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November 16, 1954 - Image 4

Resource type:
Michigan Daily, 1954-11-16

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New Congress Should
Stop This Give-away

OUR COUNTRY'S foes of creeping socialism
issued one last gasp Saturday. With the
help of a straight Republican Party line vote,
the Joint Congressional Committee on Atomic
Energy cleared the Dixon-Yates private power
contract. The Administration obtained a waiv-
er on a provision of atomic law requiring such
contracts to lie before the committee for thirty
days while Congress is in session. The waiver
enabled the Republicans to push the 'return.
to private enterprise' measure to completion
before the Democrats assume a majority Jan. 5.
Despite efforts by many metropolitan news-
papers to keep much of the Dixon-Yates con-
troversy off the front pages, some of the less
favorable intricacies of the project have man-
aged to reach the reading public. A scrutiniza-
tion of these intricacies makes it difficult to
understand exactly why President Dwight D.
Eisenhower and associates are so insistent on
completing the contract.
MOST CRITICISM of the project has been
reiterated at length in previous discussions of
this nature. Its proposed site is 200 miles from
the area to be served. The site is below' flood
level. The Atomic Energy Commission which
was called in to act as contracting agent op-
posed 3 to 2 the Dixon-Yates proposal. Ten-
nessee Valley Authority administrators main-
tained that during the life of the contract the
Dixon-Yates scheme would cost taxpayers $140
million more than a TVA proposed plan in Ful-
Besides these factors it was revealed later
that Edgar Dixon of the Dixon-Yates syndicate
was involved in possible violations of the Hold-
Ing Company Act, excessive exploitation of
customers and doubtful accounting practices,
while president of the Mississippi Power and
Light Company.
President Eisenhower continues to extol the
contract as "a prime example of the way the

system of free enterprise works." If reduction
of governmental influence in United States
power projects is the correct way to handle
the power situation then at quick glance it
might appear President Eisenhower.is right and
his opposition is in reality a group of radical
Democratic socialists.
HOWEVER THE Dixon-Yates proposal is far
removed from free enterprise in any sense of
the word. As Albert Gore (D-Tenn) said a short
time ago, the contract reeks of government
subsidy and guaranteed profits. The govern-
ment is to pay all construction costs, to repay
the syndicate for all state, local, and federal'
taxes. In addition the government is guaran-
teeing the company monetary profits for 25
Although stipulations limiting yearly profits
to $600,000 were written into the contract last
week, Sen. Estes Kefauver (D-Tenn) has as-
serted enormous loopholes for excessive profits
still exist. He estimated $1,000,000 extra could
be made on sale of excess power capacity.
UNLESS THE President in his naivete still
really thinks the Dixon-Yates power offer is free
enterprise, then the contract has to be chalked
up to the excessive control big business interests
have obtained in the present administration
and held during the reign of the 83rd Congress.
It is hoped the new Democratic controlled 84th
Congress will make no false pretenses at free
enterprise in a field where government owner-
ship has proved so beneficial to the people
as to those affected by the Tennessee Valley
Authority. It shouldn't be too difficult for
Democrats to line up a straight party line vote
to kill the Dixon-Yates contract in the next
legislative session. It would apply brakes to
the two years' trend toward "free enterprise"
egive-aways to big business interests.
-Dave Baad

'No Loans'
is worrying about Joe Mc-
Carthy and while Washington is
more deluged with pro-McCarthy
church lobbyists than at any time
in years, an all-important back-
stage debate is going on regarding
Latin Americauwhich could ad-
vance the cause of communism
In brief, Ambassador Merwin L.
Bohan has resigned as U.S. am-
bassador to the Rio de Janeiro
economic conference because that
conference will be run by Wall
Street, not for the good of Pan
American cooperation.
The Rio de Janeiro economic
conference, scheduled to open next
week, was the bait held out by
John Foster Dulles at the Caracas
conference when he got our Latin
friends to support the USA regard-
Great things would be accom-
plished at Rio, Dulles told the La-
tinos as an alibi for little happen-
ings at Caracas. Especially he held
out the promise of big U.S. loans
and economic aid.
But now Ambassador Bohan has
resigned for the specific reason
that no real economic aid or loans
will be forthcoming.
What has happened, briefly, is
this. For some time, Secretary of
the Treasury Humphrey has ar-
gued that the United States should
not advance money to Latin Amer-
icans but that they should borrow
from the International Bank. This
was one of the issues between
Humphrey and Dr. Milton Eisen-
hower Ike's brother, when the lat-
ter visited Latin America. And at
that time Milton won. He kept the
Export-Import Bank alive as a
means of loaning money to Latin
However, brother Milton has
gone back to Penn State College,
while Secretary Humphrey re-
mains on the job in Washington.
In fact, he remains about the most
powerful cabinet member in Ike's
official family. Furthermore, Hum-
phrey will be the top U.S. dele-
gate to the Rio economic confer-
ence. Dulles, who was planning to
go, is now worn out and will not go.
Hardboiled Humphrey
So Humphrey has put across the
policy that loans will not be made
by the Ex-Im Bank unless Wall
Street, operating through the In-
ternational Bank, turns them down.
State Department advisers don't
entirely like the Humphrey pol-
icy. But they are very discreet in
their opposition. After all, Hum-
phrey is the most powerful mem-
ber of the cabinet.
What they point out is that loan-
ing money to Latin America is not
a financial matter but a political
one. In brief, we should not be
loaningumoney to a semi-Commu-
nist country even if it's sound fi-
nancially. On the other hand, we
may want to loan money to a
friendly country which needs help
to throw off communism.
Meanwhile, Secretary Humphrey
has proposed an "International Fi-
nance Corporation" which would
undertake borderline loans to Latin
America. However, Latin Ameri-
can finance ministers regard this
as a nebulous promise for the fu-
ture. They are definitely skeptical.
(Copyright, 1954,
By The Bell Syndicate, Inc.)

Brown Explains...
To the Editor:
NOW THAT the tumult and
shouting has largely died away
and the cries of "Crucify him!
Crucify him!" have faded from the
diagonal, the writer takes this op-
portunity to clarify a few details
in regard to the Innocent article.
This is a clarification, not an ex-
(1) The Innocent (reincarnate)
myth was founded upon the basic
presumption that it is ridiculous
to conceive of the God who cre-
ated the hippopotamus and the
platypus as being devoid of a sense
of humor and that, man supposed-
ly being made in His image, this
quality would also be transmitted.
Unfortunately from a number of
considerations this assumption
proved unfounded.
(2) It was never the intent of
the writer to precipitate a Great
Schism on the Michigan campus.
The myth was originated as a
private parody of dogmatic reli-
gion in general bythe writer and
a close circle of his friends, all of
whom (perhaps surprisingly
enough to some) are quite devout
Christians, only distinguished from
a number of their contemporaries
by the ability to recognize and ap-
preciate a humorous connotation.
(3) Finally, it is the writer's
opinion that nothing of a solid
and enduring nature was ever
harmed by a humorous connota-
tion, indeed, often benefiting from
it. When this condition (of free-
dom to recognize a humorous as-
pect) ceases to obtain, we shall be
living under conditions such as
Ray Bradbury describes in "Fah-
renheit 451," in which the na-
tion's communications media, fear-
ful of offending any pressure
group, degenerate into the sole
transmission of soap operas.
The writer trusts that this will
suitably clarify any doubts and
questions which may remain in the
minds of Daily readers.
-Russ Brown
* * *
Bunyan Trophy .,..
To the Editor:
NOW THAT the time of the
M-MSC game again draws
near, it seems that a few thoughts
on Soapy's Statue (the trophy to
be awarded the winner of the
game) would be apropos. Inasmuch
as we are conceded a better
chance to win the bauble this year
than we were last year, it might
not be a bad idea to offer a few
suggestions on what is to happen
to it while we keep it (assuming,
of course, that we win it).
Because the trophy may at some
time have to be returned to the
Aggies, any attempt to realize its
economic value (as firewood, scrap
or whatever else) should be dis-
couraged. Perhaps the best place
to keep it would be in a closet in
the basement of the Athletics Ad-
ministration Building, where no
damage could befall it.
But, it seems to us, the best
thing to do with the monstrosity
is to change the rules governing
its awarding: give it to the loser,
not the winner, of the game.
Hence, we would have an even
stronger reason to win (keep the
thing off our campus) and the
MSC boys, who seem to go for
such trifles, would have an even
stronger incentive to lose.
Even this suggestion, however,
has its drawbacks. Now that Wil-

"Just A Little Watering Down, Boys"
* ~
e. .-e


More SGC Information,
Interest Needed

liams and Co. are in Lansing again
for two more years, we ought to
butter him up in order to raise
our appropriation. Hence, to put
the eyesore in the middle of he
Diag would probably please him
most. There let it be placed, where
it may be viewed from Tappan
Hall, the Romance Languages
Building, the Pharmacology Build-
ing, and the Economics Building.
Architecturally speaking, it will
be in its element.
-Robert Kramp, '55
* * *
To the Editor:
IT IS AN insult to the teaching
profession that Carol North
calls the "Recitation Lecturer"
one of its members. He exists for
the purpose of being seen and be-
ing heard. There are too many of
these pedantic, dogmatic indivi-
duals in this University.
Last year a teacher in explain-
ing his course said we would be
forced to reach for knowledge. He
said -that those who exhibited a
desire to learn, regardless of how
few, would be given every aid of
the teaching staff. Not since then
have I had a course which contri-
buted more to my development as
a member of society. I developed
an intense loyalty to the teachers
who were helping me to achieve
the realities of education and who
because of professional ethics
could not strike out against the
imposters who are set on destroy-
ing the already crumbling educa-
tional system. .

I am tired of being spoon-fed. I
resent being stifled in my search
for an education. If Miss North
prefers to let someone hand her
propaganda, it's all right with me
but that she has the audacity to
advocate this as a general rule is
I hope that the teachers I have
encountered who are living up to
the high standards of their pro-
fession will continue to do so. I
know one student who would have
left this over-rated institution long
ago for the same secretarial job
she will probably hold three years
from now were it not for their
stimulating classes which more
than compensate for the frustra-
ting hours spelt listening to the
self-centered chatter of degener-
ate orators.
-Lois C. Schwartz,'57
* * *
flail, Veal Pattie .
To the Editor:
brave souls who dare defy
dorm food, and thus participate
in the insurrection. As a South
Quadder, I cannot help but agree
with Mr. Wise's editorial of No-
vember 9. It seems to me that the
evils of quad food are threefold.
Firstly, these menus leave a good
deal to be desired. Alas, only about
two hot lunches a week are served,
and I get terribly tired of being
constantly and ruthlessly subjected
to cold "luncheon meats." My
tastebuds and gastric juices cry
out, for the breath of life - hot
food! Some entrees such as "Mul-

ligatawny chowder" (week-in-re-
view soup) and barbecued beef de
la merde are repulsive enough to
end up in the garbage pail. And
several meals are awfully breezy.
But I'll agree with the Mosher
girls, beef birds are delish!
The second evil is in the prep-
aration of the food. I have no
idea what takes place inside the
cauldrons, but good vegetables
manage to come out pretty sickly
looking and completely tasteless.
And the leaf-lettuce they use with
salads (horrid stuff) resembles a
well worn dollar bill-limp and de-
jected. Do you know, I'm quite
sure they throw in a whole field
of garlic to the spaghetti sauce.
Ah, as a gourmet it even pains me
to think about it!
And lastly, but not leastly, the
servers have some sort of cata-
pult apparatus that flings the food
smack on the plate to look me
straight in the eye with a defiant
attitude. The look is powerfful
enough to make my saliva coagu-
late. And I say to myself, "It looks
so foul, how can it taste good?"
In closing,' may I quote a verse
from the memoirs of one of our
dear departed bretheren, a Ben-
edictine monk whose cell overlook-
ed the cloister of South Quad. Its
title is: Ode to a Veal Pattie:
Hail to thee, oh veal pattie!
On the center of my plate you
May I ask but one small question,
Will you give me indigestion?
I think that I shall never see
One of you inside of me.
Oh, tell me pattie, as we dine,
Will you be my valentine?
--John Froberger
Jim Collins
Bob Cantor
Bald Facts"...
To the Editor:
IN REGARD to Mr. Frymer's
editorial "Speak Up, SL; Are
You For the Birds?" I would first
like to present the facts of the
situation as not printed in The
First, groups in only two houses
of Alice Lloyd participated in.the
strike. Second, most of the girls
who participated were freshmen
who had never tasted the "birds"
and were influenced by a small
group of seniors who had disliked
them when they were served two
years ago. Third, the girls who
did not act on word of mouth and
tasted the "birds" found them to
be very good.
As for SL taking up the issue,
it is not a problem for us but a
problem to be worked out between
the girls in their individual dorms
and their dieticians. Is this a
sensible headline: SL passes Re-
solution-No More "Beef Birds"
Should Be Served in Dormitories."
-Margie Conn
Alice Lloyd Hall
SL Member



N OWTHAT the Student Government Coun-
cil referendum has been approved by the
Regents, all that apparently remains is the
actual student opinion poll which will set SGC
in motion or kill it altogether.
But are students well enough acquainted with
the proposal to vote intelligently? A recent
survey taken by a Daily reporter and pub-
lished last week indicated that more than two-
thirds of the students did not know enough
about SGC to venture an opinion.
AT ASSEMBLY Dormitory Council meeting
yesterday, the results of a poll conducted in
individual dormitories showed that the major-
ity of coeds knew little or nothing of the plan.
Sample comments of residents reported by
dorm representatives were "We don't care"
"We'll take the middle of the road" "We guess
it would be all right" and "Most of the cam-
pus leaders are for it, so you can say that we
are, too." In one residence hall two out of
four floors said that they didn't know enough
about the proposal to take even a straw vote.
We don't know the reason for the lack of
informed students. Perhaps it is because they
are not interested in the plan, or perhaps be-
cause they have no ready means of getting the
information. In the former case, we wonder
why they are uninterested in a plan of student
government which surpasses any present form.
THE REFERENDUM is a chance for us to
express ourselves on one of the most important
current campus issues. If the plan goes through,
students will have an Administration-backed
medium of voicing campus opinion.
Everyone feels there are certain things he
would like to reform on campus, but few seem
to be taking a step further and investigating a
proposed method of creating a way to do this.
If lack of information sources is the reason.
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 ............Associate 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 Brunskill.............Associate Business Manager
Bill Wise ................... ...Advertising Manager
Mary Jean Monkoski.... .. ....Finance Manager
Telephone NO 23-24-1
The Associated Press is exclusively entitled to the use
for republication of all news dispatches credited to it'
or otherwise credited to this newspaper. All rights or
republication of all other matters herein are also re-

then it is up to the major campus governing
bodies to provide these sources.
THE MAJORITY of students who know
"enough about it to vote" feel that SGC, while
not perfect, is the best possible form of student
government for the University.
Presupposing regential approval, SGC would
be the authorized voice of the students. It would
include representatives from the League, As-
sembly, Inter-House and Inter-Fraternity
Councils, Pan-Hellenic, the Union and The
Daily. Eleven elected members would represent
the campus at large.
It would incorporate the functions of the
present Student Affairs Committee and SL.
The complete student body would be officially
represented by the eighteen-member board.
Working with a small number of members
on funds provided by a student tax, SGC
would be a unified and approved body, quali-
fled to discover and express student opinion,
and more likely to get concrete results than SL.
THE REFERENDUM will come up before the
students soon. If the plan is accepted by the
voters, we hope that it will be for a stronger
reason than "Most of the campus leaders are
for it, so I guess we are, too."
--J.ou Sauer





At Hill Auditorium ...
JORGE BOLET, pianist
Program: Haydn: Andante con variazioni;
Beethoven: Sonata in E-flat major, Op.
81a; Liszt: Sonata in B minor; Chopin:
Four Scherzi.
IT WAS A big program-big even if viewed
simply as an obstacle course, and, in its
execution, it was evidence of a big pianist.
Bolet's artistry may need a few corners knock-
ed off, and a few others polished, but what
we heard last night was the performance of
an extraordinary technician, one who has an
extraordinary controlling intelligence that
brings his interpretations to life.
The performance of the Haydn variations
was no mere perfunctory nod to the eighteenth
century. The work was given a thoughtful and
imaginative reading, with carefully varied dy-
namics and gradations of touch. It was a suc-
cessful beginning for the recital, and was, in
some respects, executed better than the Beeth-
oven sonata which followed. This was a
straightforward conception, in which the exub-
erance of the finale was particularly well con-
veyed. However, the slow movement somehow
didn't hold one's attention throughout; and I,
for one, became weary of the pianist's per-
cussive approach to the main theme of the
first movement every time it recurred.
THE LISZT SONATA has its moments of
bombast and its moments of pure saccharine,
but it is a huge, unified conception, and re-
mains a thrilling work. Mr. Bolet's perform-
ance here was nothing less than dazzling. It
was massive, delicate, brilliant, and somber
by turns. The sensitivity of his dynamic shad-
ings in the slow sections was no less impres-

Will Russia Attempt
To Force the Door?
Associated Press News Analyst
WESTERN DIPLOMATS have always held in the back of their minds
" the possibility that Soviet Russia, faced with rising Allied strength
which threatened to cut off for good her hopes for expansion, might
seek to break out by force before the doors were completely barred.
In the last two or three years, Western rearmament having reach-
ed the stage where the possibility of a successful war by anyone has
become extremely remote, there has been a tendency to discount this
idea and to assume that Russia would assess the remaining possibilities
as not worth the risk.
THERE HAS even been some hope, though this has been more pre-
valent in Europe than in the United States, that Russia would begin to
revamp her political as well as her military viewpoint to meet this
changing condition, and that points of tension might be negotiated,
leadng to a leveling off of the arms race.
That has been one reason behind the concerted effort to mobilize
the full strength of Europe, including Germany, despite the nervousness
among many Europeans and some Americans over rearming Germany.
This nervousness is openly expressed in the latest Soviet note.
THE RUSSIANS have now quit operating through a smokescreen
and gotten down to the bedrock of their policy, which is to block
Europe-wide mobilization. They even appear to be ready to make some
concessions-whether or not they intend to abide by them-to attain
this end.
The allies think they will have to make more concessions, and be
forced to abide by at least some of them, if the negotiations come after,
and not before, ratification of the Western European Union.
ASIDE FROM the repeated assertions that formation of opposing
blocs leads to war, the Soviet note contains one very definite threat.

(Continued from Page 3)
nomics for Business Training Course.
The interviews will be at BusAd.
Mon. & Tues., Nov. 15 & 16
A Representative From JMA, Civil
Service, will interview those interested
in the Junior Management Assistant
exam. He will discuss opportunities un-
der the JMA program at a group meet-
ing, Mon., Nov. 15, at 4:00 p.m., in the
West Conference Room of the Rack-
ham Bldg. In addition he will talk to
people at the Bureau of Appointments
Mon. afternoon and Tues. morning,
Nov. 15 & 16.
TTues., Nov. 16
Proctor & Gamble, Cincinnati, Ohio
--Women, BS or BA in any field, Feb.
graduates, for Consumer Survey Work,
involving travel throughout the United
Mon., Nov. 15
Scott Paper Co., Chester, Pa.-LS&A
and BusAd people for positions in the
following departments: Consumers'
Representative, Sales, Accounting, Con-
troller's Division, Auditing Department,
Personnel & Ind. Rel., Purchasing, and
Traffic & Customer Service. Offices are
throughout the U.S.
Thurs., Nov. 18
Socony-Vacuum Oil Co., Detroit,
Mich.-Feb. men in LS&A and BusAd
for Sales Training Program.
Northwestern Mutual Life Insurance,
Milwaukee, Wis.-LS&A and BuAd
men in commerce, law, & liberal arts
for Sales.
Fri., Nov. 19
Swift & Co., Chicago, Ill-Afternoon
only. LS&A and BusAd men-Feb.
grad., for Sales, Office Work, and
Standards (Wage Incentive System).
Students wishingnto make appoint-
ments with any of the above should
contact the Bureau of Appointments,
3528 Admin. Bldg., Ext. 371.
Representatives from the following
willinterview at Engineering:
Wed., Nov. 18
Pittsburgh Desmoines, Pittsburgh,
Penn.-B.S. & M.S. in Civil, Mech. E.,
and B.S. in Ind. E. for Executive Train-
ing Program.
American Viscose Co., Phila., Penn.
.-B.S. in Mech. E., and all degrees of
Chem. E. for, Research & Devel., &
Plant Tech.
Goodyear Tire & Rubber, Aircraft
Div. & Atomic Div., - All in Aero.,

clear, and any other Engineering, for
Research and Development.
Students wishing to make appoint-
ments with any of the above should
contact the Engr.8Placement Office, 248
W. Eng., Ext. 2182.
American Chemical Society Lecture.
Wed., Nov. 17, 8:00 p.m. in Room 1300
Chemistry. Dr. Alsoph H. Corwin of
Johns Hopkins Uniyersity will speak on
"Colors of Life."
Academic Notices
The Lit School Steering Committee
will meet at 4:00 p.m. Tues., Nov. 16
in Dean Robertson's office.
Sociology Coffee Hour: Undergradu-
ate majors in Sociology, as well as So-
ciology grads and faculty, are invited
to the coffee hour at 4:00 p.m. Wed.,
Nov. 17, in the department lounge, 5th
floor, Haven Hall.
Engineering Senior and Graduate Stu-
dent Seminar: First of three meetings
on "How to Interview for a Job." Wed.,
Nov. 17, 4:00 p.m., Room 311, West
Engineering Bldg.1
Geometry Seminar will meet at 7:00
p.m. Wed., Nov. 17, in 3001 A.H. Dis-
cussion will continue on certain aspects
of algebraic geometry.
Events Today
Xl Chapter of Pi Lambda Theta will
give a tea for prospective members
Tues., Nov. 16 at 8:00 p.m. in West
Conference Room, Rackham Building.
Academic Freedom Sub-Commission:
First Meeting Tues., Nov. 16, at 4:00
p.m. in Room 3K of the Union. Every-
one welcome.
The Corecreational Badminton Club
will meet Tues., Nov. 16, at 8:00 p.m.
in Barbour Gym. Bring your own
Duetscher Verein, 7:30 p.m. Tues.,
Nov. 16 in Room 3-R of the Union.
Prof. John Ebelke, Wayne University,
will show slides and comment on life
in post-war Munich. William Allen,
Grad., will tell of his experiences as

The Congregational-Disciples Guild:
4:30-5:45 p.m., Tea at the Guild House.
Sigma Rho Tau-Open meeting for
all engineers, architects, and technolo-
gists interested in the "Guaranteed An-
nual Wage issue. Prof. Ryder will dis-
cuss both sides of the question. 7:30
p.m., Room 3B, Michigan Union.
Lane Hall-Square Dancing Tonight
at Lane Hall. Grey Austin, caller. 7:30-
10:00 p.m. S.R.A. Japanese Outing. Bus-
es leave Lane Hall at 3:00 p.m. for
Fresh Air Camp. Cars leave at 5:00
p.m. Girls will need late permission.
Cancellation: SRA Council meeting has
been cancelled. Members with reserva-
tions will go on SRA-Japanese Outing,
Coming Events
Conference on Higher Education.
Theme: Pre-Professional Education.
Wed.. Nov. 17, Thurs., Nov. 18.
Tryouts for the Annual French Play
Wed. and Thurs., Nov. 17 and 18, 3:00-
5:15 p.m. in Room 408 of the Romance
Language Building. All students with
some knowledge of French are eligible.
Research Club: The second meeting
will be held in Rackham Amphithe-
atre Wed., Nov. 17, at 8:00 p.m. Paul
S. Dwyer (Mathematics): "The Art of
Computation," and Hans Kurath (Eng-
lish): "On Making a Dictionary."
The Congregational-Disciples Guild:
Wed., 7:00 p.m., Discussion Group at the
Guild House.
La Sociedad Hispanica will hold its
annual poetry contest Wed., Nov. 17
in the League at 8:00 p.m. Prizes will
be awarded, singing and refreshments.
Undergrad Zoology Club. Dr. Richard
Hartman will talk on, "The Contribu-
tions of the Electron Microscope to the
Study of viruses." Demonstration of
the microscope in operation. 7:00 p.m.,
Wed., Nov. 17, Room 2009, School of
Public Health.
Episcopal Student Foundation. Stu-
dent Breakfast at Canterbury House,
Wed., Nov. 17, after the 7:00 a.m. Holy
Communion. Student-Faculty Tea from
4:00-6:00 p.m., Wed., Nov. 17 at Canter-
bury House.
Lane Hail. Comnarative Religion Sem-




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