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October 10, 1954 - Image 4

Resource type:
Michigan Daily, 1954-10-10

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Pro Attack on Big-10 Rules:
Much A do A bout Nothing



Daily Sports Editor
COMMISSIONER Bert Bell of the National Foot-
ball League must read Shakespeare. His recent
blast of the directors of the Big Ten could have
been conceived only after a reading of the Great
Bard's comedy "Much Ado about Nothing."
If the furor was initiated with the hope of
arousing public opinion in favor of professional
football as opposed to the college brand, it was
probably successful. The metropolitan papers car-
ried for several days a raft of charges and coun-
ter-charges, including more contradictions than
the average reader could hope to unscramble.
The attack made by Bell on Western Conference
Commissioner Kenneth L. "Tug" Wilson, Michigan's
Fritz Crisler, and others of the Big Ten brain trust
came as a result of certain policies recently insti-
tuted by the Conference.
The more important policies verbally resented
by Bell included the exclusion of pro scouts from
press boxes, the ban of college coaches from ap-
pearing between halves on broadcasts of pro
The Week
In Review
Local .. .
A T A SPECIAL faculty senate meeting, President
Harlan H. Hatcher described the University's
procedure in the dismissals of H. Chandler Davis
of the mathematics department and Prof. Mark
Nickerson of the pharmacology department, as well
as the procedure followed in not dismissing Prof.
Clement L. Markert of the zoology department aft-
er, he, too, appeared before the Clardy sub-commit-
tee investigating alleged Communist affiliations.
Under the closest scrutiny has been the dismissal
of Prof. Nickerson (now on the staff of the Univer-
sity of Manitoba, Winnepeg, Canada) and some fac-
ulty members have said that they plan, to express
their dissatisfaction with the handling of his case
in the future.
SORORITIES:Panhel announced that 412
women have pledged the 18 sororities on campus.
Although registration was at a record high, the
number of pledges was below last year's total of
REPORT CARD: University undergraduates tied
the 1951-52 scholastic record by compiling a 2.58
grade-point average.
BARRIERS: Student strikes swept through the
cities of Washington, D.C., and Baltimore, Md., as
high schools attempted to integrate Negroes into
previous all-white classes. Demonstrations in which
the Negroes were jeered at or jostled were held be-
fore many school buildings and on many main
streets. Home-made signs appeared in the midst of
some rallies and marches. School authorities have
threatened to take away certain extra-curricular
privileges if the strikers do not return to school.
Parents of the strikers have not as yet been heard
CAR-MERGE: Announcement was made of the
merger of the Studebaker and Packard Companies.
Newly elected president of the corporation was
James J. Nance, former Packard president. Paul G.
Hoffman, ex-Studebaker chairman, is the new board
NUCLEONICS: President of the Detroit Edison
Company, Walter L. Cisler, said that an atomic
power plant would be built "somewhere in Michi-
gan" in the next five years.
PRIVATE POWER: Some Senators have been
attacking the Atomic Energy Commission for
approving the form of a controversial private
power contract with the Dixon-Yates group. Sen-
ators Estes Kefauver (D-Tenn.) and William Lan-
er (R-N.D.) charged the AEC as not having shown
proper respect for the Senate Antimonopoly sub-
committee in acting on the contract. They de-
manded a copy of the minutes of the AEC meet-
ing at which the approval was agreed upon.
The AEC is negotiating with Dixon-Yates for
the construction of a private power plant at
West Memphis, Ark. The 107 million dollar in-
stallation would furnish power to the Memphis
area over the lines of the Tennessee Valley Au-
thority, replacing electricity TVA has switched to
AEC facilities at Paducah, Ky.

ENCORE: Owen Lattimore was indicted by a
federal grand jury for falsely denying under oath
that he had been a follower of the Communist line
and a promotor of Communist interests. The con-
troversial Far Eastern affairs specialist again de-
nied the charges.
* * * * -
International.. .
PACTS: The London Conference of nine pov/ars
drew to a close with seemingly satisfactory con-
clusions. Accord was reached after 1) British For-
eign Secretary Anthony Eden committed his coun-
try to maintaining four divisions on the continent
as long as a majority of the Brussels Treaty mem-
bers desired, and 2) Germany's Chancellor Konrad
Adenauer said his country would not make any
atomic-powered weapons.
Germany will now become the 15th member of
the North Atlantic Treaty Organization.
A few days later, Soviet Foreign Minister V. M.
Molotov did the expected by asking for a new Big
Four meeting to discuss German unification and
an immediate end to German occupation, in an at-
tempt to halt the entry of West Germany into
West European Defense. The West German Parlia-
ment wasn't buying, however, and supported Ade-
nauer's London action.
ATOM WORLD: Moscow placed a new plan for
atom control before the United Nations, that still
calls for the prohibition of the atomic and hydro-
gen bombs immediately and before any system

games, and the clause prohibiting sportscast-
ers from mentioning the professional games while
working a collegiate contest.
What Bell failed to add was that these were but
minor pointers of an over-all program designed by
the Big Ten directors to emphasize their own prod-
uct-college football. A crusade was not being
launched with an avowed purpose of destroying
professional football, as Bell seemed to intimate.
In addition Bell neglected to mention the specific
reasons underlying the adoption of the objection-
able (from his viewpoint) clauses.
Radio and television sportscasters have long
been in the habit of spending a significant part
of Saturday afternoon plugging the professional
game they are to cover the next day, then when
Sunday rolls around they seem to forget that
there Is any brand of football but professional.
As Crisler pointed out, the new regulations on
broadcasts are simply a defensive necessity, rather
than an unfair attack as Bell would have the public
The ban preventing college coaches from appear-
ing on the broadcasts of professional games arose
from a similar situation.
The sportscasters have become masters of the
"leading question" as one red-faced Big Ten coach
will readily attest. Asked to comment during half-
time at one NFL game, his interviewer phrased his
queries in such a way as to leave the embarrassed
coach praising the professional game to the detri-
ment of his own college ball.
The reason for the expulsion of pro scouts from
Big Ten press boxes is even more simple. With
the working press, teletype operators, college
scouts, and spotters all requiring space, there just
isn't enough room for outsiders as any squeezed-
in sports writer will quickly agree. The scouts are
still welcome to seats in the stands, and tickets
are made available for that express purpose.
But there are other policies designed, as are the
above, simply to promote Big Ten football. The
half-time has been extended to 20 minutes to al-
low the fine Conference bands more time to per-
form. The rule barring players from appearing on
commercially sponsored radio and television pro-
grams has been modified to allow a player to appear
with his coach.
Bell could find no fault with such policies as
these, and had he looked objectively at the other is-
sues he could not have kept a straight face as he
blurted out accusation upon accusation.
WASHINGTON - Inside story has never been told
of how the railroads pressured President Eisenhower
to cut their taxes or subsidize them outright, same
as the big airlines. This led to a backstage study of
the nation's transportation problems which has al-
ready brought one suggestion to create a new Cabinet
post, to be called "secretary of transportation."
It was William Faricy, likeable lobbyist for the
Association of American Railroads, who put the
bee on Ike. Faricy, one of the ablest business repre-
sentatives in Washington, began by golfing with the
President. However, Ike doesn't like to talk shop on
the golf course, so Faricy delicately brought a dele-
gation of railroad men around to the White House.
Those who accompanied him were Fred Gurley,
president of Santa Fe; Harry de Butts, president of
Southern; and Walter Franklin, ex-president of
They complained, with some justice, about the
favored treatment the big airlines were getting from
the government-the fact that the government sup-
plies safety signals for the airlines, weather reports,
heavy mail subsidies, and in some cases tax-free
airports. Meanwhile, the railroads , not only build
their own railroad stations and tracks but pay heavy
Ike seemed impressed. He asked the railroad men
to submit a written report.
Two weeks later, a confidential bill of particulars,
entitled "Government Policies Adversely Affecting
Railroads," was laid on his desk.
This complained about the "selective diversion of
the better-paying government freight, passenger, and
mail traffic to subsidized competitors of the rail-
roads," meaning the airlines.
Three Government Offenders
The report named three chief offenders: the De-

fense Department, General Services Administration,
and Commerce Department. The railroaders made
three main suggestions:
1. The big airlines must be required to pay their
own way, or the railroads must be subsidized.
2. The airlines must be taxed more or the railroads
taxed less.
3. The railroads must be regulated less or at least
their competitors must be regulated equally.
The President glanced over the report, then shunt-
ed it to White House Aide Gabriel Hauge. This pri-
vate memo was attached:
"Memo for Grabriel Hauge: I should like you to
make a careful analysis of this paper and give me a
report on the entire subject. I am particularly anxi-
ous that you contact each department especially
mentioned in the document and obtain from each
its written opinions and recommendations, if any.
(Signed) D.D.E.''
Wilson Says No
Hauge promptly sent the report around to the
three government departments that the railroaders
had complained about. So far, an answer has come
back from Secretary of Defense Wilson denying the
As evidence that the Defense Department was not
discriminating against the railroads, Wilson submit-
ted the following statistics: The railroads have han-
dled 58.9 per cent of defense freight traffic and 55.2
per cent of defense passenger traffic.
It was also Wilson who suggested creating a post

ROME-Now that the substitute
for EDC has been worked out, the
prospects for solidarity in the
West are brigh'r than they have
been for a long time. Mr. Eden
has achieved a brilliant success.
He has done it by dealing directly
and unequivocally with the crucial
defect of EDC. The long four years
of controversy, frustrating as they
have been, had shown ever more
clearly that a European system
and the Franco-German reconcili-
ation, which is the keystone of such
a system, all depend upon Great
Britain's resuming her historic
role on the Continent. That role is
to be the holder and the regulator
of the balance of power.
Without Britain participating as
a principal in the affairs of the
Continent, the Germans are too
strong for the security, for the in-
dependence and the equality, of
their neighbors. When no one is
strong enough to withstand the
Germans, they are too strong for
their own devotion to democracy
and freedom. The German Dem-
ocrats and Liberals know this
from bitter experience. It is most
significant that Dr. Adenauer is
as pleased as is Mr. Mendes-
France with the British decisions.
For the British have given the
strongest practical guaranty that
the German Republic will be pro-
tected against a militarist reac-
tion. That guaranty is the indis-
pensable condition of any confi-
dence in a Franco-German recon-
It has been said that since Brit-
ain has had no intention of with-
drawing her troops from Ger-
many, what she has done is to
make an inexpensive gesture to
reassure the excessively nervous
French. The issues are deeper
than that. There has been a strong
opinion in the Pentagon and in
Congress that when Germany was
rearmed, the American troops in
Germany could be reduced to tok-
en forces. This view was once at-
tributed to General Eisenhower
himself though he has repudiated
it since he became President. But
it is a commonplace idea among
the isolationist Republican sena-
tors, and a year ago it reached the
chiefs of staff and played a part in
their famous "New Look."
As things stood until recently, an
American withdrawal from Ger-
many would probably have been
followed by eaBritish withdrawal-
it having been British policy to
keep close to and in step with the
United States. Had this threat ma-
terialized, France would have been
left alone inside Europe with the
rearmed Germans. France, more-
over, had a considerable part of
her army engaged in Indochina,
That in the last analysis was why
it was impossible for France to ac-
cept the EDC. Had it ever been
ratified by some kind of squeeze
play, the internal struggle against
EDC would have continued to di-
vide the French nation.
When Mr. Eden promised to
keep the British army in Germany
subject to a vote of the Brussels
powers, hebanished thishnight-
mare. He put an end to the risk
that France might be left alone
with a rearmed but divided and
discontented Germany. He also
made it ,practically certain that
Canada and the United States
would also remain in Germany.
Thus there can be no monkeying
now with any kind of reappraisal
which would build up Germany as
the captain of Europe while we
brought the boys back home.
It is no longer a threatening pos-
sibility that the Western continent
would have a German army in
the forward zone and a weaker
French army behind it, while the
British and the Americans were
not really present at all to deter-

mine what went on in the forward
zone. Now the West German army
is to be formed within an envel-
oping coalition of armies. So far
as the problem is soluble, this
solves the problem of how to let
Germany have an army for de-
fense and for her own self-respect
while preventing her from using
that army as a political instru-
ment of her own aggrieved na-
tionalism. The new agreement con-
tains all the precautions which
were in EDC. But it has what
EDC lacked, the sure presence of
the British and the Americans to
enforce the precautions.
The premise of the London con-
struction is that the Soviet Union
will not, and probably cannot,
agree to the unification of Ger-
many and the withdrawal of the
Red army. This is the official
consensus in high quarters in all
the European capitals, and it has
not been altered by anything that
has happened since the death of
Stalin. The working assumption is
that German unification would
raise insoluble problems for the
Russians and very difficult prob-
lems for the Western powers, and
that it will not come about soon

Saturday Night In Western Europe
1r -
r 1
/etti'4 TO T HE EDITOR
The Daily welcomes communications from Its readers on matters of
general Interest, and will publlsh 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 conidensed, edited or withheld from publication at the discretion of the

Interpreting the News
Associated Press News Analyst
THE WORLD has been so preoccupied recently with Southeast Asia,
Formosa and the battle for Germany that growing tension between
Israel and the Arab states has attracted little attention.
Oddly enough, the tension has increased in almost direct ra-
tion to talk of peace.
Israel has been greatly disturged by two factors-the British agree-
ment to withdraw troops from Suez, where they stood between Israel
and the Egyptian Army, and resumption of Anglo-American arms
shipments to the Arab states..
On Sept. 17 the ambassadors of the eight Arab states appealed to
the great powers to give them great military and economic aid to
deter Israel from any attack.
On Oct. 21 Britain'offered to sponsor peace talks, especially be-
tween Jordan and Israel, designed to settle the border disputes which
have led to so many shootings.
This week Israel offered before the United Nations to make
non-aggression pacts with the Arab states guaranteeing territorial
integrity and political independence, banning all hostile acts and
agreeing to settle all disputes through negotiations.
The only Arab reaction so far was an immediate statement on
the floor of the General Assembly by the Egyptian delegate that "it
is impossible for one moment to consider the peaceful intentions of
Israel as genuine."
And there it is.
Israel is convinced that the Arabs are interested in arms solely to
put themselves in position to resume the war which was halted in
1948 by a UN-negotiated armistice.
The Arabs are convinced that Israel's immigration policy seeks
to concentrate most of the world's Jews in Palestine and that eventu-
ally the new state will tend to burst its bounds, impinging further on
Arab lands. They see in Israel's dynamic development the creation of
a situation in the Middle East almost identical to the one created in
Europe during the last century by the rise of Germany.
The suggestion has been made that tension might be some-
what relaxed, at least in the field of religious differences, if Israel
permitted implementation of the UN resolution of 1947 to make
Jerusalem an international city with its shrines open to all. The
Jews say the Arabs killed off that idea, as they did the original
partition plan of which it was a part, when they resorted to war
in 1948. Jerusalem is now divided, with the Jews holding the
part in which they are most interested.
One thing needed in connection with the new arms shipments
to the Arabs is a renewal and new emphasis on the Anglo-French-
American post-armistice statement that they will not countenance
any more war in the area. They have sufficient influence to enforce it
on Israel, especially because of her economic dependence on the Unit-
ed States. They might, instead of selling arms to the Arabs, put them
on a lend-lease basis with a threat to yank them out if they are used
for any aggressive purpose.


Baxter Case, ..
To the Editor:
ON SEPTEMBER 21, Bolza Bax-
ter, state chairman of the
Labor Youth League, was indict-
ed for failure to supply the Un-
American Activities Committee
with the membership list, finan-
cial records and other documents
of the Labor Youth League.
There is reason to be greatly
Bolza Baxter is the first youth
leader in the history of our coun-
try to face jail on indictment for
contempt of Congress.
He is also the first, to my know-
ledge, to have received a subpoena
so all-encompassing in scope that
it called for all the records of an
organization. Moreover, never be-
fore had a youth organization
been ordered to turn over the
names of all its members to a
Congressional investigating com-
I am sure that no responsible
leader would release the mem-
bership list of his organization
when harrassment of the members
was sure to follow. The right of
association recognized in the First
Amendment to the Constitution
would be mocked if it were stip-
ulated that such association is
subject to public censure accord-
ing to the whim of some official
-Rep. Clardy, for instance.
Of course, the fact that no rec-
ords were produced at the Un-
American hearing is only the tech-
nical reason why Bolza Baxter
faces the prospect of a year in
jail. The actual reason lies in
Clardy's object in issuing the sub-
poena in the first place, namely,
to use his privileged position to
try to stymie any and all political
action which doesn't meet his
favor. Knowing full well that Mr.
Baxter would not be an informer,
Clardy could count on conven-
iently setting in motion the ma-
chinery to send to jail a leading
member of his (Clardy's) political
The best way to defeat the con-
tempt machinery, which has en-
meshed many honorable Ameri-
cans, who do not deserve to go to
jail, is to elect a Congress that is
committed to a new course in do-
mestic and foreign affairs, one
which will build upon our demo-
cratic traditions, instead of tear-
ing them down.
-Mike Sharpe, Chairman
Labor Youth League
C * *
Arp Resurrected .. .
To The Editor:
WE MAY GET the news a little
late out here in the wilderness,
but we do finally get it. And, al-
though I missed the review by Sieg-
fried Feller which Dave Kessel at-
tacks in the September 26 Daily, I
did not miss Mr. Kessel's letter.
Now, here, here, Mr. Kessel (who-
ever you are, your name is not any
more probable than Mr. Feller's,
or mine, or Inez Pilk's, for that
matter). It is 'not for the common
student to criticize the writers of
Daily reviews; the reviewers, how-
ever improbable their names, are
carefully selected for their abili-
ties, and generally know what they
are talking about. I read them
avidly, and rarely disagree with
any of their profound opinions. As
a matter of fact, through the years
there have been many with which

read a Daily review you are get-
ting THE WORD.
And "resurrect the libelous writ-
ings of Tom Arp" indeed. That's
slander, Mr. Kessel,and you had
best beware. If necessary, I can
handle my own resurrections, thank
--Tom Arp
Palo Alto, Calif.


The Daily 'Official Bulletin is as
official publication of the University
of Michigan for which the Michigan
Daily assumes no editorial responsi-
bility. Publication in it is construc-
tive notice to all members of the
University. Notices should be sent in
TYPEWRITTEN form to Room 3553
Administration Building before 2 p.m.
the day preceding publication (be-
fore 10 a.m. on Saturday).
VOL. LXV, NO. 17
Staff members who wish to join Blue'
Cross-Blue Shield hospitalization plans,
or those who wish to change the cov-
erage on their present plans, will have
an opportunity to do so from Oct. 11
through Oct. 22, at the Personnel Of-
fice, Room 3012, Administration Build-
ing. New applications and changes will
become effective Dec. 5, with the first
payroll deductions on Nov. 30.
Persons not already enrolled, who do
not join during this period, will not
have another opportunity to do so un-
til April, 1955. New staff members, how-
ever, are accepted for membership at
any time during the first 30 days of
Beginning Fencing Class for all in-
terested men will start Mon., Oct. 11,
at 4:30 p.m. in Boxing Room, Intra-
mural Building. Weapons and protec-
tive equipment will be provided. All
experienced fencers are invited to
work-out and fence between 5 and
6:30 p.m. Mon. through Thurs., same
Single Admissions, for Lecture Course
Numbers on Sale Tomorrow. Tickets for
all individual attractions on the 1954-55
Lecture Course program will be placed
on sale tomorrow at 10 a.m. in Hill Au-
ditorium box office,.(Gen. Mark Clark
will open the series Tues., evening and
will be followed by: "The Caine Mu-
tiny Court-Martial" sthrring Paul Doug-
las, Wendell Corey and Steve Brodie,
Oct. 22; John Dos Passos, Nov. 18; Dr.
Harry Schwartz, Dec. 7; Justice Wil-
liam O. Douglas, Feb. 24; Claude Rains,
Mar. 16; John Mason Brown, Mar, 28.
Box office hours are 10 a.m. - 5 p.m. to-
morrow and 10 a.m. - 8 p.m. Tues.
The following persons will please pick
up their Variety Concert Series Usher
tickets at Hill Auditorium on Wed., Oct.
13 at 6:15 p.m. and be prepared to ush-
er for the first concert of the series
which will be "Jazz at the Philharmon-
Marion Lenor Anderson, Margaret Al-
bright, Arlen Bell, Joanne B. Button,
Elizabeth Baranski, Donna Buse, Mrs.
Shirley Bell, Fred Coulter, Bob Chigrin-
ski, Patricia Carroll, Mary K. Caris, Dor-
othy Curtis, Kay Davenport, Renate
Dorpalen Jane Dansard, Warren Exo,
Barbara Eaton, Marjorie Fairman,
Joan H. Fagen, Jerry M. Gray, Patrica
Ann Gage, George Jay Hoekstra, Mrs.
Dorothy Hoekstra, Patricia Hanson, Dor-
othea Hinderer, Noreen Helliwell, Ella-
nor M. Hamil, Lee Irish, Agnes lImus,
Joan Carol Katsock, Lois Krawitz, Ise-
i Koenig, Elsie Kuffler, Ruth Lande,
Carol Lofft, Marilyn Larkin, Hermine
Meeter, Winifred Martin, Michael Mont-
gomery, Ann Marshall, Patricia Mal-
oy, Katy Micou, Richard Nyberg, Car-
01 Otto, Brewster Earl Peabody, Mary
Lou Porter, James Rasbach, Marisa Re-
guzzoni, Joyce Rasbach, Betty Jo Rich-
ter, Alan J. Sorscher, Emilo J. Stanley,
Jerry Singer, Lawrence Scott, Alexan-
der Sarros, Sally Stahl, Marlene Schoen,
Nancy E. Snyder, Karen Stokstad,
Louis R. Tascott, Mrs. Ruth Taylor,
Alison Thomas, Joan Tow, Helena Tas-
cott, Margaret Takagi, John T. Wolfe,
Alebhtr Webb, Ida E. Worrell, Patricia

and Chairman of Admissions of the
Boston University School of Medicine
expects to be in Chicago, Sat., Oct. 16
and Sun., Oct. 17. At that time he will
make interview appointments with any
students interested in applying to the
Boston University School of Medicine
for fall, 1955. Write to the Boston Uni-
versity School of Medicine, 80E. Con-
cord St., Boston 18, Mass., giving your
home address, Ann Arbor address, and
other pertinent information. For in-
formation on Admissions Requirements
come to 1213 Angell Hall.
The Extension Service announces the
following class, beginning Mon. evening,
Oct. 11.
Statics - Engineering MechanicsRe-
view I. Intensive review, designed to
prepare candidates for civil service and
other engineering examinations. A min-
imum of advanced mathematics is
used. Copies of lecture notes are avail-
able. Eight weeks. $9.00. Registration
will take place at the first meeting of
the class. Professor Roy S. Swinton, In-
structor. 7:00 p.m. Room 165, School
of Business Administration.
This class will be followed by a sec-
ond section, Strength of Materials -
Engineering Mechanics Review II, be-
ginning on Mon., Dec. 6.
The Extension Service announces the
following class beginning Tues. evening,
Oct. 12:
Understanding Your Older Folks, 7:30
p.m., 165 School of Business Admin-
istration. 8 weeks. $8.00. Wilma T.
Donahue, Coordinator. Lecturers from
the University staff and other insti-
tutions will assist Dr. Donahue with
the class.
Registration for this class will take place
at the session of the class.
Eleanor Steber, leading soprano of
the Metropolitan Opera Association,
will be heard in the first concert in
this season's Extra Series (under the
auspices of the University Musical So-
ciety) on Sun., Oct. 10, at 8:30 p.m. in
Hill Auditorium.
Miss Steber, with James Quillian at
the piano, will present a program of
songs and operatic arias which will in-
clude Mozart's "Non mi dir" from "Don
Giovanni;" songs by Richard Strauss;
three arias from Puccini's operas-"Un
bel di" from "Madame Butterfly;" Mu-
setta's Waltz Song from "La Boheme;"
and "Vissi d'Arte" from "Tosca;" Ber-:
lioz' Villanelle, Absence, and Zaide;
Stravinsky's "Song of the Dew," "Sum-
mer Evening" by Orvis Ross; and "I
Saw the White Daisies" by Kent Ken-
Tickets are available at the offices of
the University Musical Society in Bur-
ton Tower until noon Sat., Oct. 9; and
after 7 p.m. Sun. preceding the con-
cert, at the Hill Auditorium box of-
Special Vaughan Williams Program,
8:30 p.m., Mon., Oct. 11, Aud. A, Angel
Hall, presented in his honor and in
celebration of his 82nd birthday, Oct.
12, by members of the faculty and stu-
dents of the School of Music. Harold
Haugh, tenor; Robert Courte, violist;
Charles Fisher, pianist; and the Michi-
gan Singers, Maynard Klein, conduc-
tor, will present the program of compo-
sitions by Dr. Vaughan Williams. The
concert, as well as the lecuture by Dr.
Vaughan williams, to be given at 4:15
p.m. Tues., in the same place, will be
open to the general public,
Museum of Art, Alumni Memorial Hall.

supper and hear the student talent.
Corner of Hill St. and Forest Ave.
The Unitarian Student Group will
meet Sun., Oct. 10, 7:30 p.m. at the
church. There will be a panel discus-
sion of the book, "Psychoanalysis and
Religion" by Erich Fromm. Students in-
terested in transportation should meet
at Lane Hall or in front .of Alice Lloyd
Hall at 7:15.
Hillel:Dance in Connection with
Succos Holiday, Sun., Oct. 10, 8:00-
10:30 p.m. Paul Brody and his band.
Kappa Phi Rose Tea will be held
Sun., Oct. 10, at 3:00 p.m. in the Wes-
leyan Lounge of the Methodist Church.
Graduate Outing club will meet Bun.
at 2 p.m. at the NW entrance to Rack-
ham. Bring cars if have. Return about
6:30. Wear old clothes. Newcomers wel-
The Fireside Forum group of the
FirstMethodist Church for single grad-
uate students and young adults of post-
college age will meet in the Youth
Room at 7:30 p.m. Sun. to hear Dick
Emmons, City editor of the Ann Ar-
bor News, discuss non-political elec.
tion issues.
Anthropology Club Picnic. Sun., Oct
10, 1:30 p.m. Sign up with Sec'y., An-
thropology Dept., 221 AH. Adults: $1.25:
children 75c. Meet behind the Museum
at 1:30 for transportation. All inter-
ested are welcome.
Newman Club, will hold a general
meeting Sun., Oct. 10, at 7:30 p.m. in
the Father Richard Center. Dr. Wheeler
will speak on segregation. All members
are invited.
Wesleyan Guild Sunday-9:30 a.m.
and 10:30 a.m. Discussions. First-Ba-
sic Christian Beliefs. Second - {Great
Ideas of the Bible. 5:30 p.m. Fellowship
Supper. 6:45 p.m. Worship and Program:
"November 2 and Christians." A panel
will speak on Christian responsibility ta
the election and some of the issues.
(Continued on Page 7)
Sixty-Fifth Year
Edited and managed by students of
the University of Michigan under the
authority of the Board In Control of
Student Publications.
Editorial Staff
Eugene Hartwig.......Managing Editor
Dorothy Myers..............City Editor
Jon Sobeloff..........Editorial Director
Pat Roelofs........Associate City Editor
Becky Conrad.......Associate Editor
Nan Swinehart.........Associate Editor
Dave Livingston...........Sports Editor
Hanley Gurwin. Assoc. Sports Editor
Warren Wertheimer
...............Associate Sports Editor
Roz Shlimovitz.........Women's Editor
Joy Squires.... Associate Women's Editor
Janet Smith. .Associate Women's Editor
Dean Morton........Chief Photographer
Business Staff
Lois Pollak...........Business Manager
Phil Brunskifl. Assoc. Business Manager
Bill Wise........Advertising Manager
Mary Jean Monkoski..Finance Manager





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