by the use of
distortion and innuendo, I see no
reason, except the possible injury
to innocent people, why we should
not combat such organized distor-
tion by similar methods. And I
don't see what right the L.Y.L. has
to complain that the offer of proof
which it submitted was rejected.
What possible probative value
could it have when it is composed
of andabased on, atsbest, half-
truths and distortions?
If the L.Y.L. is objecting to
certain legal procedures used in
the rejection of its offer of proof,
and if the L.Y.L. attaches so much
faith to legality, then let it re-
member an old and venerable
axiom of the courts of this coun-
try that "He who seeks equity
must do equity."
-Malcolm M. Lawrence

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(it was composed in 1938) the Contrasts
bear the mark of sheer genius. This is
the composition of a man who has mas-
tered all the materials of the composer's
trade, and there is not a careless or an
ineffective moment in it. It is a work
which must simply be heard, not verbal-:
ized upon.
The second half of the program began
with the Trio in A minor, Op. 114, for
Clarinet, Cello, and Piano, by Brahms. This
is a sober but very beautiful work of
Brahms' last period, and is, in addition to
its other qualities, a magnificent study in
instrumental texture. Except for a few
"heroic" phrases which seemed ill-suited to
solo clarinet, it is one of the most idiomati-
cally successful instrumental works of my
acquaintance. Mr. Kell's vibrato would
probably have horrified a German clarinet-
ist, but he and the other players shaped
the work's long melodic lines superbly.
The concluding number was the Suite
(1937), for Clarinet. Violin, and Piano, by
Darius Milhaud. The engagingly light,
and at times, almost flippant quality of
this work aliost conceals the unerring
craftsmanship of virtually all that I have
heard of this composer's large output. The
work is precisely the right length, and its
humor does not become cloying. It has a
very pronounced 20th century Gallic ac-
cent, although one section, for clarinet
and violin alone, had an amusing barn
dance flavor. Undoubtedly this was not
the intention of the composer. The work
was played beautifully, and sent everyone,
myself included, home in a good mood.
-Dave Tice
New Books at Library

:'

(Continued from Page 2)
Confirmation instruction for students.
4:30 p.m., Canterbury House; Supper at
6 p.m., Canterbury House. Evening
Prayer at 8 p.m., with Coffee Hour
following at Canterbury House.
Lutheran Student Association: Meet
at the Center, 6:30 p.m., to leave for
University Day of Prayer Service, Meth-
odist Church.
Unitarian Student Group: 7:30 p.m.,.
Unitarian Church. Panel discussion on
'Prejudice.' Those needing or able to
offer transportation, meet at Lane Hall,
7:15 prompt.
Gamma Delta, Lutheran Student
Club: Supper program, 6 p.m. Business
meeting and initiation of new members.
Westminster Student Fellowship: 9:15
a.m. Breakfast and Seminar: "The
Church and the Sacraments." 5:30 p.m.,
Supper at the Methodist Student Cen-
ter. 7 p.m., Students will hear Dr.
James Robinson from the Church of thej
Master in Harlem, speaking at the
World Day of Prayer Servide, Methodist
Church Sanctuary.
Michigan Christian Fellowship: Prof.
Arthur Holmes, Wheaton College. Whea-
ton, Illinois, will speak on the subject

Mon., Feb. 22, at 4:10 p.m., 3N of the
Union. Mr. James Copple, Asst. Actuary
of The Penn Mutual, will discuss "Dis-
tribution of Surplus." Everyone inter-
ested is cordially invited. Refreshments
will be served.
Music Education Club meeting, 8:30
p.m., Tues., Feb. 23, Michigan League.
Important organizational and get-ac-
tuainted meeting. All Music Educa-
tion majors are urged to come. Re-
freshments will be served.
The Kaffee Stunde of the Deutscher
Verein will meet on Monday at 3:15 in
the Union tap-room. Mr. E. Dabring-
haus and Miss K. Johnson, members of
the German department faculty, wili
be present to aid those who want to
practice German conversation. All wel-
come.
Museum Movies. "Camouflage in Na-
ture Through Form and Color Match-
ing," and "Camouflage in Nature
Through Pattern Making," free movies
shown at 3 p.m. daily including Sat.
and Sun. and at 12:30 Wed., 4th floor
movie alcove, Museums Building, Feb.
16-22.

Atirbilutn nti1

February 15, 1954

Sir:
IT IS VERY infrequently that I
read or regard the advertise-
ments submitted to your paper by
the Labor Youth League. Usually,
these advertisements appeal to me
neither in principle nor content,
and I leave their scrutiny to those
who feel sympathetic to the caus-
es espoused by that organization.
Today, while glancing throughx
"The Daily" I happened to note Sixty-Fourth Year
sections of the most recent state- Edited and managed by students 01
ment sponsored by the L.Y.L. With the University of Michigan under "the
reference to certain sections of authority of the Board in Control of
that statement, I should like to Student Publications.
direct this letter to the busy little
men who composed that master- Editorial Staf
piece of implied nothing. Harry Lunn..........Managing Editor
The opening paragraphs de- Eric vetter..................City Editor
scribed the statement as a legal Virginia voss.........Editorial Director
document which was submitted to Mike Wolff........Associate City Editor
the McCarran Board as an "offer ane D.s uer.Assoc. Editral Direct
of proof." If, by legal document, Helene Simon........Associate Editor
the zealous little men mean an Ivan Kaye.................Sports Editor
affidavit of several people which Paul Greenberg...,Assoc. Sports Editor
purort tostate that certain peo- Marilyn Campbell...Women's Editor
purports to straKathy Zeisler....Assoc. Women's Editor
ple made certain statements, then Chuck Kelsey ......Chief Photographer
it can be called a legal document.
But if by legal document is meant Business Staff
an offer of proof, as it was termed,<
then somebody is misapplying le- Thomas Treeger......Business Manager
glermisology. I ipleWilliam Kaufman Advertising Manager
me Harlean Hankin. ..Assoc. Business Mgr.
when people euphemize ordinary William Seiden........Finance Manager
terms or concepts by calling them Don Chisholm.....Circulation Manager
"legal."
But the use of legal terms is not Telephone NO 23-24-1
the chief basis of my objection to
the most recent statement of the
L.Y.L. I am really objecting to Member
the one-sided and inaccurate ASSOCIATED COLLEGIATE PRESS
sta~tements regrding~ the conver-

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"The Inspiration of the Bible." Lane
Hall, 4 p.m. All students are invited, LdaMnesh o fiewl
anrefreshments will be served. open at 10 a.m. Wed., Feb. 24, for the
Newman Club: Formal initiation, 7:30 sale of season tickets for the Depart-
All hos wh hae prchsedment of Speech 1954 SPRING PLAY-
p.m. All those who have purchased BL.Icue n h re e
memberships for fall or spring semester BILL. Included o the series are Rich-
are invited to attend. Club pins wvill jard Strauss' comic opera, ARIADNE OF
whohavetnottttNAXOs, produced with the School of
be given out and those wh av Io Music, March 2-poue6; w h Shakespeare's THE
purchased them yet, may do so. Fol- us- kT
lowing initiation, Social Mixer at Fa- T7;INd OFnTHH-
lowi Rchard enter.27; o and Eugene Hochman's 1953 Hop-
ther Richard Center. wood winner, VERANDA ON THE
Young Friends Fellowship. 6:30 p.m. HIGHWAY, April 22-24. Season tickets
in Lane Hall. Topic: "Ethics and The- are available at $3.25-$2.60-$1.90. Stu-
ology." dent season tickets for the three open-
Grace Bible Guild. Student Sunday ing nights are $1.50. Tickets for indi-
School clas smeets at 10 a.m. with Dr. vidual performances wiil go on sale
Pike teaching. Fellowship supper at March 1 at the Lydia Mendelssohn Box
6 pn. Office, north end of the Michigan
League.
EComingi Even is La p'tite causette will meet tomorrow

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