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October 15, 1954 - Image 4

Resource type:
Michigan Daily, 1954-10-15

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IMI lrlmAV7 OANM -



-Pei'ted Peh


Associate City Editor
As MEMBERS of the faculty Senate make plans
for another special meeting, no doubt set to
discuss the dismissals and faculty investigating pro-
cedure of three men who refused to divulge poli-
tical beliefs before a Congressional committee, four
important principles that seem to be the heart of
the overall picture in the cases should be analyzed,
lest trivialities take precedence.
Most important concept in the cases of the
three men, is of course that of academic free-
dom. Academic freedom has been defined by some
as "freedom to teach and carry on research as
long as one is competent, and freedom to believe
politically, religiously, and economically what one
chooses so long as he does not attempt to in-
fluence others in these matters while in the
The first part of this concept of academic free-
dom, involving competence, was violated in the
cases of all three men, for their competence play-
ed no part in the final action to dismiss two of
them and reinstate one. We have evidence that all
of them were competent both in the classroom
and as researchers.
The second part of the concept was also clearly
violated. The men were allowed to believe as they
chose, upon intellectual examination of certain
economic and political principles, unless they be-
lieved in Communist principles. Not only could they
not avow Communist doctrine, but they had to
denounce Communist doctrine to prove their loy-
alty to the University, according to the statements
made by the President and some investigating com-
Academic freedom seems to mean to many in-
fluential people that one may teach if he is com-
petent, but only then if he does disavow any
connection with the Communist party, present
or past. He must furthermore, denounce Commun-
ist doctrine, even though the only knowledge
he may have of the Communist doctrine is from
newspaper reports.
It should be noted, first, that one could denounce
the policies and principles of Communism just to
save one's skin, and not be sincere in so doing.
This would have worked in the case of Prof. Nick-
erson no doubt.
More important, however, is the basic assump-
tion one is making when saying a man is not fit
to teach if he believes in certain economic and po-
litical principles. And that assumption is of the
infallibility of our own system of a capitalistic
democracy. But people would not believe in other
systems if our own offered to all what we believe
are essentials In a system of economics and gov-
ernment. In assuming the infallibility of our own
system by preventing people from believing in oth-
er system we clearly violate freedom, academic
and otherwise.
A second important principle that must be con-
sidered carefully in connection with the dismis-
sals, is that of authority to handle cases involving
faculty members and their relation to Congres-
sional committees. Because faculty members are
Involved, should not faculty members handle pro-
cedure of their colleagues? In a University of
this size should only the administration, or only
one department decide matters of a University-
wide nature? It should be quite evident that a
group of people in the medical profession, who
are usually tied up in only professional matters,
are not qualified to judge on matters relating to
political beliefs and academic freedom. Further-
more, in the instance of the three University
faculty men, two faculty groups were set up for
the specific purpose of hearing the cases and
recommending procedure. The decisions of these
groups were not regarded, but were reversed by
the administration and the Regents.
It is hoped by this writer that the procedure fol-
lowed in the Nickerson case will not set a prece-
dent, and that members of the faculty Senate wil
draw up a resolution stating that matters of aca-
demic freedom ipvolving faculty members should be
handled by people on the same level, and not by
any narrowly bound group in one profession, one
department, or one school, or by the administratim
alone. Furthermore, the decisions of these faculty-
chosen, administration-approved groups should be
followed, and not be reversed by a faction with
narrowed interests and public relations alone in
PERHAPS THE most disquieting subordinate
point in the cases of the three men was that
of broken confidences and bad faith, which should

not be overlooked by the faculty Senate. Back-
ground information on his political activities was
given by Prof. Nickerson to members of the ad-
ministration and a department chairman. The
Clardy Committee revealed it had this information
in its hands, although it was given to the Univer-
sity people in strictest confidence. To add to mis-
trust that arose in that instance, the University
official announcement of the dismissals was given
to the press and radio before the men involved were
notified. In addition, information on the political
backgrounds of the three men that had been given
to University investigating committees in confi-
dence, was revealed in some detail in a press release.
Until that time, the past Communist affiliations of
none of the men had been made public. And yet
the University assured the three men that it would
not reveal any of this information to the public.
Members of the faculty cannot -help but mis-
trust procedures in cases of this kind when such
is the precedent. Faculty members will be hesi-
tant to disclose political affiliations to the ad-
ministration or department members unless
clearly defined policy stating that confidences will
be kept are drawn up. More broadly, fear and mis-
trust will rule the atmosphere unless personal
beliefs can be respected and kept confidential by
University officials. This is the great harm of in-
vestigating committees-causing fear and mis-
trust and broken confidence- and we should not
allow Universities to become infested with this
same fear-producing policy.
* * * *
OF LATE, a fourth principle related to the three
cases has come up. This is the question of who
should take action on the cases which have al-
ready been handled by the administration, faculty
and Regents? There is a large number of people
who feel student groups have no business discussing
or passing resolutions in any way pertaining to
the final outcome of the cases, or certain proce-
dures followed.
The Young Democrats censured the firing of
Nickerson and Davis. The Student Legislature cen-
sured the ousting of Nickerson. The Student Legis-
lature attempted to have some detailed explana-
tion of the severance pay issue in the Davis case.
The Labor Youth League censured the dismissals
of Nickerson and Davis. Should these student groups
have any opinion at all on these cases, and if they
should, should. they express them publicly, take
votes on resolutions on them?
My answer would be yes. The questions of dis-
missals for refusing to divulge publicly one's po-
litical associations and beliefs, past or present,
is one that strikes an entire University commun-
ity. It involved students, but no action was taken
against them. It involved teachers of the stu-
dents, against whom action was taken. Because
students are as much a part of the academic
community, and because academic freedom is
their problem too, they should not be isolated
from the problem.
Because they are conceivably the future citizens
of the world, including the academic world, stu-
dents should not lack interest and refuse to discuss
problems that will someday be theirs. If they are
to show they are responsible citizens, they should
show they have opinions on issues that require
mature judgment. The charge that student groups
are "meddling in affairs in which they have no
business" when they request discussion on the is-
sues involved in the dismissals, is to deny that stu-
dents have mature judgment and a right to dicuss
problems that affect the whole University.
*.* * *
THE FOUR POINTS to be emphasized then, seem
to be academic freedom, the authority to han-
dle cases of this nature, confidence and good faith,
and discussion by student groups of University
problems. These issues have in some circles been
belittled, and the questions of what positions the
men held when in the Communist Party, research
grants being denied the University because of their
presence, personal jealousy, and personality have
taken the limelight. This results in avoidance of
proper discussion of the real issues.
It is hoped that the Faculty Senate will discuss
thoroughly these issues at the next meeting. The
tragedy of dismissals cannot be remedied now. But
similar incidents can be avoided if policies are de-
fined more clearly, if the faculty members know
what, their own power is and should be in these
issues, if their own freedoms are made clear.

THE FORMAT of this presenta
tion appeared to be conven
iently divided into two recognize
areas of contemporary jazz: fou
numbers by an aggregation fea
turing such giants in the field o
"hot" jazz as Dizzy Gillespie, Bil
Harris, Flip Phillips, Roy Eldridge
and Louie Bellson; and, followin
intermission, a program to con
sist of the Oscar Peterson Tri
Buddy De Franco, Buddy Rich
and Ella Fitzgerald, which righ
lead us to believe that from thi
section, with the possible excep
tion of Rich, we could expect th
sort of music that is affectionatel
termed "cool" by members of th
jazz cult. Unfortunately, such wa
not the case and the overall re
sult was not only one of the mos
ineffectual jazz concerts to b
heard in these parts recently, bu
also a shameful waste of talent.
The pre-intermission session
ran through four selections in
rapid succession with pauses be
tween each to let the audience
know just where they were. Gil-
lespie appeared playing a unique
trumpet, the bell of which wa
sharply angled upward, ostensibly
to permit the performer to hear
himself better. He was joined by
Eldridge in a brilliant trumpe
duet (a musical form indigenous
to jazz). Phillips ably demonstrat-
ed the degree to which he has
mastered the art of playing a
tenor sax with body movements
That this entire first half of the
program was played without any
appreciable change in tempo was
to be expected, but this, in addi-
tion to a lack of any real variety
in dynamics created the effect of
After intermission the situa-
tion seemed to get alternately
better and worse. Peterson, hav-
ing played the first half with-
out taking one "break," start-
ed things in motion with his
trio, and just as the evening was
becoming thoroughly enjoyable,
he was joined by De Franco and
Rich. De Franco was unbeliev-
ably disappointing; it seemed as
though any artistry he may have
shown in his recordings had been
completely sacrificed to an ex-
hibition of technique reminis-
cent of the first half of the
Of course, there could be many
valid explanations of this gen-
eral tendency to disregard musical
values. Spontaniety, a prime req-
uisite of good jazz is rather stifled
in a concert hall atmosphere; but,
to anyone who might have heard
both the early and late shows, it
became obvious that very few per-
formers were making any attempt
at spontaneous invention. Also
those who have followed the pub-
licity of JATP over the past few
years will recall the serious split
between Norman Granz and some
of his performing stars who left
the troupe because they felt he
was exerting undue pressure in
directing their artistic aims. This
concert would seem to lend plaus-
ibility to their claims.
--Alan Sorscher


"Care To Step In Here To Study The Problem?"

The Daily welcomes communications from its 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

R. MOLOTOV seems to have been as much surprised as were the
the rest of us by the success and by the speed of the London
conference. He had supposed, it would seem, that the rejection of
E.D.C. would mean months of confusion in Germany and in the allied
capitals. During that time. no difficult decisions would have to be
made in Moscow. The London conference presented him with some-
thing very nearly like an accomplished fact long before he had time
to decide what to do about it.
He came hurriedly to East Germany. But having come, he
had nothing to propose which could cause either the Germans
or the French to pause before ratifying the London agreements.
There were strong elements in both parliaments which would
have been glad to insist on a pause if only they had had some
kind of concrete encouragement from Mr. Molotov. He gave them *
He did, to be sure, ask for another four power conference. But he
did not sound as if he expected to have one. Had he really expected
another conference, had he really meant to have one, he would have
made a new offer of some kind. Conceivably he may come to that:
But what he has done so far suggests that he does not expect to top
the London agreements, and that he is settling down for a spell of
co-existence with the two Germanies. That would explain the fact
that he has done nothing to tempt the West and so much to woo the
East Germans. In Eastern Germany he has acted as if he were run-
ning for office.
* * * -
THERE IS GOOD reason to suppose that Mr. Molotov has not made
an offer that would bring about a conference because he has con-
cluded that no German settlement worked out in a conference can
be anything but a defeat for the Soviet Union. The Western allies and
Dr. Adenauer will not agree to unite Germany under one government
unless it is freely elected in all parts of Germany. Such an elected
government would be strongly anti-Soviet. It would, moreover, open
up wide and subversive contact with the Poles and the Czechoslovaks.
For this compelling reason Mr. Molotov must be counted upon to
avoid a German settlement by four power agreement. As long, there-
fore, as he does not have to agree to a settlement, he has much to
gain by attending conferences and talking about the settlement that
is never to come.
IF THIS IS correct, the immediate purpose of Soviet diplomacy is to
maintain the two Germanies, to keep Eastern Germany as quiet
as possible, and to denounce but to accept the rearmament of West-
ern Germany. What then? Mr. Molotov must have some other hopes
and intentions beyond the reservation of things as they are. Moreover
he must know as well as we do that the partition of Germany cannot
last for many more years.
Most probably, it seems to me, the Soviet view is something
like this. Having concluded that there is no chance of a four
power settlement, which is satisfactory to them, they are looking
forward in the future to a direct settlement with a rearmed and
sovereign Germany. By offering nothing substantial now to pro-
mote a four power agreement, they are keeping all their cards
in their hands for the day when they can play for an ultimate
settlement. That day is not near at hand. Certainly it will not
come while Mr. Adenauer is in power or before the new German
forces are in being.
If anyone is looking for something to worry about, a direct Ger-
man-Soviet settlement will serve as a good substitute worry for all
the talk about the hydrogen bomb. A deal of that kind, so compatible
with the interests and the history of the two countries, would be
cheaper, would be easier to carry out and more profitable in its re-
Aults than taking the incalculable risks of a war which no one could
know how to finish.
(Copyright 1954, New York Herald Tribune, Inc.)



Lawyer's Dole . .

To the Editor:
[T HAS come to my attention
that a portion of my letter tc
the University Senate Committee
on Academic Freedom and Integ-
rity which was published in The
Michigan Daily has led to a mis-
interpretation of the role of my
attorney Mr. John S. Dobson in
my hearing before the Clardy
Committee on May 10th. The de-
cision not toacooperate with this
committee was entirely my own
Indeed, Mr. Dobson advised. me
that my own best interests might
be better served by answering the
committee's questions. However, I
did not feel that I could follow
this advice for moral and ethical
reasons which I have stated in full
elsewhere. He then advised me
that if I were not going to answer
questions relating to my personal
political beliefs and associations,
I could properly refuse on the
grounds of the Fifth Amendment.
This was legal advice only and
should not be construed as in any
way indicating that he advised or
approved of my failure to cooper-
ate with the committee.
My purpose in stating that I
. invoked the Fifth Amend-
ment on the advice of my counsel
. " was to indicate that this ac-
tion was taken on the basis of a
legal opinion that the amendment
could be properly invoked under
the prevailing circumstances. The
fact that I was not cited for con-
tempt of Congress indicates that
this advice was sound.
Mr. Dobson acted as my attor-
ney on the basis that any Ameri-
can is entitled to legal counsel in
court or before investigating com-
mittees. This is essential for the
effective functioning of our demo-
cratic system and I am most ap-
preciative of the service he ren-
dered. However, his association
with my case should not be con-
strued as representing other than
a formal attorney-client relation-
-Prof. Mark Nickerson
University of Manitoba
* * *
Davis Dismissal.. .
To the Editors
THE'AILY is to be commended
for bringing to the foreground
the Davis dismissal case. For too
long a time this case has been
relegated to a tail end position to
the Nickerson dismissal, at best,
and at worst, as a "closed" issue.
To my thinking this approach is'
precisely in line with the Adminis-
tration's attempt to drive a wedge
between the two dismissals, and
confuse students and faculty as
to the real issues involved in dis-
missals based on the holding of
political beliefs. The Davis case is
a very live issue, and is as integral
a part of the struggle to keep aca-
Oemic freedom alive as is the Nick-
erson case!
What is so distinctive in the
Davis case that the Administra-
tion tries to tab it as a dead issue?
Was Davis dismissed because he
is incompetent as a teacher? No.
This charge was never brought up;
in fact, the Literary College Exe-
cutive Committee and the Mathe-
matics Department voted for Dav-
is' reinstatement (two groups
which President Hatcher finds it
expedient not to consider "respon-
sible"). Davis was dismissed for
allegedly holding certain political
"nlfn 4nli n ,l, , t,, m s l

sional Investigating Committees
violating constitutional guaran-
tees. Moreover, Davis committed
the "crime" of maintaining a con-
sistent approach to all inquisitors,
both the government, and Univer-
sity Administration variety. Davis
was willing to answer questions of
integrity; but questions of prin-
ciple-the right to maintain per-
sonal beliefs, to arrive at conclu-
sions in a free and open manner,
these'Davis admirably and consis-
tently refused to violate. For this
he was dismissed.
We have been fooled into for-
getting that not only are Davis,
and Nickerson, and perhaps even-
tually Markert when his contract
expires, the victims of attempts
to stifle academic freedom and in-
stitute political conformity, but
we too are losers. A precedent for
dismissing faculty people has= been
set up, denying these people the
right to personal beliefs, to a live-
lihood, and denying students the
benefit of competent teachers.
Hysterical times set dangerous
precedents and eventually we all
become victims!
-Diana Styler








(Continued from Page 2)


At the Michigan . e

DIRECTOR Alfred -itchcock's Rear Window is a
film in the sophisticated mystery-comedy tra-
dition, designed to make its audience laugh one
moment and scream the next. It ranks with its
director's finest efforts and is, in general, the type
of film that keeps the box office humming and
film goers happy.
As is usual with most Hitchcock films, Rear
Window has a preposterous plot. James Stewart is
a photographer sitting out a six-week stint with
a broken leg in a Greenwich Village tenament
house. He whiles away the hours by playing peep-
ing-tom with the neighbors who live in open-win-
dowed apartments across the courtyard. It isn't
long before Stewart decides one neighbor (Ray-
mond Burr) has murdered his invalid wife, cut
her up into assorted tidbits, and scattered her
across town.
Of course, detective-friend Wendell Corey
thinks Stewart is imagining things; and nurse
r. ,- . . - -- i_. . I _. _ . . _

shots of the neighbors to cut up long stretches of
These neighbors are, incidentally, special Hitch-
cock types and each one has a special purpose
designated by the master: the honeymooners to
provide humor, Miss Lonelyhearts to get the police
in time, Miss Torso for sex, the strangers for sus-
pense. Behind all of them is Hitchcock, making
each move just at the right moment, much in the
manner of a puppet master and his puppets.
With only a single set, camera motion is vital
if any suspense is to be created and boredom
avoided. Here Director Hitchcock, always the
master of the prying camera, has a field day
with dozens of photographic gimmicks. And
with his knowing hand they come off, rather
Most of the performers deliver what is expected
of them. Stewart is the plodding hero whose brain
comes to life in time to meet danger. Miss Ritter
rolls wise-cracks off her tongue at a rapid-fire
pace; and Corey tries hard with a rather tasteless
_- -- _ _ . . L _ _ d ._ .. . . . . . ....

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 Sobelof. .... . 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 Shlimnovitz ....... omen'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 Brunskill, Assoc. Business Manager
Bill Wise ......... Advertising Manager
Mary Jean Monkoski. .Finance Manager
Telephone NO 23-24-1

Northrop Aircraft, Inc., Hawthorne,
Calif.-Al degree levels of Engr., Math.,
and Physics for Research and Design.
American Telephone & Telegraph Co.,
represented by Mich. Bell Telephone,
Bell Telephone Labs., Western Electric
Co., & Sandia Corp-All degree levels
of Engr., Chem., Math., and Physics for
Engr., Research and Development.
Mailinckrodt Chemical Works, St.
Louis, Missouri-B.S., M.S. & Ph.D. in
Chem. E. for General Chem. Engrg.,
Process Design, Development (Pilot
Plant), & Production.
Standard Oil Co., Creole Petroleum
Co., New York & Venezuela, S.A.-B.S.
& M.S. in Mech., Chem., and Elect. E.
and Physics for Oil Production and
Tues., Oct. 19
Maliinckrodt Chemical Works, St.
Louis, Mo.-See above-a.m. only on
Oct. 19.
American Telephone & Telegraph Co.
-See above.
Boeing Airplaue Co., Seattle, Wash.-
All degree levels in Aero., Civil, Mech.,
and E. Engr., and Engr. Mechanics.
M.S. & Ph.D. in Engr. Math and Phys-
ics for Research, Design and Production.
Diebold, Inc., Canton, Ohio-B.S. in
Mech. & E.E. for Research, Sales Engr.,
Production Engr., and Methods Engr.
Sohio, The Standard Oil Co., Manu-
facturing Dept., Cleveland, Ohio-B.S.
& M.S. in Chem., Mech., Ind., Civil, and
E.E., and Chemistry for Formal Train-
ing Course For Technical Graduates.
Bendix Aviation Corp., Bendix Radio
Div., Baltimore, Md.-Ali degree levels
in Mech., & E.E., and Engr. Physics for
Research, Design and Development in
all phases of electronic equipment.
Wed., Oct. 20
Boeing Airplane Co., Seattle, Wash.
--See above. daII
Sohio, The Standard Oil Co., Man-
facturing Dept., Cleveland, Ohio-See
Bendix Aviation Corp., MishawakaI
Div., Products Div., Research Labs.,
and Radio Div.-which will also be here
on Oct. 19, see Radio Div. above. B.S.&
M.S. in Aero., Mech., Metal., & Elect.
E. for Product Design, Development and
Babcock & Wilcox Co., New York,
N.Y.-B.S. in Chem., Ind., Mech., &
Metal. E., and Bus. Ad, graduates for
Company-Wide Training Program.
Electro Metallurgical Co., Union Car-
bide and Carbon Corp., Niagara Falls,
N.Y.-B.S. & M.S. in Chem., Civil, Elect.,
Ind., Mech., & Metal. E., & Engr. Me-
chanics for Production, Works Engrg.,
Power, General Engrg., Purchasing,
Manufacturing Office. Research & De-

Don Seltz, John Bradfield
H. Fradrick Bjork, Leonard Scott
Bill Horner, Christopher Parker
Gordon Epding, Bob Ely
Alan R. Killeen, Dick Booth
Dave Cobb, Raymond Bahor
Eugene Moore, Curtis Stanley
Robert Cotton, Tom Gilmore-
Ronald Poland, George Finkel
Claude Coates, Otha Stubblefield
Dolf Bass, Wayne Cooke
Dan Weinberger, Geoffery Dooley
Bob Sedeistrom, Bob Creal
Bill Stansell, Bill Miller
Joe E. Brown, Gordon Mars
Jack Ritter, Michael Flynn
Roberts Well, Tom Chamberlain
Ralph Glowacki, Marshall Rosenberg
Larry Rosen, Herb Karzen
Leon Redler, John Christausur
Leonard Velick, Stewart Gordon
Irv Toboeman, Don Cohodes
Ed Berrera, Myron Leban
Fred Schaen, Robert Schulz
Christopher Pyrros, Jim Braden
Michael May, Dexter Bartlett
Marc Goldberg, Mike Lutsch
Peter Kussorets, Jay Newberry
Glen Thomnet, Mel Warren
Burton Schwartzenberg
Lecture by Dr. Roger W. Jeanloz, in-
ternationally known biochemist, of the
Harvard Medical School. Sat., Oct. 16,
at 11:00 a.m. in Room 1300 Chemistry.
The topic is, "Amino Sugars."
Academic notices
Logic Seminar - Fri., Oct. 15, 4:00
p.m. in 443 Mason Hall. J. O. Brooks
and W. B. Woolfe will speak on "Trans-
finite Recursion."
M.A. Language Examination in Ills-
tory Fri., Oct. 22, 4:15-5:15 p.m., 429
Mason Hall. Sign list in History Office.
Can bring a dictionary,
LS&A Students: Any student with the
grade of "I," "X," or "nio report" on
his record for a course taken the last)
period he was in residence, must have
the course completed by Fri., Oct. 15th,
or the grade will lapse to an "E." Ex-
tension of time beyond this date to
make up the incompletes will be forI
extraordinary cases only. Such exten-
sions of time may be discussed with
the Chairman of the Academic Coun-
selors for Freshmen and Sophomores,
or with the Chairman of the Counsel-
ors for Juniors and Seniors.

Hillel: Fri., 7:00 p.m. Israeli Dancing
and singing. 8:00-Friday evening serv-
ices followed by a talk on the subject:,
"The 300th Anniversary of the Jews
coming to America."
The Unitarian Student Group will
sponsor a square and social dance on
Fri., Oct. 15, 8:00 p.m., at 2761 S. State.
I The dance is informal (blue jeans, etc.),
Stag or drag. Students needing trans-
portation should meet at Lane Hall or
Alice Lloyd Hall at 7:45 p.m. If there
is any difficulty in getting transporta-
tion, call Carl Malley, NO 3-2192.
Wesleyan Guild Party (Fri.) at 8:00
p.m. Come dressed in old clothes and
bring a flashlight for a hobo party.
Episcopal Student Foundation. Can-
terbury Club at 7:30 p.m. on Fri., Oct.
15, at Canterbury House. The Reverend
Eusebius A. Stephanou, Pastor, St.
Nicholas Church, will discuss "The Or-
thodox Church-An Interpretation for"
First Baptist Church, 502 E. Huron.
Fri., Oct. 15, 8:00 p.m. The Roger Wil-'
liams Guild will join with Mich. Bap-
tist Convention in hearing Mrs. Anna
C. Swain, former President of American
Bap. Con.
S.R.A. Coffee Hour, Fri, 4:15 to 5:30
p.m. World University Service will have
a display and the Thailand Association
will be guest. Gamma Delta will be the

Events Today
Design Committee of the Block "M"
Section of the Wolverine Club will hold
its weekly meeting today in room 3-B
of the Michigan Union, between 3:00
and 5:00. All those who have signed
up for the committee arehrequired to
be there. Anyone else who is inter-
ested in this type of work is invited
to attend.

The Congregational-Disciples Guild:
7:15 p.m.-Meet at Guild House to go
to the Intra-Mural Building for sports
night, returning later for refreshments.
Westminster Student Fellowship will
meet at 8:00 p.m. for fellowship and
discussion of various church beliefs
and practices. Refreshments will be
Comig Events

Concerts I S.R.A. Saturday Lunch Discussion,
Stanley Quartet will continue its { Lane Hall, 12:00 p.m. Dr. Francis S.


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