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June 28, 1947 - Image 2

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Michigan Daily, 1947-06-28

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THLE MICHIA XN DxILY

SATURDAY, JUNE 28, 1947

I U

Fifty-Seventh Year

MATTER OF FACT:
Voice of Amaerica

BILL MAULDIN

Edited and managed 'by students of the Uni-
Vergity of Michigan under the authority of the
Board in Control of Student Publications.
Editorial Staff
Managing Editors ... John Campbell, Clyde Recht
Associate Editor......:. ............ Eunice Mint
Spor.ts Editor ........ .. .......... Archie Parsons
Business Staff
General Manager..,..............Edwin Schneider
Advertising Manager .......... William Rohrbach
Circulation Manager ................Melvin Tick
Telephone 23-24-1
Member of The Associated Press
The Associated Press is exclusively entitled to
the use for re-publicatio, of all news dispatches
credited to it or otherwise credited in this news-
paper. All rights of republication of all- other
ma ters herein also reserved.
Entered at the Post Office at Ann Arbor, Michi-
gan, as second class mal matter.
Subscription during the regular school year by
carrier, $5.00, by mail, $6.00.
Member, Associaed Collegiate Press, 1946-47
Editorials published in The Michigan Daily
are written by members of The Daily staff
and represent the views of the writers only.
NIGHT EDITOR:PASQUELETTI & STERN
ON WORLD AFFAIRS:
RehabiIttation
By EDGAR ANSEL MOWRER
SOVIET RUSSIA'S apparent consent to
consult wvith Britain and France about
Secretary MIarshall's plan for rehabilitating
Europe as a whole is subject to two interpre-
tations.
It may show a growing Russian under-
standing that the United States has made
up its mind to restore world order, with
Russia if possible, without Russia if ne-
cessary. In which case, Soviet consent may
be a sincere if reluctant gesture.
This interpretation is strengthened by the
remarkable words of Dr. Oscar Lange, the
one-time naturalized American Pole who
gave up a professorship at the University of
Chicago to become Stalin's first Polish Am-
bassadort o Washington. Speaking to a
Jewish group at Webster Hall, New York
City, Dr. Lange said:
"The people of Poland and the government
of: Poland are definitely opposed to any at-
tempts.to divide Europe into blocs, to sep-
erate West from East. Such attempts can
only have disastrous results."
Whether Dr. Lange speaks for the people
of Poland would be difficult to say. That
he speaks-consistently-for the govern-
ment of the Soviet Union is beyond any
reasonable doubt. What Molotov thinks to-
day, Lange thinks tomorrow.
Therefore, on the face of it, the pro-
fessor's statement is significant of a
change in Soviet tactics. For up till now,
whatever Moscow might be saying, Mos-
row has always acted an the theory of
certainAmerican women discussing prop-
erty rights with their husbands:
"What's mine is mine and what's yours
is half mine!"'
Concretely, while Russia has considered
Eastern Europe as its private hunting
ground, it has stubbornly upheld a claim for
at least part-time rights in the rest of Eur-
ope
Now, however, that non-Soviet Europe will
perhaps be blessed by a well-planned scheme
of full rehabilitation backed by American
supplies, Soviet satelli'tes may well have been
instructed to hurry up and make themselves
eligible for a share of the cookies by a hasty
profession of European solidarity.
Such a profession, if sincere, reveals a
Soviet decision-an undivided Europe the
Soviets could have had years ago by simply
withdrawing from the countries they have
taken captive which could be just another

Russian attempt to gain the advantages of
participation in general recovery without
yielding one inch or one ounce of Russia's
"special position" in the East.
Therefore, it ought to be taken up and
examined well on both sides before it is
accepted by France and Britain-still more
by the United States.
There are so many places in Europe
where Soviet good will can be demonstrat-
ed by acts as well as by words that Wash-
ington ought to have no difficulty in pick-
ing out one of them as a test case. Hun-
gary comes easily to mind. Is the United
States to help restore the Hungary of the
non-Communist majority, or of the Com-
munist minority?
Is Czechoslovakia to become a beneficiary
of an all-European scheme ultimately to be
paid for by the American taxpayer while
Czech newspapers continue to interpret the
Truman Doctrine as American imperialism
and write editorially:

By JOSEPH AND STEWART ALSOP
ASHINGTON, JUNE 28-Secretary of
State George C. Marshall took an extra-
ordinary step last Wednesday, The Senate
Appropriations Committee had already made
formal recommendation to the Senate on
the State Department's radio propaganda
program, "The Voice of America." But
Marshall refused to take this recommenda-
tion as final. Instead, he telephoned to
committee chairman Styles Bridges and
asked for a closed session discussion of the
matter. The session was heated. But what
is chiefly interesting about Marshall's un-
usual step in thus going "out of channels"
.is that it indicates, first, the very great im-
portance which Marshall attaches to the
radio program, and second, the serious im-
perfections which still exist in the machin-
ery for bi-partisan co-operation on foreign
policy.
One reason why Marshall, together
with other top State policy makers, is
solidly behind "The Voice of America"
Program, is simply that it is working.
Moreover, it is working precisely where
it is important that it should work-in
the Soviet Union's satellite states and in
the Soviet Union itself.
Naturally no Hooper rating of audience
reaction in the Soviet Union is available.
Inevitably intelligence estimates of how well
the program is succeeding in the Russian-
held areas must be based on snippets and
snatches of information. But these snip-
pets add up to solid reasons for believing
that the program is widely heard as far east
as the Caucusus and Volga areas.
Some of these straws in the wind are
amusing. For example, at the appropriate
hour, a Russian moppet has regularly been
heard summoning her father, a high official
in the Soviet government, with the cry,
"Come in the house, daddy, the American
program is starting."
Others are surprising. A traveler in the
more distant reaches of eastern European
Russia recently had an astonishing conver-
sation with a collective farmer. The man
remarked quite casually that in his district
listening groups had been organized to hear
"The Voice of America" and the equivalent
program of the British Broadcasting Com-
pany. He volunteered, moreover, the in-
formation that there were about seventy-
five radios in the area capable of receiving
the programs, and that the listening groups
were large and enthusiastic.
In Moscow, the American program is dis-
cussed quite openly. Most excitement has
been caused by Benny Goodman's jazz pro-
grams and by the broadcasting of the full
texts of the note of protest on Hungary and
of Truman's speech on Greece and Turkey.
These last, in the words of one observer,
"kicked up a lot of dust," when they were
broadcast. This sending of straight politi-
cal news, the only technique for reaching
through the curtain of censorship in the
Soviet-dominated countries, is of course the
heart of the program. Ambassador to Rus-

sia Bedell Smith has repeatedly emphasized
that the program is both effective and essen-
tial. And Burton Y. Berry, American chief
of mission in Rumania, remarked recently
that there "the people listen to their priests
on Sunday and to 'The Voice of America'
every other day of the week."
The final accolade has come from the
Russians. themselves. Such Kremlin trainede
seals as Ilya Ehrenburg have attacked the
program ferociously'on the Soviet press and
radio. Russian radio comics and the hum-
orous magazine "Krokodil" have directed
ponderous shafts of satire against it. This
has not only served as invaluable publicity
for the program, but it has also indicated the
grave importance which the rulers in the
Kremlin attach to it.
In view of all this, it seems. flatly in-
credible that the Senators should wish so
to hamstring the program that it would be-
come dependent on translated rebroadcasts
of Broadway gossip commentators. The
saving involved is only three million dollars,
surely not enough to wreck the economy
program. The fact is that the Senatorial
attitude'toward the bill transcends in im-
portance the matter of American propa-
ganda abroad. It involves the whole mech-
anism of the bi-partisan foreign policy.
For the Senators are not so much moti-
vated by desire for economy as by a long-
standing dislike for the man to whom the
direction of the American foreign propa-
ganda effort is intrusted. Perhaps, through
no fault of his own, William lenton, chief
of the Office of Information -nd Cultural
Affairs, has, like his former partner, Chester
Bowles, an absolutely devastating effect on
Congressmen. Senatorial hackles rise at the
mere sight of Benton at a considerable dis-
tance. One Senate committee last year went
so far as to inform former Secretary of
State James F. Byrnes, while Benton was
sittting in the room, that the Senate had
no confide e in Benton. Benton has thus
known foie year that his presence as chief
of the American propaganda effort has ne-
cessarily compromised real support on the
Hill for that effort.
It is plain that in the areas of national
defense and foreign policy something close
to the parliamentary system is being devol-
oped here. Under these circumstances, if
the Hill clearly indicates lack of confidence
in a, policy-making officer, that officer would
seem to have little choice but to reach for
his hat. There is good reason to believe that
Secretary Marshall would not be heartbrok-
en if Benton resigned, but Iarshall is na-
turally reluctant to force Benton's resigna-
tion while he is under attack. It is also
likely that Benton will leave as soon as
the issue is settled in Congress. But the
whole matter raises a larger problem. For
it is plain that if the great task in Europe
which Secretary Marshall has initiated is
to succeed, a really determined effort must
be made to strengthen the imperfect liaison
between the State Department and Capitol
Hill.
(Copyright 1947, New York Herald Tribune)

( fitf4r Copt1 947 by Unitsd Feat-ure, Syndicate; Inc.
-A11 rights reserved
"It's a new system. We give each rebel a confession and one of
those new Yankee fountain pens, then we hold
him under until he signs."
DAIY OFFICIAL BULLETIN

MAN TO MAN:
Labor Bill Veto

By HAROLD L. ICKES
THE EVIDENCE is clear that President
Truman wanted to have a chance to veto
the Taft-Hartley Labor Bill, but he also
wanted the bill passed over his veto. The
Democrats might have made the veto stick
if they really had tried. In other words the
Administration was playing politics instead
of fighting for labor.
The situation which confronted the Ad-
ministration was this: If the President signed
the bill or allowed it to become a law by
doing nothing, then the President would
have been blamed by the working man. Only
a veto spectacularly interposed and then
overturned by the Congress would give the
Administration any credit with labor, while,
at the same time giving it a weapon with
which to beat labor.
So the Administration went to great
lengths to convince the working man how
outrageous the President thought that
the bill was and how desperately he was
opposing it, The Press and commenta-
tors were aware of hasty conferences, con-
fidential tips and other activities in order
to prove how hard the President and his
Administration were working for Labor.
The President himself denounced the bill
in his veto message. He also went on the
air to tell the people belatedly why his veto
should be sustained.
But these were the things that were said.
What was done was different.
There was no difficulty in passing the
bill over the President's veto in the House
of Representatives. In the Senate, however,
the prospects were for a close vote. There,
the Republican leaders, or at least some of
them, began to suspect that Mr. Truman,
despite the White House histrionics, was
fervently hoping that the Republicans would
strengthen him with labor by overturning
the veto. Before the Senate voted, a sug-
gestion was made by Senator Barkley of a
possibility that some Republican Senators
might vote to sustain. The agile-minded
Democratic leader was visibly taken aback,
a most unusual thing. After a perceptible
pause, his reply was that every Senator ought
tn vnte aceording to his convictions. Or-

guests to vote to sustain. The usual party
pressure was not brought to bear. In tie
-Senate the veto was stricken down by a scant
6 votes. And yet 20 Democratic Senators
voted against their own President.
Senator Thomas, of Utah, was in Gen-
eva, Switzerland, on official business. -
There was plenty of time for him to fly
back to. Washington to vote. Belatedly,
after labor leaders had insisted that Sen-
ator Thomas be called back, he was called
by Gael Sullivan, of the Democratic Na-
tional Committee. But instead of being
asked to return, he was told that the veto
would be over-thrown by a sure majority
of 4, the inference being that it would only
be a waste of time for him to interrupt
his work in Geneva to return for the vote.
Even more significantly, Senator Robert
F. Wagner of New York was absent. To
be sure, Senator Wagner is not a well
man, but he has usually managed to be
in attendance at the Senate at a critical
time such as this.
Senator Millard E. Tydings, of Maryland,
hopes to be nominated for Vice-President.
Even he voted to over-ride the veto. More
than this, so eager was he that is should
be over-ridden that he was in frequent con-
ferences on strategy with Republican lead-
ers. He almost seemed to consider himself
a member of the Republican caucus. On the
day of the vote, Leslie Biffle, close friend of
President Truman, presumably to try to per-
suade them to sustain the veto, had several
Senators to lunch. Mr. Biffle suggested that
it did not matter whether the veto was over-
ridden or not. Senator Barkley, one of the
guests, averred that he thought that this
was the situation. In other words, it can-
not be said that the enthusiasm of Presi-
dent Truman and his trusted Democrats to
sustain the veto knew no bounds.
It is not to be wondered at that Labor is
beginning to suspect that it has been tricked
by political slickers.
(Copyright 1947, New York Post Corporation)

Publication in The Daily Official
Bulletin is constructive notice to all
members of the University. Notices
for the Bulletin should be sent in
typewritten form to the office of the
Summer Session, Room 1213 AngelI
Hall, by 3:00 p.m. on the day pre-
ceding publication (11:00 a.m. Sat-
urdays).
SATURDAY, JUNE 28, 1947
VOL. LVII, No. 4S
Notices
Graduate students may not elect
courses after this week. Courses
may be dropped with record after
this week, but will be recorded
with the grade of E if dropped aft-
er the fourth week of classes.
Graduate students seeking de-
grees are reminded that the Grad-
uate Examination Program will be
offered on July 1 at 6:30 p.m. in
the Rackham Building.
Women students on campus this
summer who have not yet applied
for fall housing should call at the
Office of the Dean of Women at
once if their admission applies to
the fall semester as well as to the
summer session.
Teacher Placement:
The United States Military
Academy, West Point, New York is
accepting applications for posi-
tions of Instructor-History, In-
structor-Mathematics, Instructor-
English, and Instructor-in-Charge,
English. Further information and
application blanks may be obtain-
ed at the Bureau of Appointments.
Graduate Students: Preliminary
examinations in French and Ger-
man for the doctorate will be held
on Friday, July 11, from 4 to 6
p.m. in the Amphitheatre of the
Rackham Building. Dictionaries
may be used.
F. W. Peterson
Examiner in Foreign Languages
Graduate Students in English
planning to take the preliminary
examinations for the doctorate
this summer should notify Pro-
fessor Marckwardt of their inten-
tions before July 3.
Married Veterans of World War HI
Terrace Apartments
Opportunity will be provided
Monday, Tuesday, and Wednes-
day, June 30, July 1, and July 2
for students in the above group
to file application for residence
in the Terrace Apartments.,
No apartments available for the
summer session, but these appli-
cations will be considered for fu-
oure vacancies.
Student applications for resi-
dence-in these apartments will be
considered according to the fol-
lowing qualifications.
1. Only married Veterans of
World War II may apply.
2. Michigan residents will be
given first consideration. How-
ever, out-of-state students may
also register 4 this time. See
Regents' ruling on definition of
Michigan resident. "No one shall
be deemed a resident of Michi-
gan for the purpose of registra-
tion in the University unless he
or she has resided in this state
six months next preceeding the
date of proposed enrollment.")
3. Veterans who have incurred
physical disability of a serious na-
ture will be given first consider-

ation. (A written statement from
Dr. Forsythe of the University
Health Service concerning such
disability should be included in
the application.)
4. Only students who have com-
pleted two terms in this Univer-
sity may apply. (Summer Session
is considered as one-half term.)
5. Students who are admitted to
these apartments may in no case
occupy them for a period longer
than two years.
6. Length of oversease service
will be an important determining
factor.
7. In considering an applicant's
total length of service, A.S.T.P.,
V-12, and similar programs will be
discounted.
8. If both man and wife are
Veterans of World War II and the
husband is a Michigan resident
and both are enrolled in the Uni-
versity their combined application
will be given special consideration.
9. Each applicant must file with
his application his Military Rec-
ord and Report of Separation.
Married Veterans of World War
II who have filed applications for
the Terrace Apartments prior to
June 30, 1947 should not apply
again, since their applications are
being processed in terms of the
above qualifications.
Office of Student Affairs
Room 2, University Hall
International Center: Due to
the Reception to New Foreign Stu-
dents on Saturday in the Rack-
ham Assembly Hall, the Interna-
tional Center will close Saturday,
June 28th, at 5 p.m. and will re-
open Sunday at 2 p.m.
Automobile Regulation, summer
session: All students not qualified
for exemption from the Automo-
bile Regulation may receive driv-
ing permission only upon appli-
cation at Rm. 2 University Hall.
Those exempted are:
(1) Those who are 26 years of
age or over;
(2) Those who have a faculty
ranking of Teaching Fellow or its
equivalent;
(3) Those who during the pre-
ceding academic year were en-
gaged in professional pursuits; eg,
teachers, lawyers, physicians, den-
tists, nurses, etc.
All other students desiring to
drive must make personal applica-
tion for driving privileges. Com-
pletion of the Automobile Regula-
tion section of the registration
card does not fulfill this obliga-
tion.
Summer Registration will be
held Tuesday, July 1, at 4:05 in
Room 205 Mason Hall. This reg-
istration with the Bureau of Ap-
pointments and Occupational In-
formation has to do with all types
of positions. It is very essential
that anyone interested in a po-
sition in the immediate future at-
tend this meeting. Registration
blanks will be available on Wed-
nesday and Thursday, July 2 and
3, and Monday and Tuesday, July
7 and 8.
T e a c h e r's Certificate Candi-
dates: Call at the office of the
School of Education, 1437 U.E.S
on Thqrsday, Friday or Saturday
June 26, 27 or 28, to take the
Teacher's Oath. This is a re-
quirement for the teacher's certi-
ficate.

La Sociedad Hispanica will hold
meetings during the Summer Ses-
sion as follows:
Every Wednesday at 8 p.m,in
the East Conference Room in the
Rackham Building.
Every Tuesday and Wednesday
at 3:30 p.m. in the International
Center.
Every Thursday at 4 p.m. in the
International Center.
All stt'dents interested are in-
vited to be with us.
University Radio Programs:
Sunday, June 29, 1947-9:15-
WJR-Hymns of Freedom.
Monday, June 30, 1947-2:30--
WKAR-The Medical Series. "Dif-
ferences .Between the Common
Cold and Influenza. Dr. Jonas E.
Salk. 2:45-WKAR-Religion for
Youth-Dr. Edward W. Blakeman,'
Consultant in Religious Education.
5:45-WPAG-The News and You
-Preston W. Slosson.
Tuesday, July 1 1947-5:45--
The Poe Series. "The System of
Dr. Tarr and Professor Father". l
Lectures
Professor Preston W. Slosson,
Professor of History, will give a
lecture entiled "The Big Five and
the Little Fifty-five", Monday,
June 30, 4:10 p.m., Rackham Am-'
phitheatre. Open to the public.
Professor Leonard A. Stidley of
Oberlin School of Religion will
lecture at 4:15 p.m. daily, June
27-July 7, upon "Current Religious
Education" in Assembly Room of
Rackham Building-open to the
public
Attitude Goals In Religious Ed-
ucation willsbe discussed byDPro-
fessor Ernest M. Ligon, Ph.D., at
8 p.m. daily, June 27-July 3, in
Kellogg Auditorium. Open to all
faculty and students.
Academic Notices
Seminars in Mathematics -
Summer Session 1947-Differen-
tial Geometry, 3001 AH, Tuesday
3 p.m., Prof. Rainich; Statistics,
3201 AH, Tuesday, 3 p.m., Prof.
Craig; Misc. Algebra, 3201 AH,
Wednesday, 3:15 p.m., Prof.
Thrall; Applied Mathematics, 317
WE, Wednesday, 4 p.m., Prof.
Hay; Non-Euclidean Geometry,
3010 AH, Wednesday, 7 p.m., Dr.
Leisenring; Representation Theo-
ry, 3201 AH, Thursday, 3:15 p.m.,
Prof Brauer.
Mathematics 1 3 5: Beginning
Tuesday, July 1, will meet in 204
South Wing (instead of 3011 An-
gell Hall.)
Mathematics 1 9 5: Beginning
Tuesday, July 1, will meet in 204
South Wing (instead of 3011 An-
gell Hall.)
Mathematics 13, section 3: Be-
ginning Tuesday, July 1, will meet
in 3011 Angell Hall (instead of 204
South Wing).
Seminar in Mathematics statis-
tics. First meeting will be Tues-
day at 3 p.m. in 3201 Angell Hall.
Professor C. C. Craig will speak
on "Sequential Analysis."
Seminar in Differential Geome-
try. The first meeting of the Dif-
ferential Geometry Seminar will
be held Tuesday, July 1 at 3 p.m.
in 3001 Angell Hall. Mr. Faulk-
ner will speak on Twisting of Con-
tours.
History 180s, Roosevelt to Roos-
evelt: Class will meet in Room 231
Angell Hall instead of 101 Eco-
nomics Building.
Concerts
Student Recital: Virginia Den-
yer, Organist, will be heard in a
program of compositions by Bach,
Reger, Karg-Elert, Sowerby, and
Farnam, at 4:15 Sunday after-
noon, June 29, in Hill Auditorium.

Presented in partial fulfillment of
the requirements for the degree of
Master of Music, the recital will
be open to the general public.
Lecture-Recital: by Lee Patti-
son, Pianist, Monday evening,
June 30, 8:30, in the Rackham
Lecture Hall. This is the first in
a series of Monday programs spon-
sored by the School of Music. Mr.
Pattison's first lecture-recital is
entitled "Youth and the Bright
Medusa," and covers Brahms' Son-
ata in F minor, Op. 5, and Schu-
mann's Papillons, and Toccata.
The public is cordially invited.
Faculty Recital: Joseph Knitzer,
Violinist, will present a recital in
Hill Auditorium at 8:30 Tuesday,
1 July 1. Head of the Violin Depart-
ment of the Cleveland Institute
of Musical Art, Mr. Knitzer is a
member of the summer session
faculty in the School of Music. His
program for Tuesday evening will
include Sonata in D major by Vi-
valdi, Chaconne for Violin Alone
by Bach, Sonata for Violin and
Piano by Herbert Elwell, Buncome
County, N.C. by Ernst Bacon, Hoe-
. down, from "Roedo" by Aaron
Copland, and Ruralia Hungarica,
e by Ernst, von Dohnanyi. He will
be accompanied by Marian Owen,
- Pianist.
The general public is invited.

TO THE EDITOR
EDITOR'S NOTE: Because The Daily
prints EVERY letter to the editor
(which is signed, 300 words or less
in length, and in good taste) we re-
mind our readers that thesviews ex-
pressed in letters are those of the
writers only. Letters of more than
200 words are shortened, printed or
omitted at the discretion of the edi-
torial director.
DP Problem
To the Editor:
SHOULD LIKE to quote from a
telegram which is currently be-
ing circulated throughout the
country and whose signers include
Mrs. Franklin D. Roosevelt and F.
H. LaGuardia:
"This nation stands shamed be-
fore the world because of failure
to do our fair share in alleviating
the misery of Europe's displaced
persons by permitting some to find
refuge here. America has not yet
responded to President Truman's
appeal to fulfill our responsibili-
ties to these thousands of home-
less and suffering refugees who
include eighty per cent of Christ-
ian and twenty per cent of Jewish
faiths. We call for support of the
non-partisan Stratton Bill now the
subject of hearing beforeCon-
gressional committee, which under
stringent safeguards against abuse
will permit immigration and ab-
sorbtion of one hundred thousand
displaced persons annually for
four years making use of less than
half of quotas unfilled during war
years ...
It is the purpose of this letter
to urge all residents of Michigan
to write their congressmen in sup-
port of this crucial piece of legis-
lation. It should not be necessary
to describe again the desperate-
plight of these most miserable of
people who two years after V.E.
day find themselves still in deten-
tion camps because through fear
of religious or political persecu-
tion they dare not return to their
homes.
-No, don't worry about tax pay-
ers having to support these peo-
ple. The bill provides that an
affidavit by a responsible individ-
ual or agency be signed guaran-
teeing their financial security be-
fore they can be admitted.
Most important of all, passage
of this bill will be evidence to the
rest of the world of our sincere
desire to foster world wide secur-
ity and prosperity or, putting it
the other way, if we, the wealthi-
est country in the world, fail to
take this small step in the di-
rection of international coopera-
tion we may be throwing away
the last chance for future peace
in the world.
Write your congressman and
get your friends in other states
and districts to write theirs. It is
imperative that you do this to help
your country help the world.
-David Gale

Xe tter4

1]

Exhibitions
Exhibit: Through June. Rotun-
da of University Museums Build-
ing. "Michigan Fungi".
Events Today
Students going on the work par-
ty for the University of Michigan
Sailing Club, meet at the side door
of the Union Saturday at 10 a.m.
or 1 p.m. and Sunday at 9 a.m.
The University of Michigan
chapter of the Inter-collegiate Zi-
onist Federation of America will
hold an oven house Saturday, June-
28, from 8:30 to 12:00 p.m., at the.
dillel Foundation. There will be.
dant ,ng and refreshments.
Dance Friday and Saturday
nights at the Michigan League
Casbah, 9:00-12:00 with Al Chase
and his Band. All students in-
vited either couples or single,
Those girls interested in being.
hostesses for Friday of Saturday
night call Catherin Tillotson
2-2539. Meeting in social direc-
tor's office of the League at 8:30
Friday and Saturday before the
dance.
Coming Events
The Graduate Outing Club will
meet for a hike on Sunday June.
29th, 2:30 p.m. at the Northwest
Entrance of the Rackham Build-
ing. Please sign up before noon
on Saturday at the check desk, in
the Rackham Building.
The opening Assembly of the
Summer Session will be held Sun-
day, June 29, 8:00 p.m., Rackham
Lecture Hall. Dr. Louis A. Hop-
kins, Director of the' Summer Ses-
sion will preside. The address will
be given by Dr. James P. Adams,
Provost of the University. Stu-
dents, faculty, and townspeople
are invited to attend.
The Modern Poetry Club, open
to all interested in discussing mod-
ern poetry, will meet in Room
3217 Angell Hall at 8 p.m. Mon-
day evening.

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