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December 02, 1954 - Image 4

Resource type:
Michigan Daily, 1954-12-02

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Buick Navidzadeh -
Honesty Didn't Pay

BUICK NAVIDZADEH, a young Iranian law-
yer and national police lieutenant who is
doing graduate work in the Law School, is in
a precarious position. Currently.on $1,000 bond
to insure his appearance at a deportation hear-
ing Wednesday, Navidzadeh may be sent to his
homeland if not granted political asylum here.
If this happens, he says he faces almost cer-
tain death.
Background on Navidzadeh's case, which is
being handled by professors Beauford J. George,
Jr., and William W. Bishop of the law school,
goes back to 1948. At that time the 30-year-old
student completed work at both an Iranian
law school and the national police school. As
soon as he had completed his studies, he es-
tablished Gendarmerie Magazine in his native
country. The magazine was published by him
during the next four years.
During his tenure as publisher, the young
lawyer made powerful enemies. One of these
is an Iranian army officer who received a 15-
day jail sentence after the lawyer reported
the officer attempted to rape Navidzadeh's
secretary. Other enemies were made when
Navidzadeh informed government officials
that army officers had attempted to steal
gasoline and other supplies from a United
States mission in Iran. 'They have since
threatened to "get even" with him for his ac-
And this was where Navidzadeh's troubles be-
gan. For he claims if deported his execution
will undoubtedly follow shortly after his re-
turn to his native country. Prof. George
rightly believes the student's story, for if Nav-
idzadeh is forced to return to Iran the un-
scrupulous officers he once accused of crimes
will undoubtedly put on a short sham trial
which could only end in Buick's execution to
get him out of the way.
In many countries military officers would
not wield such power over others. But in Iran
the situation is different, for a military juntN
headed by Prime Minister Fazlollah Zahedi
presently rules the country. True, the Shah of
Iran is titular head of the government but
Zahedi, who was a Nazi agent in Iran during
the Second World War and was finally kid-
napped by a British group, actually rules the
country, being supported by the military.
Buick came to the United States early this
year to study for master's and doctor's degrees
here. He was given a passport by the Iranian
government which was supposed to be valid
until November, 1955. American immigration
authorities gave him permission to remain here
as a student through May, 1955.
Then two months ago Navidzadeh's private
supply of funds in Iran was kept from his
use by his government. However, the grad-
uate student Is paying part of his stay here
with a University scholarship.
About the same time the Iranian government
charged Navidzadeh with being connected with

Communist activities back home and ordered
him to return immediately. Refusing to com-
ply with this request, Navidzadeh told Iranian
officials that he came here with the permis-
sion of the Shah and added that this was a
situation in which he doubted justice in Iran.
Then things began to happen fast and fur-
ious. The Iranian government cancelled Navid-
zadeh's passport except for purposes of his im-
mediate return home. Under U.S. law, there-
fore, the United States Immigration and Nat-
uralization Service was forced to conclude that
the student no longer possessed the necessary
credentials to remain in America to study.
Immigration authorities ordered him to leave
the country or face deportation. Two days ago
he was placed under $1,000 bond furnished by
a surety company. The bond was financed by
several Ann Arbor residents including a pas-
tor and officials of Lane Hall and the Interna-
tional Center. These officials agreed to finance
the bond as private individuals, not as repre-
sentatives of the two groups.
Next step in the case will occur Wednesday
when Navidzadeh is due to appear before
another deportation hearing in Detroit. This
hearing will be strictly a formality, Prof.
George has said. The student is due to pre-
sent a petition during the hearing for po-
litical asylum in the United States. Then evi-
dence on his case gathered during the next
few months will be sent to Immigration Serv-
ice headquarters in Washington for the fi-
nal decision on his request to remain here in
the United States.
What does Navidzadeh have to say in an-
swer to the charges that he is a Communist?
Just this-"In Iran the military junta govern-
ment labels anyone who disagrees with it a
Communist. I am in no way connected with or
sympathetic to Communist Party activities in
Iran or elsewhere. However, I am opposed to
certain terrorist policies and practices of the
present Zahedi regime. I believe in constitution-
al monarchy and the Shah. I believe in God
and I hate Communism.
One final point remains to be added. It
is this-to get into this country Navidzadeh
had to pass security requirements proving
he was not a Communist. He evidently pass-
ed these tests, as he is now here. Of course,
only one side has been heard from, as the
Iranian ambassador to this country has made
no comment on the issue.
However, the two Law School professors han-
dling his case, the local citizens who helped get
him the $1,000 bond and numerous students,
faculty and administration personnel believe
Navidzadeh is telling the truth.
In his own words, "I want to finish my stu-
dies here first. Then I'll go home if it is safe
to do so. If it would be too dangerous to re-
turn, I'll wait. After all, I need to stay alive for
myself, mey family and my people."
-Joel Berger

"Do You Mind If We Put Another Aisle In Here?"
F t 3 _
t, -

At Architecture Aud... .
with English Subtitles.
ONE OF THE world's most hon-
ored films, The Bicycle Thief
is a moving and inspiring story
about a man's attempt to survive
in a complex society. Laid in post-
World War II Rome, it soon trans-
cends its special background to be-
come a universal view of a human
being caught up in a social or-
ganization which professes hu-
manitarian benefits, but ironically
deprives him of rudimentary
necessities to keep alive.
Not wishing to stifle his play-
ers and theme with excessive
story-line intricacies, Director Vit-
torio DeSica has used just a bare
suggestion of a plot.
Antonio (Lamberto Maggiorani)
gets a job as a bill poster, which
he hopes will enable him to feed
his wife, Maria (Lianella Carell),
son Bruno (Enzo Staiola), and an
infant. Maria pawns the family
linen to get the bicycle necessary
for the job; and the next morning
Antonio begins to paste posters of
Rita Hayworth on the dingy and

crumbling buildings. When a thief
runs away with the bicycle, An-
tonio is faced with loss of work.
The remainder of the film docu-
ments an all-day Sunday search
by father and son for the lost bi-
Most of the film is taken up
with this search, and DeSica holds
interest by having the pair wand-
er through the streets of Rome,
letting the viewer perceive the
tragedy-comedy that is life. Some-
times there is hope; then again
dispair confronts the searchers.
without lighting effects, is
crude, fuzzy, and often very dark
in a fascinating way. Its lack of
Hollywood slickness provides it
with a kind of overpowering real-
Except for the thief (Vittorio
Antonucci), the entire cast is com-
posed of non-professionals. DeSica
directs with great attention to fine
details; closeups mirror every
" twitch and movement in the act-
ors' faces.
The Bicycle Thief has taken its
place as a classic among motion
--Ernest Theodossin

NOW THAT we are once again talking about a "bi-partisan" foreign
policy, we are likely to do better with it by remembering the facts
of life. For the light it throws on the present situation one of the most
important facts of the old bi-partisanship was that it was not a col-
laboration or a combination of the two parties. It was a coalition made
up of administration Democrats and non-isolation Republicans.
This bi-partisan coalition came into being just before the war when
Roosevelt brought Stimson and Knox and many other Republicans
into his administration for the purpose of conducting the war as a
national effort. Later on the Republican wing of this coalition found a
leader in Sen. Vandgnberg and after that in Mr. Dewey and Mr. Dulles.
This coalition dominated the Senate for the period which lasted ap-
proximately from 1945 to 1950. The period of the bi-partisan coalition
saw the American entry into the United Nations, the adoption of the
Marshall Plan, the formation of the North Atlantic Security Pact, re-
armament, and the first phase of the Korean War.
We shall misunderstand the problem which President Eisenhower
now faces if we misread the history of bi-partisanship in the past.
It would be a misreading of it to fail to realize that the crux of the
old bi-partisan agreement was a coalition of Democrats and of the Re-
publicans who were opposed to the isolationist Old Guard. Sen. Taft,
who was by no means an irreconcilable isolationist, was nevertheless,
not in this coalition. That is a measure of how far it was from being a
combination of the two parties.
FOR PRESIDENT EISENHOWER it is more difficult than it was
for Roosevelt and Truman, indeed it was a wholly different mat-
ter, to work a bi-partisan policy. For among the Congressional Republi-
cans the reliable supporters of the President in foreign policy are prob-
ably only a minority in their party. For Roosevelt'and Truman bi-
partisanship meant taking their party virtually as a whole into a coali-
tion with one wing of the Republicans. For Eisenhower it would mean
taking a faction of his own party into a coalition with the Democrats.
This difference will make it impossible for him to forget that to be bi-
partisan with the Democratic party as a whole threatens to widen the
differences in his own party.
It is just as well to have no illusions and so not to become too much
frustrated and too disappointed because the impossible does not hap-
pen. This need not mean, and there is good reason to think it will not
mean, that the Democrats will oppose or embarass the President in
matters of defense, high strategy and high policy. But it is likely to
mean that we are not going to see again the kind of collaboration
which prevailed in the days of Vandenberg's greatest influence.
THESE ARE NOT the only reasons why the situation today is very
different from what it was in 1945 to 1950. In those days the great
questions were whether Congress would ratify the commitments and
would vote the appropriations upon which our system of postwar alli-
ances has been founded. The problem was how to persuade Congress
to agree, and the solution of the problem was found in the bi-partisan
But now the main commitments have been made and the alliance
exists. The great question is no longer whether Congress will ratify
more commitments. For none is really needed, though we have gotten
into the habit of making them much too freely. Nor is it any longer a
great question whether Congress will appropriate enough money. The
end of foreign aid to subsidize our alliances is now clearly in sight.
The great question today in the relation between Congress and the
Administration turns on how far Congress is going to participate in,
indeed to dominate and control, the conduct of foreign policy and the
administration of our foreign affairs. The problem today in Washing-
ton is no longer how to persuade Congress to accept the proposals of
the Administration. The problem is to keep Congress from running
the State "Department and from invading and usurping the Constitu-
tional powers of the President.
THE GREATEST difficulties of the Administration, the gravest dan-
ger now threatening our national interests, stem directly from the
Congressional usurpation of the powers and responsibilities of the
Executive. It is this that paralyzes our action in the outer world. Two
men symbolize the two aspects of this usurpatipn. One is Sen. Know-
land, who is using his office as party leader in a persistent effort to
dominate the making of policy. Sen. Knowland does not advise and
consent. He threatens and attempts to coerce. The other is Senator Mc-
Carthy who has made a shambles of the dignity and independence of
the Executive branch of the government.
What the Administration needs tne most from Congress is strong
resistance to this Congressional usurpation. To make themselves the
center of this resistance is the biggest contribution which the Demo-
crats, now in control of the Senate committees, can make to the na-
tional security and the public good. They can join with the Eisenhower
Republicans in liberating the President from the veto which Mr. Know-
land exercises over policy, and in liberating, perhaps one should say in
stimulating, Mr. Dulles to get rid of the commissars who have infil-
trated the administration of the State Department.
(Copyright 1954, New York Herald Tribune, Inc.)

WASHINGTON - Secretary of
State Dulles had known about the
13 U.S. fliers held by China ever
since the Korean truce. They had
been mentioned frequently in Pei-
ping radio broadcasts, 'so anyone
listening in also knew about them
- .Nothing was done to secure
t h e i r liberation. . . .Predictioni:
Look for Moscow to intervene with
Red China to free the 13 Ameri-
cans as part of the current coex-
istence'overtures. . . .Ike is not go-
ing to be able to squeeze Senator
Knowland out of the Senate GOP
leadership no matter how often
Knowland punctures and pillories
the Eisenhower foreign policy. Ike
has been pretty peeved at Know-
land's speeches, but when his er-
rand boy, Vice-President Nixon,
talked to GOP Senate solons they
wouldn't stand for bouncing Know-
land. . . .Incidentally, they didn't
know whether "McNixon" was
speaking for himself or the Pres-
ident, because Dick would like
nothing better than to get his fel-
low Californian, Senator Know-
land, demoted. .. Sen.Herman
Welker of Idaho mistook the new
senator from Nebraska, Roman
Hruska, for a senate aide and
started ordering him around.
Hruska promptly told Welker to
get his own glass of water... .
Friends of Colorado's Gene Milli-
kin, one of the most respected
members of the Senate, would like
to work a deal whereby he would
resign to let Gov. Dan Thornton
take his place prior to January 1.
Thornton would step down from
the governorship to be succeeded
by Lieut. Gov. Allott, who becomes
senator in January. Allott would
then appoint Thornton to the Sen-
ate . ..Ifthis triple play is too
long delayed, Big Ed Johnson,
Democrat, will step into the gov-
ernor's mansion and the deal
won't work.
Dixon-Yates Dickers
The Dixon-Yates combine has
been dickering with the famed
Steve Hannegan public relations
firm to improve its relations. They
need it. (Only trouble is that one
of Ike's closest golfing partners,
William E. Robinson, is head of
the Hannegan firm,).. . .When
Cong. Charley Howell, Democrat,
who ran for the Senate in New
Jersey, got a letter from the Dem-
ocratic National Committee asking
for $100 to pay for the recount of
Senate votes in Ohio, he wrote a
caustic note that if the Democrats
really wanted to pick up another
Senate seat they could spend their
money recounting ballots in New
Jersey. There, he pointed out, Clif-
ford Case, Repulican, has a mar-
gin of some 3,000 votes, while in
Ohio, George Bender, Republican,
has a 6,000 margin over Senator
Burke, Democrat . . . Democrats
say they are 'so tired of having
Republicans count them out in-
Hamilton County, Ohio (Cincin-
nati), that it's worth $75,000 (cost
of the recount) to teach the Re-
publicans a lesson . . . Astute
Venezuelan Security Chief Pedro
Estrada was in Washington to con-
fer with J. Edgar Hoover. He re-
ports that Venezuela, whose oil
areas could be a tinder box in
case of war, is safe from sabo-
teurs. .. The Food and Drug Ad-
ministration has given a clean bill
of health to use of boric acid in
baby powders. After a careful ex-
amination, FDA found boric acid
Congratulations to Douglass,
Kans., on its 75th birthday last
week. My grandfather, one of its
earliest settlers, lived there be-

fore it was incorporated. He trav-
eled to Kansas in a prairie schoon-
er from Litchfield, Ill., where he
was town constable. The Santa Fe
RR had just been built, but he
couldn't afford to travel that way
and take his family.
(Copyright, 1954, by the Bell Syndicate}
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 Brunskill, Assoc. Business Manager
Bill Wise........Advertising Manager
Mary Jean Monkoski .Finance Manager
Telephone NO 23-24-1




Still an Enigma:
Alger Hiss,

LAST SATURDAY a man released from a
Federal prison in Pennsylvania could be
thankful that the law permitted him time
off his sentence for "good behavior." Consider-
ing the rather brilliant career he had made
for himself, this was about all for which Alger
Hiss could be thankful.
It is not easy for a man to be tried by others
and condemned on the word of a self-styled
martyr. And yet, Hiss was sentenced because
the testimony of Whittaker Chambers was
Alger Hiss was a member of the Yalta Con-
ference, executive secretary of the Dumbarton
Oaks monetary conference and secretary gen-
eral of the United Nations Charter Conference
in San Francisco during and after World War
II. All three of these conferences have since
been in for their share of criticism and attack.
A FTER 10 years in the State department,
Hiss resigned in 1946 and became president
of the Carnegie Endowment for International
Peace. Two years later Hiss resigned this post
as rumors and accusations about him were
already flying in Government circles.
That same year Chambers, before a House
subcommittee, testified that he had known
Hiss as a Communist Party member. Hiss,
before the subcommittee, countered many of
Chambers' statements. After Chambers repeated
this on a radio broadcast, Hiss sued him for
defamation of character. Hereafter Chambers
came up with documents he said had been
stolen from the State department and other
Government files for the Communist under-
Whittaker Chambers deserves another glance.
He was a member of the Communist party for
14 years, breaking his ties, he said, in 1938.
He admitted having been an active cell member.
After the war both he and Elizabeth Bentley
got into the news limelight as they spoke out
against the Communist threat in America.
HIS IS NOBLE for anyone: no-one denies
it. But giving Chambers a second look is
interesting. We have here a man who turned
on his government and joined the Communists,
and then turned on this group to come back
to the first. In any society, such action would
not be regarded lightly and all subsequent

committee investigators to his Maryland farm
to a specific vegetable and its contents: the
now infamous "pumpkin papers." These were
five films with 200 photographs of classified
Government documents, one supposedly in Hiss'
handwriting and some others allegedly typed
on an old typewriter belonging to Hiss.
THIS LED to Hiss' indictment by a grand
jury on two counts of perjury before the
House subcommittee. The first that he had
denied passing any documents to Chambers and
the second that he had denied meeting Cham-
bers after Jan. 1, 1937. (Chambers said that
Hiss had passed his information after this
A hung jury ended Hiss' first perjury trial
in 1949. He was convicted in a second trial the
following year. The decision was upheld by
the Appeals Court and the Supreme Court
refused to review the case. (Justices Reed and
Frankfurter abstained from this decision as
they had each been character witnesses for
Hiss has steadfastly maintained his inno-
cense of the possible spying charges and there
have been many persons who coricurred with
his remarks that Chambers could easily have
forged some of the contents of the "pumpkin
WHEN WE remember that the "peace" that
followed World War II has been one ap-
proximating hysteria where the Red scare is
concerned, it can readily be seen that the Hiss
case was not one of black-and-whiter Hiss
insists he was part of a frame-up; others have
said that he was an agent of President Roose-
velt and had joined the Communist party to
spy on their activities.
.After leaving prison Saturday, Hiss told the
press that he intends to continue his effort for
vindication of the conviction stemming from
the "fear and hysteria of the times." He also
spoke of the attacks made against him while
imprisoned and unable to answer.
Though there is still a large amount of
"fear and hysteria" in America today, one can
only hope that more Americans are mature
enough to become more sensible to the Com-
munists-in-government scare and permit Alger
Hiss a fair chance of clearing himself. In any

SCP Paint Party *.*.
To the Editor:
P OSTER - Painting - Party f o r
Common Sense Party will be
held Friday at 7 p.m. The meeting
wil not take place in University
residence halls. For information
concerning the place of the Paint-
ing Party, call 3-2804.
-Bill Allen
Sunday Magazine . ..
To the Editor:
QELDOM DOES anyone bother
4 to praise, we are all so busy
adversely criticizing The Daily. As
a result, the enthusiasm with
which The Daily Sunday Magazine
has been greeted by almost all
The Daily readers has not come
to light in this column.
However, The Daily editors may
be interested in knowing that all,
to our knowledge, found the vari-
ety and depth of the first Sunday
Magazine made its reading among
the most stimulating aid pleasant
occupations to be made available
to students in recent years.
Thus, it was no surprise to find
that the experience of publishing
the first Sunday Magazine led to
a second edition which made the
first seem dull by comparison.
The opportunity is being afford-
ed readers for obtaining reason-
ably complete interpretations of
special areas of current events and
art, for obtaining clear pictures of
specialized topics. For this The
Daily deserves the highest praise
and thanks.
-Leah Marks
Norman Gelber
Janet Neary
* * *
Senate TV ...
To The Editor:
REGARDING Louise Tyor's edi-
torial opposing TV broadcasts
of Senate committee meetings--
TV serves the important function
of providing the public with in-
formation, as well as entertain-
ment. It is a great medium for
THERE are too many lawyers in
the T. S Accnrding to "The

communication. If the meetings of
the Senate are open to the public,
why then shouldn't those Ameri-
cans who cannot afford to attend
these meetings personally, and
who are concerned with the issues
at stake, be permitted to witness
these meetings? The Senators
don't fear the public in the gallery,
whi' then all the concern about
the audience viewing the TV
screens. Is it merely because the
audience is acknowledgeably larg-
"Only in states in which the
power of the people is supreme
has liberty any abode."
-Howard S. Crandell, '57E


(Continued from Page 2)

'Heavenly and Earthly Fire :" Readings
fromthe Poetry and Prose of the Sev-
enteenth Century. Thurs., Dec. 2. Au-
ditorium A, Angell Hall. 4:10 p.m.
Department of Astronomy. Visitors'
Night, Fri., Dec. 3, 7:30 p.m. Dr. Leo
Goldberg will speak on "Radio Signals
from the Stars." After the illustrated
talk in Room 2003 Angell Hall, the Stu-
dents' Observatory on the fifth floor
will be open for telescopic observation
of the Moon and Jupiter, if the sky is
clear, or for inspection of the telescopes
and planetarium, if the sky is cloudy.
Children are welcomed, but must be
accompanied by adults,
Academic Notices
401 Interdisciplinary Seminar on the
Application of Mathematics to Social
Science will meet in 3409 Mason Hall,
4:00-5:30 p.m. Thurs., Dec. 2. F. Harary
will speak on "Directed- Graphs as a
Mathematical Model."
Seminar in Applied Mathematics will
meet Thurs., Dec. 2, at 4:00 p.m. in
Room 247, West Engineering. Prof. C.
L. Dolph, "Remarks on the Schwinger
Variation Principles."
Seminar in Mathematical Statistics
will meet Thurs., Dec. 2, at 4:00 p.m.,
Room 3201 A.H. J. Meagher will con-
clude his discussion of Chapter 5 and
Miss Irene Hess will begin discussion
of Chapter 6 in Cochran's Sampling
Biological Chemistry Seminar: "Com-
parative Cellular Energetics," under the
direction of Dr. J. F. Hogg, Room 319,
West Medical Building, Fri., Dec. 3, at
4:00 p.m.

present Handel's "Messiah" Sat., Dec.
4 at 8:30 p.m. and Sun., Dec. 5, at 2:30
p.m., in Hill Auditorium. University
Choral Union, Musical Society Orches-
ttra,, Alice Lungershausen, harpischord-
ist; Lucine Amara, soprano; Lillian
Chookasian, contralto; Charles Curtis,
tenor; and Donald Gramm, bass; Les-
ter McCoy, conductor. Tickets (75c and
50c) will be on sale until 12:00m. Dec.
4 in Burton Tower, and at Hill Audi-
torium box office one hour before each
Museum of Art. French Textiles, 1685-
1800, through Jan. 2; Whistler Prints,
through Jan. 2. Alumni Memorial Hall.
Open 9:00 a.m.-5:00 p.m. weekdays, 2:00-
5:00 p.m. Sundays.
Events Today
Miciigan Crib. Trip to Circuit Court
Thurs., Dec. 2. All interested meet Bill
Tyson, 1:00 p.m., Thurs., Dec. 2, in
front of Hill Auditorium, to go to
Judge Brakey's courtroom for the 1:30-
5:30 p.m. session. Late-corers should
join the group in the courtroom on
Huron Street anytime during the after-
Christian Science Organization Testi-
monial Meeting, 7:30 p.m. Thurs., Fire-
side Room, Lane Hall.
International Center Tea. Thurs., Dec.
2, 4:30-6:00 p.m., Rackham Building.
Young Democrats. "India's Position
in the Clash Between East and West"
will be the discussion topic Thurs.,
Dec. 2 at the Michigan Union. Room

hardt. Assistant Professor of Bacteriolo-
gy. Rackham Amphitheater, Thurs.,
Dec. 2, at 8:00 p.m. Refreshments. Open
to the public. Business meeting, 7:00
p.m. Initiation 7:30 p.m. Welcome ad-
dress by Nat'l. Chancellor, Dr. Karl F.
S.L. Travel Show Thurs., Dec. 2, at
7:30 p.m. in the Union Ballroom. A
student panel will discuss experiences
in Europe and a travel agent will give
advice on low cost opportunities for
student travel.
First Baptist Church. Thurs., Dec. 2
7:00 p.m. Yoke fellowship in Prayer
Bahai Youth Group meeting at 8:30
p.m. i the League, Thurs., Dec. 2.
Open to all.
Hillel. Musicale 8:00 p.m.
Coming Events
Lane Hall Coffee Hour. The Christ-
mas tree will be decorated Fri., Dec. 3,
4:15-6:00 p.m. Lutheran Student Asso-
ciwtion will be guild host.
Episcopal Student Foundation. Stu-
dent-conducted Evensong at 5:15 p.m.,
Fri., Dec. 3, in the Chapel of St. Mir
chael and All Angels. Canterbury Club,
7:30 p.m. Fri., Dec. 3, at Canterbury
House. Prof. Helen Dodson of the Mc-
Math-Hulbert .Observatory will discuss
"Certainty and Uncertainty."
Hillel. Fri. Evening Service 7:15 p.m.
Conducted by Rabbi Joseph Katz and
Cantor Martin Glantz. Rabbi Katz will
speak "On the Future of American
Judaism-A Tercentary Topic."

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