Confederate flags and Negro determinationFaculty members describe Selma situationSince the “Bloody Sunday ’ beating on March 7 of civil rights demonstrators in Selmatic faculty members have actively participated in the Alabama voting crisis Both as man¬ners of organized groups and as individuals, they joined demonstrations in Selma and vari¬ous legs of the Selma-Montgomery march.Within two days after “Bloody — — —Sunday” 10 UC divinity school pro- encountered a variety of white which had occurred two dayslessors and 22 faculty and students reactions in Selma following earlier had presented. There wasfrom the Chicago Theological “Bloody Sunday:” “all whites are nothing theoretical about this. TheSeminary (CTS) had arrived in not completely against Negroes; threat was there as something toSelma and joined in the renewed some do not respect (Governor be encountered, and the priceregistration drive. Singly, others George) Wallace’s and Jim Clark’s would be paid if necessary. Whenjourneyed to Alabama to march manner of acting.” He believes the demonstration was stopped Ithe first mile to Montgomery, that the central problem in the felt both relief and letdown.”Meanwhile, Walter Johnson, Pies- drive for equality is one of politi- Loomer believes anxiety existedton and Sterling Morton professor cal power. on both sides. “In some white facesn{ American History, organized a “The tide has irrevocably turned, you could see hate, in other baffle-group of 40 historians from The southern Negro is not going ment and bewilderment. Somethroughout the US to take part in to turn back. Pressure must be were fearful. You could see sloppy,the last lap of the 50-mile march, continued until full equality is at- ignorant, illiterate, small-mindedMembers of Johnson’s group in- tained. Such demonstrations (as men living in a small world. Theyeluded Richard Hofstader, C. Vann the march to Montgomery) are did not want to face the largerWoodward, Bernard W. Weisber- legitimate, functionally appropri- world of which they can see ther, and Kenneth Stampp.The following comments express the law.”the reactions of some of the UCpai licipants.Howard SchomerPresident of CTS ate, and in absolute keeping with handwriting on the wall. They donot want to move into it (theBernard Loomer larger world) because of the pres-Professor, Divinity School tige they think they have in their“I went to Selma (after ‘Bloody present world.Sunday’) because these people “Some of the marchers wereOrdained religious leadership n(*ed to be supported. I needed to fearful. Yet the officers were alsomu>t now bring the central truths identity with their protests of the afraid of an outbreak. Many wereid faith dramatically home to the injustices of the present system.” aware —as the governor, Wallace,masses. It is in the tradition of Confronted with a federal in- was also — that violence was notboth testaments for religious lead- junction against a demonstration, to their advantage. For this woulders to dramatize the convictions Loomer and other participants did shorten their time by bringing inthey are called to transmit.” not know if a protest would take the federal government.”“Too long have we concentrated place, and under what conditions. Alvin Pitcheron the verbal. The increased pai- “During the march within Selma Assoc. Professor, Divinity Schoolticipation by the clergy in general I was not aware of the agreement Pitcher went to Selma with ninereflects more red blooded commit- lo cease at the point where we other Divinity School faculty mem-inent to the truth they vowed to would be stopped. Negroes on the bers to take part in the first dem-pmmote in their ordination.” march were wiling to meet the onstration after “Bloody Sunday.”Wit h 22 CTS students Schomer same threat as the bloody massacre “My decision to go was largely spontaneous. I woke up Monday(after ‘Blood Sunday’), saw theheadlines, and told my wife, ‘I got |to go to Selma.’ ”“You take your life in yourhands down there. It’s a semi-po¬lice state. Southern ministers fearthat their telephones are tapped.”The clergy’s presence in Ala¬bama “is a kind of way to cleanseourselves. We have procrastinatedso long. These conditions havebeen present for a hundred years.”“People who march in Selmawon’t march at home in the North.The incogruity of it overwhelmsme.”The murders of two civil rightsworkers are “apart of the socialreality of the situation. There arestrong feelings in the Selma area.”Frieda BrownAsst. Professor, Romance LanguagesMiss Brown and Miss Joan Un-gersma, an instructor in romancelanguages, went to Selma on theirown and walked the first sevenmiles of the Selma to Montgomerymarch.“Why I went— that’s the mostdifficult question to answer. I justknow I had to go.”The civil rights movement inSelma “is a young movement; itbelongs more to the teenagers whoare in it. There is no question inyour mind that these are noi*malkids. The only thing that makesthem different is their spirit, theirsense of goal.”“The feeling that you get downthere is not of integration, but ofunity. I’ve never seen so muchhuman waimth in one place. Wewere afraid going down there, butwe were not afraid once we were Walter Johnson, Prestonand Sterling Morton profes¬sor of history, who was oneof many UC faculty mem¬bers and CTS and divinityschool students who spentpart of their vacation inSelma or Montgomery, Ala¬bama.Vol. 73 — No. 34 The University of Chicago >31 Friday, April 2, 1965WUS asks $$$ for S. AfricaThe United Nations has declared 1965 lo be International Cooperation Year. The WorldUniversity Service, in its 45th year, has been playing its part, in the attempt to increaseinternational cooperation. This is part of the struggle for increased understanding againstsocial, religious and other forms of injustice which hamper the existence of a true universityand thus hamper the development —of society. WUS has accordingly established ters in Cape Town, Durban, andThe University of Chicago WUS a south African Study Freedom Port Elizabeth. The cost per stu-will participate in this struggle Fund which is designed to enable dent is about $500 annually,next week when it collects funds to WUS to take whatever steps are Basutoland, one of the threeaid South African students who appropriate to provide access to British High Commission Tern-are unable to get an education bo- higher education to students from tories, is entirely surrounded bycause of the apartheid policy of South Africa whose study oppor- the Republic of South Africa. Onthe Union of South Africa. tunities are limited by the South January 1, 1964, Pius XII Uni-The Republic of South Africa African situation as it now exists, versity College was renamed thehas a population of 15,841,000 n wju be necessary to find study University of Basutoland, Bachu-(1961 figure) of whom approxi- places and scholarships in other analand, and Swaziland and trans-Jiatdy 68 per cent are African, African countries (and perhaps in formed into a state-supported pub-ColoriVTmiSdlTand 3 ^r cent Asian countries for South African lie institution. It is the only uni-Asian. ’ students of Asian descent who versity-level institution in South-THE RACIAL SITUATION in are also victims of racial discrimi- cm Africa not subject to theSouth Africa has become so acute nation). apartheid laws of the Republic ofthat every sector of human activi- wus wm undertake this place- South Africa; it is therefore the> hi the country is being adverse- ment and scholarship work and oniy institution of high academicm4rcCl^,;Wh.Cthe(-it, be wUI “ far as Possible insure ,ha' standing to which non-whites canmuce, cultural actmties, educa- the individual student can move " d 8 . ... ^h°n, the dispensation of justice, to take up his studies. As of *reely Sain admittance,or any area of individual rights. February, 1965, WUS Committees The target for scholarships forIncreasingly dehumanized regi- ^ Nigeria, Ghana, India, and refugees is $7,000. With the in-njentation of the African and Pakistan were trying to arrange creasing limitation of opportuni¬st ier non-white peoples of South places for South Africans in their f , th.Ainea is rendering the present universities and to raise funds to ties to ^Ul sae a h 'uexistence intolerable for increas- cover pocket-money. The WUS while education in the Repu iclng numbers, and this applies Committee in South Africa has of South Africa, increasing num-particularly to those involved in qualified students ready to take bers o£ students are turning to-eclucation. advantage of these study oppor- wards openings outside of theThe exclusion of all but a hand- tunities. Money for transportation country. The University of Basu-ful of non-whites from the recog- still needs to be raised. toland provides the type of higheiuized university institutions and SACHED (South African Com- education recognized as being inthe debased nature of the train- mittee for Higher Education) — conformity with world academicln£ given in the tribal colleges has target $20,000. The SACHED proj- standards. The University thuscaused increasing numbers of stu- ect currently enables 70 non-white has rnany applications fiom stu¬dents to turn their thoughts to the South African students to follow dent refugees from South Africa,Possibilities of study outside South courses of education leading to but funds available to piovic eAttica. This is particularly so in the external degree of the Uni- scholarships for them are verj* hat SACHED (the WUS-spon- versity of London. The courses limited. A goal of $7,000 is set to-sored program providing educa- are organized centrally by the ecluR) men dormitories.l*onal opportunities within the Britzius College in Johannesburg, Contributions should be sent tocountry) can cater only to a limit- and individual tuition is provided the Office of Student Activities,number. to the students there and at cen- Ida Noyes Hall. there.”Negro hostility against whites“may be there, but somehow theyoung have escaped it. They thankthe so-called ‘outside agitators.’"“The real heroes we left downthere. They are the people wholive in Selma and have alreadylost jobs because of their involve¬ment in civil rights work.”“Even in the railroad station inMontgomery, white people werevery belligerent. I meet a Unitari¬an minister who turned out to bea cousin of Reverend Recb. Hesaid that in Selma, for the firsttime in his life, he was reallyafraid of whites.”The Negro children in Selma“have developed a real sense ofwhat learning is going to do forthem.”“They need money; they needbooks. Anyone can dig in. TheNegro school in Selma in particu¬lar could use books.”Walter JohnsonPreston and Sterling MortonProfessor of History“I felt it was time that Americanliistorians should lend their pres¬ence to this major turning pointin American history.” As initiatorand coordinator of the group ofprofessors who joined Dr. Kingand the other 50-mile marchersoutside of Montgomery, he believesthe fifteenth amendment must beimplemented, 95 years after itsratification.After receiving enthusiastic ap¬proval from the Southern ChristianLeadership Conference (SCLC) inAtlanta, Johnson spent three dayson the phone organizing the his¬torians.Emei’ging from St. Jude’s tojoin the march, the group cameinto the Negro section of town.‘There were tears streaming downthe people’s faces and many ofthem joined the last leg of themarch. The younger Negroes readi¬ly joined, but many of the olderNegroes also joined.”“The white reaction varied.Many of the faces were grim.The night before when our groupof historians attended a perfor¬mance by various entertainers forthe marchers, some whites in pass¬ing cars called us (the professors)ennm At thn rlrtumtnum lintels where we stayed, some of thewhites were smiling while otherswere stern faced.”Johnson views the events inSelma and the civil rights driveas another chapter in the struggleto achieve the American ideal ofequal chance. ‘This march builtsupport in the moderate whitegroup which up to now has beensilent. It fits in with the revolutionof rising expectations that the civilrights movement has stimulated inthe South. Once you break throughthe caste system, you give peoplea sense of what are the possibili¬ties. Once this is done, you can’tstop. Violence will also accompanythis drive.”“The march is an importantbreakthrough. It had a galvanizingeffect on wliites in the North andNegroes in the South.”Terming the action of the statetroopers on “Bloody Sunday” as“stupid,” Johnson says that “it isa sad state of affairs when astate governor violates US citizens’rights and is unwilling to usestate troops for human dency."John Hope FranklinProfessor of History“It was unusually significantthat a whole group of professorstook it upon themselves to godown to Alabama. They had thekind of commitment that led themto want to Help history be made.”The historians’ participationswas “a significant indication ofthe kinds of people who are in¬volved in civil rights.” It was a“strong refutation of the theorythat only unemployed beatniks areactive in the civil rights move¬ment.”“What moved me more thananything was the participation ofthe people from Selma andMarion.”The Confederate flag flew ontop of the capitol in Montgomery.“That damn Confederate flag — Iwouldn’t want to pay my taxmoney to keep that flag flying.It’s unamerican, subversive.”Mark HallerAssf. Professor of HistoryHaller took part in the lus-torians’ march.“I was certainly impressed bythe degree of religious involve¬ment in the march. It is a signthat Martin Luther King hastouched the conscience of thewhite ministers of the country.”“We were greeted by crowds ofcheering Negroes when wemarched through the Negro partof Montgomery. There was amarked contrast between that sec¬tion and the central area of thecity, where the streets were mostlydeserted.”“The federalized National Guardhad Confederate flags on theirshirt sleeves.”EDITORIALSWPC project a good start Letters to the editorbut much more work needed G°d save ‘he <?rass!The Southern Work Project Committee’s recent project inSumervillc, Tennessee, is among the best ideas that havebeen thought up at UC so far this year. In a remarkable andall too rare display of genuine concern and deep desire tohelp, the thirty-four students and one faculty member whospent the past interim constructing a community center haveset an admirable example. With the success of this venturefresh in mind, it is now time for further projects and effortsaimed at providing Negroes in the United States with theirrightful and long overdue share of what their country at itsbest has to offer.One of the most likely things that students and facultycan do to follow up on the Sumerville project is to volunteerfor summer work with civil rights groups in all parts of thecountry. Last summer’s Mississippi Summer Project was asubstantial success, but more work is needed, particularly inthe areas of voter registration and education. And, as waspointed out by last summer’s returning volunteers, one doesn’tneed a degree in education, sociology, or political science tobe of value.For those who can’t participate directly, the second bestway to contribute is financially. Even with the moderate suc¬cess of fund-raising drives that are currently underway, thechances are good that money will again be needed by themiddle of the summer, if not earlier. Money is needed forsuch basics as rent, utility bills, cars, and bail funds, and civilrights groups are not notoriously choosy — they’ll take giftsof whatever size they can get.The final way to participate is to act as individuals by put¬ting pressure on politicians of all ranks. Legislation and politi¬cal protection (whether in the form of squadrons of troopersor of local, citizen-operated enforcement committees) mayindeed be the only way to insure the rights of Negroes. Thiskind of pressure can and should be applied throughout thecountry, not just in the south, and it has so far brought results.The Southern Work Project Committee has effectivelypointed up the kind of results that can be expected from thedirect action approach. We ask all members of the Univer¬sity community to take up where that group has left off,either in the same way or in the other ways we have noted,as the need for continued and redoubled support becomesmore and more apparent.HYDE PARK YMCANewly redecorated student rooms available with or without meal plans.Study lounge, private TV room, health, and physical facilities allavailable for student use.Call FA 4-5300Spring QuarterFESTIVALOF THEARTS1965 TO THE EDITOR:My interest in meteorology isaesthetic as well as scientific.Therefore, the last day of March,one of the first really spring-likedays, struck many personallypleasurable, responsive chords inme. Suddenly, this warm and bliss¬ful, physical and mental state wasno more. I had witnessed the vio¬lation of the spirit of spring . . .a real “Virgin Spring.”A large number of promisingstudents . . . they are at the Uni¬versity of Chicago, after all . . .had emerged from Walker Mu¬seum and were strolling at routemarch, three and four abreast, ina steady and direct, straight-linestream to Ryerson Laboratory.They paid no heed to the muteplea of the clothesline rope bar¬riers at the edge of the sidewalks,but steeped nonchalantly overthem.THE PLEA MIGHT have been:“Take time in your pursuit ofknowledge to consider the deli¬cate condition of my charges.They are at a critical point intheir existence.”But no. these students of thescience of man in relation to cul¬ture pressed on. (I had deter¬mined that they were membersof the class listed as “Introduc¬tion to Cultural Anthropology,”Anthro 210, under the directionof one Mr. L. Fallers.)If the realms of biological radi¬ation include the anguished criesof ravished lawns, a reading ofthe spectrum on the thirty-firstof March would be a pitiful thing,indeed. Blades of grass cannotmarch, but perhaps they knowtheir Alabama and Mississippi-style sacrificial anquish. However,these students did not have thesensibilities to receive and under¬stand.THIS UNIVERSITY, hence itsstudents (should there be a differ¬ence?), takes benefit from thehand of a great man, PresidentGeorge W. Beadle. One of Presi¬dent Beadle’s greatest points ofemphasis has been in this regard.It is partly a request to abide bya restriction of our freedom whichis accepted by most members ofsociety. This fact alone makes itrepugnant to certain members ofthe university community.However, I and surely eventhey, would rather have grass tosit upon in the sunshiny springthan dirt or concrete. The oneway to make this possible is tothink, consider the alternatives,and heed President Beadle’s re¬quest: Keep Off the Grass!ROLLAND K. HAUSER HUAC Klan probe wrongTO THE EDITOR:Last Tuesday Chairman Willisof the House Committee on Un-American Activities announcedhearings into the activities and or¬ganization of the Ku Klux Klan.This committee is particularly un¬suited to carry out any investiga¬tion. It has no constitutional tightto investigate organizations, andits infamous history of flagrantviolations of the 1st and 5thAmendments to the Constitutionare well known.But there is involved in theseinvestigations a much larger is¬sue. Traditionally Congressionalinvestigations of organizationsper se have produced two kindsof results. Either the committeeshave conducted their hearings aspublic trials and themselves aspublic courts, or they have pro¬duced legislation like the McCar-ran Act which outlaws the organ¬izations under investigation. Bothresults are tragic for the civilliberties of all of us.Trials by public media and pub¬lic opinion without the properguarantees of a legally constitutedcourt subvert and corrode thevery fundations of Anglo-Saxonjurisprudence and desiroy alllegal protection for the accused.The proscription against member¬ship in an organization per se isa direct aitack on freedom ofthought, of speech and of associa¬tion; to outlaw membership in anorganization per se is to destroythe individual’s search for thetruth as he sees it. Both of theseresults constitute serious infringe¬ments on our civil liberties.This is not to say, of course,that the rights to free associationand to free speech and thoughtalso imply the light to any actionwhich may result from such free¬doms. Any concept of individualrights must always grapple withthe problem of the conflictingrights of other individuals. Shouldthe Congress wish to pass a law,for example, against the murderof civil rights workers or crimeson federal highways, it would cer¬tainly be legitimate, given certainguarantees, to call as material wit¬nesses those individuals and or¬ganizations that have been direct¬ly or indirectly involved in suchactivities.But there is a great and impor¬tant difference between investiga¬tion for the purpose of passinglegitimate legislation restrictingaction, and the creation either ofkangaroo courts or of legal sanc¬tions against any association perse. We must clearly distinguishlaws against association from Jawsagainst action. We inay legislate against overt acts but not againstassociation; we may act againstaction but not against advocacyof action. On all grounds, the up¬coming investigation of the ]<uKlux Klan is a serious and fla¬grant violation of the principles ofcivil liberties. We must not letthe issue of civil liberties rise orfall in direct proportion lo theacceptability or repugnance of theobject of investigation. We mustnot allow our basic freedoms tobe crucified upon a cross of file.JERRY HYMANDICK SCHMITTALAN SIJSSMANSDS holds meeting onWashington marchA mass meeting to discussplans for the March on Wash¬ington to protest the war inVietnam will be held in IdaNoyes at 7:30 on Sunday.People Interested In going onthe march or in planning for itare invited to attend the nruvling.After the planning session. PaulBooth of the Students for a Demo¬cratic Society and coordinatoi <»fthe march will lead a discussion onthe situation in Vietnam.The call to march issued by theStudent for a Democratic Societystates . . the people (of SouthVietnam) overwhelmingly wantpeace, self-determination, and theopportunity for development.American prosecution of the warhas deprieved them of all three ...We urge the participation of allstudents who agree with us thatthe war in Vietnam injures bothVietnamese and Americans shouldbe stopped.”Busses will leave Chicago forWashington on Fiiday April 16.Current estimates are that 10,000people will be on the march. Ac!dressing the crowd will bo SenatorErnest Gruening of Alaska andjournalist I.F. Stone.Chicago MaroonEditor-in-Chief Robert F. LeveyBusiness Manager.. Michael KasseraManaging Editor David L AikenAssistants to the Editor, Sharon GoldmanJoan PhillipsCampus News Editor Dan Hert/bergAssistant Campus NewsEditor Dinah EsralEditor, Chicago LiteraryReview Martin MichaelsonCulture-Feature Editor. .David H. RichterPhotoCo-ordinators. Bill Caffrey, Steve WofsyRewrite Editor Eve HoehwaldMovie Editor Kenneth KrantzMusic Editor Peter HabinowitzScience Editor Ed SternPolitical Editor Bruce FreedEditor Emeritus John T. WilliamsSir Tyrone Quthrie, Morris Carnovsky,Paul Tillich, Shirley Jackson, RichardLippold, Martha Schlammc, DonaldHall, Robert Mezcy, Richard Stern,Poetry Reading Contest♦The Kroll Quartet, The ContemporaryChamber Players, An American JazzMassThe Hull House Chamber Theatre —UTPlayersThe FOTA 1965 Art Show—RenaissanceSociety ShowAPRIL 25-MAY 9The I nicer**iit; Of Chicago Festival of the Arts ~\TT T HPTT And to prove it=this a!bum=JL vJ U 1 LI “THE DICK WILLIAMS’ KIDSTOTSJ’T S,NQ Fot* B,Q PEOPLE.” Twelve•IdI ’ -L great standards sung by kids andWA QTUr) supported by lush stringsVVxxQ -L xLixJ and drivin’ brass. It swings!rV'VT rPTTT^ it’s exciting! it’s unlike anyVy-LN -L 11L album you’ve ever heard. And"YTrAT T "KT/^ chances are, you'll write us a1 U U IN vl iove letter about it!2 • CHICAGO MAROON • April 2 There’s a world of excitement on Aj^GO Records Chicago, III. 60610The degree is the thingUC: key to expensiveEditor’s note: Laura Godofskywas editor-in-chief of the Maroonin 1962-69, and is now a Washing¬ton resident. In her spare timebetween cocktail parties, she isworking on her Master’s degreeat American University, and serv¬ing as Washington correspondentfor the Collegiate Press Service,which she helped initiate whileMaroon Laura Godofsky '64WASHINGTON — It is afrightening thought, but onethat cannot be evaded: peoplewho get degrees from the Uni¬versity of Chicago become Alumni.As such, they can at the veryleast spend a year or so GettingEven with tuition charges anddormitory conditions by gleefully,or perhaps even nastily, refusingto contribute to the periodic funddrives for the maintenance of themultiversity on the Midway.Or. they can make annoying re¬stricted gifts of assorted sizes tothe Colossus of Chicago, insistingthat their contributions be usedonly to support such worthycauses as the revival of football,the purchase of obscene books forthe library, the renovation ofJimmy’s, the planting of tulips,or the restoration of daily publi¬cation to the Maroon.AFTER THEY become pros¬perous and successful, as all UCalumni must, they can even makethe administration happy withhuge unrestricted gifts which cansupport faculty salaries, the hu¬manities, and the janitors.In addition to giving to theUniversity, though, being analumnus can mean taking, or atleast partaking.Those who pay their dues ($1for the first year, much morethereafter) receive the Universityof Chicago Magazine. Its recentarticles of lasting interest have in¬cluded “Dr. Harper and Mr.Stagg,” the Levi report (or whatthe hell are they doing to the Col¬lege), “The Oddest GraduateSchool in the US” (about theCommittee on Social Thought),“The 68th Generation of AlumniFamilies” (a list of all first yearand transfer students whose par¬ents went to UC), and “No co-edsat Chicago.”Dinner for your duesAlumni who pay dues, theirfamilies, and their friends — but expansive speakersHow to succed at reunions without really trying: demon¬strating appropriate toothiness and Capital-istic vogue are,from left, George Reedy, White House Press Secretary; Sen¬ator Gale McGee (D.-Wyo.); Rep. Paul Todd (D.-Mich.);and Charles U. Daly, UC's vice-president for public affairs.not those who don’t pay dues —also get invited to meetings oftheir friendly local UC alumniclub. In Washington, this meansthat 2200 of us get invitations,but fortunately, we never allshow up at once.After passing up several dis¬cussion programs at $1.75, I final¬ly succumbed to a recent dinnerin honor of UC alumni in Con¬gress.REMEMBERING THE college’ssmall school talent search, I wastempted to initiate a small pursealumni search and apply for ascholarship to attend the dinner,which cost $6.50. Afraid of beingrejected, however, and beingenough of a social climber to wantto mingle with all the “Rich andImportant” UC DC alumni, Ispent one week being thrifty andkind in order to save enoughmoney to attend The Dinner.It may be indicative of whathappens to UC students whenthey become Alumni to note thatthe expensive hotel in which theydined is across the street froma cheap hotel which served asthe temporary headquarters forEight Asian students spendweek with faculty, students•Eight Asian students from as many countries are spendingthis week on the UC campus discussing current educationaland world problems with students and faculty.The students, from New Zealand, Japan, the Philippines,Malaysia, Australia, Hong Kong, — 'Taiwan, and Korea, are on a State war(j alderman Leon Desprees,Department tour which is being student leaders of civil rightscoordinated by the Experiment in groups, members of the Asian the War on Poverty’s Office ofEconomic Opportunity this falland which in its heyday was re¬puted to be Washington’s mostfamous brothel.Drink for your dollarUpon arriving at the $l-a-drinkreception preceeding the dinner, Idiscovered that it was possibleafter all to get financial aid ofsorts to attend the dinner. Twoalumni and one wife who wereobivously too young to be richwandered among the drinkerslooking hungry until one kindlysoul gave them two free ticketsand they succeeded in wanglinga third — a seat at the press table—from the person who was tak¬ing checks and giving out name-tags.The Place To Be during thereception was apparently in themiddle of a large circle of peoplewho were being photographed inall their possible combinations andpermutations. Key among the peo¬ple in The Circle was GeorgeReedy, President Johnson’s presssecretary and a graduate of theCollege.WAS IT TRUE, I asked, thathe was the editor of the Maroonwhile at Chicago? No, he said, itwasn’t; but, he did edit a campusInternational Living Studies Department, and of Mor-VVIIILE IN CHICAGO, the stu- tarboard women’s club. The students are staying' at three UC fra- dents aiso plan to audit Universityternity houses: Alpha Delta Phi, classes.Delta Upsilon, and Phi Kappa Psi.Other places in the US that theywill visit include Niagara Falls,Putney, Vermont (the headquar¬ters of the Experiment in Interna¬tional Living), Boston, Philadel- Subjects that will be discussedin these meetings include US for¬eign policy in Asia, higher educa¬tion in the US, urban problems,civil rights, and world politicalphia, New York, and Washington, problems.Meet with faculty, students UC students who are coordinat-Among the students’ activities ing the visit are Jon Feinn, a grad-while at UC are meetings with uate student in political science,Dean of Students Warner A. Wick, Oliver Holmes, a graduate studentprofessor of history and political in history, and Sally Cook, UC’sscience Hans J. Morgenthau, fifth NSA coordinator.DISTINCTIVE LAMPS AND SHADESFINE FURNITURE — DRAPERIESQelman’sFURNITURE AND INTERIORS20% Discount for Faculty, Staff and Students2201 EAST 71st STREET CHICAGO 49, ILLINOISBUtterfield 8-8200-1-2 BOOKSBoth Hard Bound and PaperbackWe don't hove them all but wedo have approximately 21,000titles in a wide range of interestsfrom which to choose.We also carry many periodicals ofacademic and cultural interest.Our titles are arranged by subjectand alphabetically by author fromleft to right on the shelves.With so many titles on hand wecannot arrange them all face out,so some titles may be difficult tofind.If you have trouble locating thetitle you want, please see BeatriceVedel, Susan Imlach, Ann McGif-fin or Elizabeth Werderich in ourGeneral Book Department. Theiryellow scarves will identify themand they will be happy to serveyou.THEUNIVERSITYOF CHICAGOBOOKSTORE5802 Ellis Ave.Open 8-5 Saturday, April 3 magazine, of a political nature,which the administration “frownedupon.” It became obivous thenand there that LBJ chooses hisassistants wisely.Also in the circle with Mr.Reedy were the featured speakerof the evening, Senator Gale Mc¬Gee (Ph.D. ’47( D.-Wyoming),andUC’s new vice president for Wash¬ington contacts, Charles Daly.Daly was busy getting everyonein the charmed circle to smile forthe photographer, who was busytrying to keep people like mewho didn’t belong in the circle outof his pictures.Charming circlesIn other circles were other UCCongressional stars. B a r r a 11O’Hara, the oldest member of theHouse, who represents UC’s dis¬trict in Washington, shook handsenthusiastically.Freshmen Patsy Mink of Ha¬waii and Paul Todd of Michiganwere the only other UC Congress¬men alumni who came to dinner.There were, however, other dis¬tinguished Washington alumniamong the approximately 180 din¬ner guests.One was Michael Hoyt, US for¬eign service officer who was inStanleyville this fall during re¬ported Congo atrocities. Anotherwas Stanley Cain, Secretary of theInterior Designate for Fish andWildlife.The roast beef dinner was ap¬propriately superb and elegantlyserved at tables for 10. My tablecontained a good sample of theachievements of Washingtonalumni.ONE MAN HELPED draftPresident Johnson’s education bill.He and his wife were the parentsof a recent UC graduate. Anotherman worked on UNESCO policyin the State Department. Anotherwas a tax lawyer and his wifewas active this fall in an inter¬esting election campaign that suc¬ceeded in checking a conservativetake-over of a suburban schoolboard. Another woman was a re¬searcher at former PresidentEisenhower’s favorite hospital, Walter Reed. She was a semi¬traitor, however, for she did someof her work at the Chicago ofMassachusetts, Harvard.There was also another 1964graduate, who now works for theUSIA. She, I, and the three SmartOnes who bummed the freetickets seemed to represent atleast 70 per cent of the peopleunder age 30 who were at thedinner.After dinner come speeches;and, as we all know, people whohave been exposed to the dialecticat UC can make only brilliant,witty, penetrating, and profoundremarks.The Senator’s topic was “Priori¬ties of the 89th Congress,” but hestrayed from it long enough tomake several good jokes aboutChicago.Liberal education and a livingDisplaying his Chicago heritage,he said that “every person shouldget a liberal education before heis permitted to entertain a thoughtabout how he is going to make aliving.”He also mentioned that WalterJohnson, professor of history,helped him get re-elected by or¬ganizing a Scholars for McGeegroup which raised money to helpcounter Wyoming extremists.Congressman O’Hara startedthe standing ovations the Senatorreceived before and after hisspeech. But in return, the Senatormade several recommendationsfor Congressional reform thatO’Hara apparently disagreed with,for O’Hara sat silently, shakinghis head while others applaudedsuggestions like four-year termsfor Congressmen.THE PROGRAM concluded withan announcement that the nextclub meeting would probably fea¬ture Mrs. Beadle. At the Novem¬ber alumni meeting, Art Buch-wald moderated a discussion on“Is Washington a Cultural Waste¬land.” Importing a Midwesterntulip-lover at cherry blossom timeis certainly one answer to thisquestion.Off-beat,wildly satirical proofthat scienceand scientists canbe fun!tl?e worn) returnswith only the best fromTHE WORM RUNNER'S DIGESTEdited byJames V. McConnell,University of MichiganA Compulsory Introduction byARTHUR KOESTLERDiscover what happens to a Tsetse Fly’s love life after apre-frontal lobotomy... how the marital status of asecretary affects the productivity of a research lab.This collection of zany scientific spoofs will be welcomedby the thousands who enjoyed A Stress Analysis of aStrapless Evening Gown.$3.95 at all bookstores or Dept. 305PRENTICE-HALL, INC.Englewood Cliffs,.N. J.April 2, 1965 • CHICAGO MAROON • 3UC'ers initiate civil rights support at NSA regionalby Ellis LevinThe Illinois-Wisconsin region of the National Student As¬sociation (NSA) came out strongly last week in support ofthe principles underlying the recent Free Speech Movementat Berkeley.The congress, held at Marquette ing job must include more thanclassroom work.”University in Milwaukee, also sup- vote to Negroes are entitled.ported the civil rights demonstra- JJf A RESOLUTION on the con-tions in Alabama calling on the cept Qf „pubUsh or perish,” theFederal go\ einmen °P1®'1 e ‘ congress declared that a primaryequate protection 01 cm i g role of a university professor mustworkers in Alabama and Missis¬sippi, and came out stronglyagainst the emphasis placed on re¬search and publishing at majoruniversities in determining wheth¬er a faculty member is granted '"T11**1 .lJl^; ^ b university in a free society,tenure. be that of teaching. The doctrineof "publish or perish” impeiils theprofessor’s ability to fulfill thatprimary role. It is a doctrine detri¬mental to the concept of "a freeSupport SWPCTHE DELEGATES ALSO gavetheir full support to UC’s South¬ern Work Project Committee Emphasis leads to conflictThe current emphasis on pub¬lishing and research conflicts withthe need for a creative, human ap- At Yale, a similar occurrenceinvolved an associate professor ofphilosophy who had been with theuniversity for nine years and hadpublished in that period two booksand was editor of a journal ofmetaphysics. He was denied ten¬ure ostensibly for not having pub¬lished enough. He was highlyrated as an instructor and tookgreat interest in his teaching. Thestudent body responded to thedenial of tenure with four days ofcontinuous demonstrations infront of the administration build¬ing. At Yale, such demonstrationsare rare concerning any cause.(SWPC) ami called on other proach to both teaching and schol-schools to initiate similar projects. arehlP. *>™ espeettUly nee-. . essary on the undergraduate level,In supporting the light of stu- reso]ution said. It cites the fir-dents as w:ell as faculty to engage jng 0f L^nard Altman, professorin whatever actions their beliefs musjc at Brooklyn College, whomight lead them to, the delegates was ^ e n j e tenure after threesaw it as the role of the author- years at the school because it wasized and established courts alone feR that he had not engaged into deal with any infringements of suffjcient music research, eom-the law a student might commit. posing, conducting or performing.The resolution, written primari- He was, however, considered an]y by members of the UC delega- excellent teacher who took a pri-tion, also viewed with alarm the rnary interest in teaching and wasbreakdown of communications be- quite popular with students. Overtween the students and faculty 300 students signed a petition call-and called for full participation ing for his retention. The ehair-by both students and faculty in man of the music department de-all aspects of the university deci- dared .in response that "a teach- THE DELEGATES SUPPORT¬ED the students at both BrooklynCollege and Yale in their attemptto emphasize teaching as a pri¬mary function of a university.sion making process.Selma resolutionThe resolution on “voting rights SWAP remedies readingand Alabama demonstrations”called on the Justice Departmentto protect civil rights demonstra¬tors and to prosecute all persons,especially state and local officials,who deprived Negroes of theirconstitutional rights. It decried theslowness with which the federalgovernment has acted to protectdemonstrators and workers inAlabama and Mississippi. In addi¬tion, the congress supported theprinciple of the election law billplaced before Congress by the ad¬ministration, which would reducethe number of US Representativesto which states which deny the In an effort to prepare localNegro high school students forbetter performance in theiracademic subjects, SWAP hasfor the past three months beenconducting a remedial readingprogram.Led by five tutors and a remedi¬al reading expert, fifteen tu-tees are presently doing exercisesin such areas as word attack, vo¬cabulary skills, and dictionary usein an effort to bring their readingability up to grade level so thatthey can make greater progress in developing their skills in othersubjects.Comprehension the problemNOW... A FULL SIZETRIUMPHTHE NEW 1965SpitfireTriumph’s greatest, newest achievement—theTriumph Spitfire IV, the car that gives you topsports car performance, economy and comfort.See the complete Triumph line today—TRIUMPH TR-4TRIUMPH SPITFIRE IVTRIUMPH 1200 SedanTRIUMPH 1200 ConvertibleYour Triumph dealer is ready fo giveyou a test ride ... and the deal of yourlife on any new Triumph—nowl“Southeast Chicago’s OnlyAuthorized Triumph Dealer”BOB NELSON MOTORS6052 S. Cottage Grove Midway 3-4501 LITERACY ALONE IS not theobject of the SWAP project.SWAP leaders feel that compre¬hension presents more of a prob¬lem to students whose educationhas been second-best throughouttheir educational lives. The tutorsare using the global and phoneticmethods of instruction, since moreover-simplified tests are suitableonly for children in younger agegroups.The results of the program havebeen encouraging so far, but morehelp is needed. More tutors aredesperately wanted both for theremedial reading program and forSWAP’s regular tutoring activi¬ties. All those who are interestedin either the remedial reading pro¬gram or the regular program areurged to contact the SWAP office,2nd floor Ida Noyes Hall.Saturday, April STEXTBOOKSWherever possible we stock oiltexts required or recommended byyour instructors ond in quantitiesestimoted to meet the needs ofregistrants for each course.The titles ore arranged in labeledsections ond on shelves marked toidentify course requirements.If you should hove difficulty infinding the text you need, pleosesee Mel Ahlert, Lionel Holmes,Mike Bailas or Richard Smith.THEY WILL BE HAPPYTO SERVE YOUTHEUNIVERSITYOF CHICAGOBOOKSTORE5802 Ellis Ave. tion in support of the SouthernWork Project Committee, werewritten and sponsored by membersof the UC delegation. In other ac¬tions, the congress established aprogram aimed at arousing theinterest of junior colleges in NSA,passed a resolution calling for stu¬ dents to establish and enforcestandards of conduct, women’shours, and other social regula¬tions.Dan Friedlander, student bodypresident at the University of Wis¬consin, was elected chairman ofthe region.Five named to positions onfaculty and business councilSeven faculty appointments, six in the department and one onthe council of the business school, have been announced in the pastthree weeks.Georges Briere de l’lsle, an expert on civil law in France and pro¬fessor at the University of Bordeaux, w'ajs appointed as visiting pro¬fessor of law. The appointment is effective through June 8.Congress sets policyThe NSA regional congress isone of two held yearly in the falland spring by the Illinois-Wiscon¬sin Region. Its purpose is to setpolicy for the two-state area, es¬tablishing programs in whichmember schools can take part, torepresent student opinion on thosethat vitally concern the student,and to acquaint the student repre¬sentatives of the member schoolswith what NSA is doing through¬out the country.All of the resolutions passed bythe congress, including the resolu- BRIERE DE L’lSI.E received his law- degree from Ihe Universityof Paris in 1951. He has practiced law in Saigon, Brazzaville, theIvory Coast, and in Paris, and has been at the University of Bor¬deaux since 1959.Broadbent named visitorJohn B. Broadbent, University Lecturer in English and SeniorTutor of King’s College at Cambridge University in England, willserve as Frederick Ives Carpenter visiting professor of English Elut¬ing the summer quarter.Broadbent is an expert on Milton and has published numerousarticles on his poetry.Karl F. Morrison, an expert in Roman History, has been appointedassociate professor of history.Morison is presently assistant professor of history at HarvardUniversity. He has previously taught at Stanford University, andthe University of Minnesota.FREDERICK L. MILTHORPE, professor in the department ofagricultuural sciences at the University of Nottingham in England,will visit the University under the sponsorship of the NationalScience Foundation.While in Chicago, Milthorpe will teach in the UC department ofbotany and will conduct independent research.Plant expertMilthorpe is an expert in plant physiology, ecology, pathology,and genetics. He served on numerous international committees forbotanical research and has published widely in professional journals.Theodore O. Yntema, vice president and director of the FordMotor Company, has been appointed professorial lecturer in thebusiness school.Yntema is a trustee and an alumnus of the University, and aformer member of the business school faculty.YNTEMA IS EXPECTED to act "as a sort of academic gadfly aswell as an elder statesman,” in the words of business school deanGeorge P. Shultz.Yntema will join the business faculty at the beginning of theautumn quarter.Wohlstetter joins staffAlbert Wohlstetter, an authority on technology, strategy, and in¬ternational affairs in the nuclear age, has been appointed UniversityProfessor in the department of political science.Wohlstetter, who was cited in February by Secretary of DefenseRobert McNamara for "unique and valuable contributions to theconceptual framework of contemporary arms and arms controlpolicy,” was Ford Professor at the University of California in Berke¬ley in 1963-4 and professor in residence at UCLA in 1962-3.Robert W. Reneker, president of Swift and Co., has been namedto a position on the council of the business school.The council is a group of American business leaders who arc inter¬ested in the school and its objectives. The members advise theschool and help it to plan its curriculum to meet the changingneeds of businessReneker is a member or trustee of several Chicago organizationsand is himself an alumnus of the business school, receiving his PhBdegree from them in 1933. •UNIVERSALARMY STORE“The universe in studentwear for rumpus andrampingLevis - Tennis ShoesAN OUTFIT FROMTOP TO TOE1459 E. 53rd St. FA 4-5856 Koga Gift ShopDistinctive Gift Items From TheOrient and Around The World.1462 E. 53rd St.Chicago 15, III.MU 4-6856PIZZAPLATTER1508 HYDE PARK BLVD.DELIVERY &TABLE SERVICEKE 6-6606 — KE 6-3891Chicken - SandwichesPizza &Italian Foods Corona^ Studi103PORTRAITS1312 E. 53rd684-7424PassportPhotosUC aids bored HS scientists SG elections two weeksaway; candidates must fileHigh school students whodon’t find their science andmath programs stimulatingenough and consequently findthemselves in trouble will get alift by a summer program at UCthis year.Leopold E. Klopfer, assistantprofessor in the education school,will head a planning group todevelop the latent scientific inter¬est of 100 sophomores and 60juniors. The students, from ninehigh school* near campus, willbe chosen on the basis of theirschool records and recommenda¬tions from science teachers, Klop¬fer said.The program is not designed asremedial, for those in very deeptrouble, hut not for those whohave already committed them¬selves to science either.IN ADDITION, eight highschool teachers from the nineschools have also been invited toattend a special course to improvetheir teaching abilities.Klopfer called the program “oneof the few things University peo¬ple have done to actually imple¬ment our concern for conditionsin the public schools.”Co-operation from schoolHe has gotten co-operation fromthe public school administration,Klopfer said. Evelyn Carlson, as¬sociate superintendent, has ex¬pedited the program, but, Klopfersaid, “they have other things todo, so they’ve just left most ofit to us.”The program will he knownofficially as the Cooperative Col¬lege School Science Program forTalented Students of Limited Edu¬cational Opportunities.The program is financed by agrant of $54,985 from the NationalScience Foundation. Last year’sgrant for the same program wasfor $38,200.Rather than refer to it by itsBevel here FridayJames Bevel, one of MartinLuther King’s lieutenants inthe recent demoast rat ions inAlabama, will be in Chicagothis weekend. He was scheduledto sfK^ak last Monday on campus,but was unable to appear.He will speak Friday night Inthe First Congregational Church,1613 W. Washington avenue, at 8pm. James Lawson arrd James Col¬lier of SNCC will also speak.On Saturday, Bevel will joinwith Lawson and Bernard Lafay¬ette. of the American Friends Serv¬ice Committee of Chicago, in arrall-day workshop on non-violentmethods and community organiz¬ing. More Information on the work¬shop is available from SherryYoung at ITA 7-2533. Registrationfor the workshop is $2.50 for stu¬dents.MODEL CAMERALEICA, BOLEX, NIKON, PENTAXZEISS, MAMIYA, OMEGA, DURSTTAPE RECORDERS>342 E. 55 HY 3-9259TRAVELING?Get Neorly FreeTRANSPORTATIONBy Driving a Car to California,Salt Lake, EastArizona, Seattle,ALL CITIESMinimum age 21WE 9-2364AUTO DRIVEAWAY CO.343 S. DEARBORN ST.You won't have to put yourmoving or storage problemoff until tomorrow if youCall us today.PETERSON MOVINGAND STORAGE CO.12655 S. Doty Ave.646-4411 lengthy title. Klopfer calls it the“Inner-City” program.THE TERM “INNER-CITY” isnot a geographical location. Rath¬er, it describes a school’s psycho¬logical and sociological setting, hesaid.‘There is a vast pool of latenttalent buried in the overcrowdedand underdeveloped major popu¬lation centers,” Klopfer said, add¬ing:“Because of large classes andthe poor background of the ma¬jority of their students, the mathe¬matics and science courses offeredin these schools proceed slowlyand at a low level. There areseldom enough Interested studentsto set up extra curricular activi¬ties in science.“Even the good students, includ¬ing those who do go on to college,seldom think of scientific careers.Moreover, if they did, they wouldfind themselves hopelessly behindtheir colleagues in any first-rateuniversity or college.”KLOPFER DESCRIBED theprogram as “a modest start to¬ward realizing the great potentialof scientific talent in inner-cityyouth.”Students in their sophomoreyear at the nine Chicago highschools near the University are in¬vited to apply for a G’L* week pro¬gram of special courses. Onehundred will be accepted. In ad¬dition, 60 of the more promisingof last summer’s students, nowjuniors, are being invited to re¬turn for a continuation of theirprograms.A new feat ure this year will bethe participation of four mathe¬matics and four science teachersfrom the same schools. The teach¬ers will attend for 7*4 weeks.The students’ daily schedule in¬cludes two hours for mathematicsand two for science. The instruc¬tors are, principally, regular UCfaculty members.STUDENTS ARE provided withlunch and carfare. They also havethe use of study and recreationalfacilities on the campus. Classesare held in the University HighSchool building.The high school teachers willobserve the teaching of the sum¬mer classes, and will have an op¬portunity to take charge ofproblem-solving and laboratorysessions. They also will take partin organized seminars in mathe¬matics and science with Univer¬sity faculty members. The semi¬nars will cover background ma¬terials needed for teaching thetype of courses offered in theBOOKSPAPERBACKSWATCH REPAIRING14K PIERCEDEARRINGSTHE BOOK NOOKMl 3-75001540 E. 55 St.10 % Student Discount summer program, and provide aforum for the discussion of teach¬ing techniques.The program was originallycreated by Richard K. Lashof,professor of mathematics at theUniversity, who is its director andalso directed last summer’s pro¬gram. Lashof is on leave for theacademic year and is currentlydoing research at the Mathemati¬cal Institute in Oxford, England.The high schools from whichthe students will come all havehigh dropout rates and belowaverage achievement test scores.They are Bowen, DuSable, Engle¬wood, Hirsch, Hyde Park. Lind-blom, Parker, Phillips, and SouthShore high schools. Campus politics reach their annual climax during the nexttwo weeks as Student Government (SG) prepares for theelection of its 19th assembly.Voting for seats will take place between April 14 and 16.As in the past, students will votefor candidates who are running intheir academic unit. Each unit is to remain in residence for at leastallotted a number of seats that two of the three quarters follow-corresponds to the number of stu- ing spring quarter, 1965; and hedents registered in it. must have been in residence atALL PROSPECTIVE candidates least one full quarter preceedingare reminded by the SG Election spring quarter, 1965.and Rules Committee that can- ^.s far as the campaign is con-djdacy petitions must be submitted cernef]i the Election and Rulesin the SG office by April 8. Blank comrnjttee has decreed that allcandidacy petitions are also availa- posters must include the name ofThere will be a meetingof the Academic AffairsCommittee to discuss theprogress of the majors eval¬uation program and to planfuture activity in the area ofanalysis of general educationcourses and the utilizationof course questionnaires onWednesday at 7:30 pm inIda Noyes Hall. ble in the SG office, 2nd floor,Ida Noyes.Candidacy requirements the issuing organization and mustbe stamped in the Office of Stu¬dent Activities; no campaigning isAll candidates must fulfill three allowed within 25 feet of the polls;general requirements. The candi- and election expenses shall not ex¬date must be a registered student ceed $25 per candidate or $175 perin good standing; he must intend party.All those who want towork for SNCC in the North,South, or Washington, D.C.,this summer should come toa meeting on Monday at7:30 pm in Ida Noyes Hall.Information will also be dis¬tributed at the meeting onthe work SNCC and theFreedom Democratic Partyare presently doing. TARTUFFEFinal TryoutsRoles for 7 men, 5 womenSATURDAY, APRIL 33-5 p.m.REYNOLDS CLUBThe Hawk or The DoveFORUMON VIETNAMA Student-Faculty DiscussionFri., April 2 3 :30 pmReynolds Club South Lounge Jimmy’sand the University RoomRESERVED EXCLUSIVELY FOR UNIVERSITY CLIENTELEFifty-Fifth and Woodlawn Ave.CANOE TRIPSExplore the Quetico-Superior Wil¬derness for only $7.00 per personper day. Complete camping gear,Grumman canoe and food included.For details write BILL ROM, CanoeOutfitter, Ely, Minnesota. the One, the Only-the OriginalJailforeign car hospital l clinichome of team winkauthorized BMC and Triumph sales and service5424 s. kimbark ave. mi 3-3113>0 0000-00 00 000-0-0 0-00-000^0 0-0-0-0-0-b-b"lCH^-0-0-0-CH0t0b-0-0-0HCl-0-0-0-0-00-0-t^-0-0-0-00-0-0-00-0-00-0-00^0-000^DR. AARON ZIMBLER, OptometristIN THENEW HYDE PARK SHOPPING CENTER1510 E. 55th ST. EYE EXAMINATIONS DO 3-6866 — DO 3-7644PRESCRIPTIONS FILLED CONTACT LENSESNEWEST STYLING IN FRAMESSTUDENT tj FACULTY DISCOUNTT can save you almost $700 on a$25,000 Ordinary Life insurance pol¬icy, if you purchase now rather thanwait until you graduate or marry.This may he an important savings,plus protection right away. Includedis an option to protect your futureinsurability guaranteed to he atstandard rates up to $60,000, regard¬less of future health or occupation.Defer premium payments, if you wish!Under this arrangement, my insuranceprogram permits you to postpone thepremium payments until three months after you graduate.FREDRIC M. OKUNCAMPUS MANAGERNational Life Insurance Company120 South LaSalle Street, ChicagoCall me at: CEntral 6-2500 The WISE OWL has often been told whatto do ivith winter clothing once spring hascome.HE REPLIES: Store them safely. Havefurs and woolens moth-proofed, protectedand stored byJJul VYIcol (BaooJl Qo.CLEANERS - TAILORS - LAUNDERERSRUSH SERVICEavailable when neededPhones: Ml 3-7447 1013-17 East 61st St.HY 3-66^8 Across from B-J Ct.Serving the Campus since 1917April 2, 1965 • CHICAGO MAROON • SGerman professor examines Russia—China conflictby Dorie SolingerA German expert on Russia and China said Wednesdaynight that Peking, Moscow, and Washington form a trianglein the middle of which is Vietnam.Klaus Mehnert, professor of political science at the Insti¬tute of Technology in Aachen,Germany, said that the Russian-Chinese ideological split andAmerican determination to stayin Vietnam will lead to a con¬tinuation of the war there, sinceeach of the three nations hassome stake in it.THE CRUCIAL INCIDENT toconsider is the position of eachnation as a result of the Febru¬ary 7 bombings made by the USon North Vietnam, Mehnert said.Kosygin in a spotKosygin, Mehnert explained, isin a difficult diemma. He may in¬form Hanoi that an attack on anyCommunist nation is one whichwill be met by all of them, there¬by exposing himself to complaintsfrom the US, or, on the otherhand, he may tell Hanoi that “it’stoo bad about the bombings, butthat he will not be an instrumentin causing World War III, forwhich China will undoubtedly dubhim a coward,” Mehnert said.The protest march made byAfro-Asian students on the USMoscow embassy on March 4created a further cause for em¬barrassment and introduced afurther lack of definition into thesituation for Russia, Mehnertfeels.The line the United States willtake in the ensuing months, Meh¬nert claimed, will be the clearestof the three nations.CHINA, WHICH at one timeproclaimed that she would not sitidly by, is now doing just that, Mehnert asserted. Her presentrole of the “paper tiger” must begalling to her, Mehnert presumes.While he thinks that China willnot march into North Vietnam,even with a million troops, hedoes believe that, should Americamake the first move, this wouldbe a signal for China to follow.An American march is unlikely,Mehnert felt, but there is a possi¬bility of subversion on the partof China, in Northeastern Thai¬land, the Philippines, and Singa¬pore.Russians will stay in fightOn the basis of both Russianforeign policy and talks he hashad with a Soviet ambassador,Mehnert predicted that, althoughit will be difficult for the Russiansto determine where the point ofno return lies, it will be equallyhard for them to stay out of thisconflict indefinitely.In the history of the Chineseproblem, the relevant year, hesaid, is 1955, in which the firstAfro-Asian conference was held.The significance of this conven¬tion lies in the fact that Russia,not invited, was able to observeclearly for the first time thatChina, sent to represent the Com¬munist World, was no longer justthe great comrade of Russia, butwas also its rival, Mehnert said.Another fact important in creat¬ing the present rift was Moscow’shalting of economic aid to China,Mehnert asserted. Both in 1950, directly after Mao had seizedpower in China, and in 1954, theSoviet Union made loans to Com¬munist China. Although it laterlent aid to many non-Communistcountries (Egypt, India, Ethiopia,Afghanistan, for example), Russiaexpected prompt repayment fromChina, and offered nothing furth¬er to her.In 1957, China chose to changeits entire policy, rather than slowdown development. Consequently,she set out to show both Russiaand the world that she, with hermanpower, could do without thehelp of her former ally.The incident which brought theUS into the Russian-Chinese con¬flict was the Khrushchev visitwith Eisenhower at Camp Davidin 1959. The resulting attitude ofthe Russian leader seemed to in¬dicate to the Chinese that he andIke were on the top of the world,dividing it between themselves,without considering Chinese opin¬ions.TWO EVENTS, BOTH occuring in October of 1962, createdthe climax to which these twoCommunist nations had beenheading. The Cuban incident hor-rified the Chinese, Mehnert said,in that it involved a loss of pres¬tige for the Communist bloc asa whole, as Khrushchev withdrew’his missiles from Cuba at thebidding of President Kennedy.The Chinese march into theHimalayan mountains, similarly,appalled the Russians, this one actappeared to the Soviets to destroyIndia’s good will, Mehnert said.Wanted clear resolutionAs the bitterness and tensionbecame more and more violent,THE ARTOF SELF-RENEWALFirst Unitarian Church57th and WoodlawnJock A. Kent, ministerSunday mornings at eleven o'clockApril 4 through 18111The Renewal of WorthinessApril 4"Never are we so poor as men want to make us Always we have the wealthwhich we are, the beauty which we live."Ernst Toller§mm-% The Renewal of CommitmentApril 11"I am obliged to bear witness because I hold, as it were a particle of light,and to keep it to myself would be equivalent to extinguishing it."Gabriel Marcel1 The Renewal of FaithApril 18The steps by which one achieves a way of religious living cannot be takenonce and for all. They constitute a practice that is repeated again and again.This life is the faith that saves the world."Henry Nelson Wieman6 • CHICAGO MAROON • April 2, 1965 Khrushchev wanted, by the sum¬mer of 1964, a clear-cut decision,and called the conference of theCommunist parties which wrasscheduled for last December 15.The issue he was thereby rais¬ing, that of either excommunicat¬ing the Chinese or changing theirviews, was distasteful to many ofthe twenty-six parties invited. TireRussians lost face when onlyeleven accepted the inviation. ‘"The men around Khrushchev,”Mehnert noted, “were forced eit h«*»;to remove him or to move towardthe debacle he had instigated.”Mehnert concluded that thebroad lines of post -KhrushchevianRussian policy are a continuationof the policy lines of the formerleader. This policy, he noted, isstill a necessary one for thecountry.SNCC sets summer programThe Student Non-Violent Coor¬dinating Committee (SNCC) an¬nounced last week that it willconduct what it calls a “Black BeltProject" this coming summer.The project, which will bringSNCC Voter registration and edu¬cation programs to the Negroresidents of eight states, is seenas a follow-up effort aimed atfurthering and improving thesuccess of last sumer’s MississippiSummer Project.THE EIGHT STATES that willbe affected are Alabama, Arkan¬sas, Georgia, Lousiana, Mississippi,North Carolina, South Carolina, and Virginia. Negroes comprise43% of the population in thosestates.Need many volunteersThe Black Belt Project will needto recruit huge numbers of stu¬dents, teachers, doctors, lawyers,social workers, artists, and minis¬ters. In addition, fund-raising andsupply-collecting will be \ iiailyneeessaiy.All those who are interested inparticipating in the Black BeltProject in any w’ay should contactthe office of Chicago Area Friendsof SNCC 765 E. Oakw'ood B!vd268-5077.C-Shop hours extendedThe C-Shop’s hours will lie ex¬tended by two hours on weekdaysand half an hour on Saturdays inan effort to provide students witha place near the center of campusto gather after the early after¬noon.'Hie new C-Shop hours are from8 am to 6 pm on weekdays andfrom 9 am to 3 pm Saturdays. TheC-Shop will remain closed all daySunday.Dean of the College WayneBooth, after a meeting with sev¬eral students, suggested t h echange. He told the Maroon that the object of the change is toencourage places for studentdiscussion and informal get-togethers.Lvlas Kay, head of ResidenceHalls and Commons, added thatthe increased maintenance coststhat will result from having theC-Shop opened later will hopefully lx* offset by the increased business that the machines will do.The University gets a percentageof all money that is spent in themachines in various palces aroundcampus.Particle staff to aid HS science fairThe members of Particle,an undergraduate scientificgroup on campus, will be at¬tending the Chicago publicSchools Science Fair this week tospeak to high school students in¬terested in undergraduate re¬search.A booth will be set up at themuseum manned by Particle staffmembers. The members will gath¬er abstracts of the papers of thebetter projects. These will be pub¬lished in a Particle newsletter di¬rectly after the fair. Invitationswill be given out to exhibitorsCoin-Op Dry Cleaners8 Lbs. Cleaned in 45 MinutesSpecial $1.75Sweaters - KnitsNo Sag - No Block1611 E. 53rd, Near CornellAlso Open Evenings, SundayBOB NELSON MOTORSImport CentreM. G.SpriteTriumphComplete RepairsAnd ServiceFor All Popular ImportsMidway 3-45016052 S. Cottage Grovecharcoal-broiled steaksbroasted chicken*616 E. 71st ST.PHONE 483-1668 chosen by the staff to presenttheir papers at Particle talks nowbeing planned.Twenty-five of 94 Science FairScholarships awarded in the past9 years have gone to UC. TheBoard of Education is interestedin guiding students with scientifictalent to those students they arelikely to follow, so one of Hiemost important activities of theParticle staff at the fair will heto offer information about theUniversity, its curriculum, and itsscience opportunities.Those w'ho wish further infermation or wish to join the staffor science fair entourage, contacteither Ed Jones at BJ or Phil Herwitz at PL 2-9718.CALENDARFriday, April 2FORUM: on Vietnam, sponsored by stu¬dents for a Democratic Society, ReynoldsClub, 2:30 pm.MEETING: Iron Mask, Ida Noyes 4 pmHILI.EI.: Sabbath Services, 7:30 pmHILLEL: ••Remaining Key Issues FacingVatican II," Jerald Brauer, dean of thedivinity school, Hillel, 8:30 pm.Saturday, April 3VOLUNTEER WORK: VISA, at ChicagoState Mental Hospital, bus leaves NewDoth parking lot, 12:30 pm.Sunday, April 4LECTURE: "It Is Your Move,” Fred Mor¬gan, Theosophical Society, 218 S. Wa¬bash, 3:30 pm.RADIO: 5:45 pm: John A. Wilson dis¬tinguished service professor at OrientalInstitute discusses his book, The Cultureof Ancient Egypt. 6 pm: Hans J. Mor-genthau, professor of history, speaks on"American Foreign Policy in SoutheastAsia.” 7:05 pm: Phillip M. Hauser, pro¬fessor of sociology, speaks on, "Chicago 8Technological Future: The Mayor’s Com¬mittee in Economic Development. All onstation WAIT.LECTURE: "My reasons for seeking ex¬emption from military service on groundsof conscience," Douglas Will, Collegestudent: Chapel house, 5810 Woodlawn,6:15.„ ,BRIDGE CLUB: Fractional Master PointGame. Ida Noyes. 7:15 pm.LECTURE: "The New Professor: Teach¬ing-Research-Publishing," Herman Smi-aiko, assistant professor of humanities,Brent House, 7:30 pm.MEETING: for all those interested mparticipating in SDS’ March on wa»n-ington to protest the war in Vietnam.Ida Noyes lounge, 7:30 pm.Monday, April 5GNOSIS CAUCUS: slating, platform dis¬cussion, all students Invited, Ida Noye”Hall, 7:30 pm. .LECTURE: “Identity Formation inCollege Student,” Mark Skinner, clinic**psychotherapist in the committee cm hu¬man development, Shorey House, n*n uHoar Pierce Tower, 9:15 pm.MUSIC REVIEWA rare Martinon successInsufficient rehearsals andconventional programs aretwo afflictions arising from anorchestra’s financial depend¬ence on box-office receipts andpersonal contributions. How suc¬cessfully government supportmight eliminate these problemswas demonstrated at the specialconcert by Jean Martinon and theChicago Symphony in Mandel Hallon March 7 and 8.The concert was sponsored bythe music department through aRockefeller Foundation grant. Butwell-administered government aidcould have yielded the same im¬pressive results: the most adven¬turous Chicago Symphony concertin years (except perhaps for Giu-lini’s all-Mozart program), featur¬ing two brand new works and onefar-out product of the late twen¬ties; the orchestia playing in topform; and Martinon contributinghis best direction since he addivedhere.OF THK TWO newcomers, themore successful was the Americanpremiere of Three Movements forOrchestra by George Perle. Likehis Serenade for Viola and Soloers series), the Three MovementsInstruments (one of the peaks ofthe Contemporary Chamber Play-is unusually sensitive to color. Itwould be impassible to describethe stunning instrumentation ofthis brief work, its unusual com¬binations (solo violin and xylo¬phone, for example), its soft blocksof tone in the woodwinds delicate¬ly shifted from one timbre to an¬other, suddenly puncuated by male¬volent outbursts of brass.Perle has an uncanny sense ofwhat is “just right:” he neveroveruses an effect or negates itspower by hopping too quickly toanother. He evokes such a strongatmosphere that he can assumecomplete control over his audience:such complete control, in fact, thathe is able to keep them suspendedin complete silence for aboutfifteen seconds toward the end ofthe final movement. It is an ex¬traordinarily effective moment,one which few composers couldbring off.The impressions left by Ihcworld premiere of Blackwood’sThird Symphony were less positive.Graggy dissonances, complexrhythms, as the small orchestragrinds against itself, and harshcoloring result in an unusuallysevere work. At times, ihe austeri¬ty is interrupted by a nearlyStraussian lyricism, but these twoelements are never really placedin conflict, much less reconciled.A great deal of the music, in fact,is quite ugly.Of course, ugliness is in itselfneither good nor bad: Elektra andWozzeck are two works in whichit assumes great power. The dif¬ference seems to be that Straussand Berg, partly through the drama itself, manage to drag thelistener into their worlds; in Black¬wood, however, at least on firsthearings, there is nothing to bringhim into the experience. He re¬mains outside, at a distance. If hedoesn’t “like” it, there is nothingto make him listen against his will.WHAT CAUSES ’THIS distance?Doubtless, it is partly due to theaura of intellect ualism, carefulplanning, and craftmanship whichdominates. More significant thanthat, however, is probably towork’s complexity. A successfulcomposer can present complexideas so they sound simple, so thatthe listener, as he returns to themusic, is surprised by what he didnot notice before. That, at least, iswhat happens in the finales toMozart’s Jupiter Symphony orMahler’s Fifth, but not in Black¬wood. Blackwood sounds complex,sounds like a challenge, soundswillfully unapproachable: and thistends to repel listeners. Perhapsthis will wear off with further ex¬posure; certainly, the symphonydemands further performances.The program closed with EdgarVarese’s Arcana, which, althoughnearly a classic by now, was re¬ceiving its first Chicago perfor¬mances. If Perle weaves thelistener into his richly coloredfabric and Blackwood shuts himout, Varese slams him againstthe wall. Calling for a huge super¬orchestra, the score sounds likethe collision of two galaxies: adefeaning explosion of searingcolor and obsessive rhythm inwhich sound seems converted tomass.THERE IS PROBABLY no othercomposition in which the bruteforce of noise is used to the extentand with the effectiveness that itis in Arcana. Martinon and theorchestra were fully equal to thetask, as they were in the othertwo works. The concert was onethe orchestra and UC can well beproud of.And for the cost of killingwomen and children in Viet Namfor one year, we could sponsor awhole season of concerts on thislevel, in ten cities, for a centuryto come . . . with a raise of musi¬cians’ salaries too.Pete RabinowitzGNOSIS meets Mon.GNOSIS, the present majorityparty in Student Government, willhold a slating and platform caucusMonday evening at 7:30 pm in IdaNoyes Hall.The party platform for the up¬coming Student Government-Na¬tional Student Association cam¬pus elections will be formulatedand voted upon and candidatesfor both SG and NSA will be se¬lected and approved. All studentsinterested in SG or the comingcampaign are urged to attend.Gottliebbeauty salon—^ ExpertPermanent WavingandHair Cuttingby Max and Alfred1350 E. 53rd St. HY 3-8302AUTO INSURANCE• Special ConsiderationGiven to Students andYoung Drivers• Reduced Rates to SafeDrivers• Financial ResponsibilityFilings• Surety BondsMonthly PaymentsAvailableFor Information CallCE 6-7741American AutomobileInsurance Brokers10 S. La Salle Street Expert Service on All BrandsHI-FI STEREOFree Pick-up, & DeliveryFree EstimatesCall 521-0460TypewritersTape RecordersNew - Used - RentalsYou may buy with completeconfidence in the integrityof ourTypewriter Departmentwhere we believe you willfind the best valuesavailable.The University ofChicago Bookstore5802 Ellis Ave.Open 8-5 Soturdoy, April 3 Blackwood scores in New York bowby Ed Chikofsky sor of music Easley Blackwood.There’s an old story about Blackwood performed two of the the major concert of the CCPtour, in which Ralph Shapey leda musician who was lost in most complex and taxing piecesNew York and late for an or- of modem Piano literature, Pierrechestral rehearsal. When he Boulez’s Second Sonata and Char-asked a passerby how he might Ies Ives’ Concord Sonata, and heget to Carnegie Hall, the answerhe received was: “practice.” Itwas, certainly, practice and alsothe financial assistance of theCarnegie Hall Corporation whichenabled the Contemporary Cham¬ber Players of UC to arrive atCarnegie Hall this past week toperform three conceits under theauspices of the UC department ofmusic and the Carnegie HallCorporation.This series of three programsof contemporary music, which ispart of Carnegie Hall’s expandedprogram to attract major con¬temporary music to New York,began on Tuesday evening witha piano recital by associate profes- was reviewed by none other thanthe dean of New York musiccritics, Harold Schonberg of theNew York Times. Among his gen¬erally laudatory comments, Mr.Schonberg summed up his reviewby saying:“It Is hard to think of aprofessional who would haveattempted this kind of pro¬gram and even harder tothink of one who could havetarried it off as well. Mr.Blackwood deserves ourthanks for his valor as wellas for the kind of musician¬ship which accounted forsuch a feat.”WEDNESDAY EVENING wasThree win Danforth grants the entire ensemble in an all-Varese program in honor of thecomposer's 80th year. This con¬cert, at which were performedVarese’s Octandre, Integrals,Prrenie Electronique, and Deserts,is to be repeated in Mandel Hallon May 11 so that we on campuswill be able to hear the same con¬cert that, hopefully, took NewYork by storm.Unfortunately, as there is usual¬ly a two-day delay between theday a concert is performed in NewYork and its reviews are pub¬lished in the air-mail editions ofthe New York newsapers, I wasunable to ascertain the New Yorkpress reaction to Wednesday’sprogram or the final concert lastevening in which Mr. Shapey led1 he ensemble in works by Webern,Martino, Ghent, Weinberg, andShapey. However, I will reportnext week on these two concertsand the general critical reactionto them.!M NewsThree students who willgraduate this spring are among127 seniors in the US whohave been awarded Danforthfellowship for graduate study.The students, Jack Catlin,Daniel W. Farrell, and W. EugeneGroves, will receive living ex¬penses plus tuition and fees fortheir first year of graduate study.The fellowship is “normally re¬newable for a total of four aca¬demic years of graduate study,”according to Ihe Danforth Founda¬tion, the sponsors of the award.DANFORTH FELLOWSHIP areawarded to give personal encour¬agement and financial support tocollege seniors who seek to be<-omeThe Academic AffairsCommittee of Student Gov¬ernment, in cooperation withthe dean of the College, iscontinuing its program ofcritical appraisals of thevarious undergraduate ma¬jors. Third and fourth yearsstudents interested in evalu¬ating their major to be uti¬lized in the planned reor¬ganization of the Collegecan contact committeechairman Ellis Levin at uni¬versity extension 3272 or atPL 2-9718.Today'sAssignment1965COMET2-DOOR SEDAN*1995Lake Park Motors6035 S. COTTAGE GROVEHY 3-3445Sales - Service - PartsLINCOLN - MERCURYCONTINENTAL college teachers. About 1800 students competed for the grants.All three of the Danforth win¬ners had previously won otherscholarships. Farrell, whose majoris philosophy, and Catlin, a psy¬chology major, had won WoodrowWilson Fellowships, and Groves, aphysics major, had been awarded aRhodes scholarship for study atOxford University in England. Thestudents will be able to use theirDanforth money after their otherscholarships have expired.The Danforth awards were an¬nounced by Alfred Putnam, pro¬fessor of mathematics and UC’sDanforth liaison officer.Money is needed to helppay for buses for the April17 March on Washingtonagainst the war in Vietnam.All checks should be madepayable to WASHINGTONMARCH, and should be sentto Sue Loren, 1226X NewDorm, 5825 Woodlawn,Chicago 37. Volleyball opens the springquarter 1M activities with 54squads entered. All games will beplayed in Bartlett Gym with asectional playback tourney eachnight. The following schedule isin effect:Monday, April 5—College HouseRedTuesday, April 6—FraternityWednesday, April 7 — CollegeHouse BlueThursday, April 8 — DivisionalRedMonday, April 12 — DivisionalBlueTuesday, April 13—“B” TeamRedWednesday, April 14—“B” TeamBlueThursday, April 15—Playoff—All-University TitleEntries in tennis, horseshoes,squash, and basketball are dueon April 7th.Additional blanks and informa¬tion may be secured at the lntramural Office.A MAN LIKESTHE REAL THINGpAN HEUSENyounger by designAnd the button-down from the Von Heusen“417" collection is os outhentic os youcan get in traditional styling. The back boxpleat and back collar button sold me, butit's the back hanger loop that really getsme. Add the softest collar roll going, theeasy comfort of "V-Toper“ fit ond you'vegot my style. My price, too.$5.00THE STORE FOR MEN(WvH* StefcH,**©dttrit anh Campusin the New Hyde i*ttrk Shopping Center1502-06 E. 55th St. Phone 752-8100THEATER REVIEWEnd of Repertory run a shame Lawyers view public's apathyNATIONAL REPERTORYTHEATRELILIOM by Ferenc MolnorLiliom Farley GrangerJulie Dolores SuttonMrs. Muskat Signe HassoSparrow Thayer DavidDirected by Eva le GallienneSHE STOOPS TO CONQUERby Oliver GoldsmithYoung Marlow . . . .Foley GrangerMr. Hardcastle G. WoodKate Hardcastle ... Dolores SuttonTony Lumpkin . . . .Herbert FosterSir Charles Morlow . .Thayer DavidDirected by Jack SydowHEDDA GABLERby Henrik IbsenHedda Gablcr Signe HassoGeorge Tesman. . . .Thayer DavidJulia Tesman. . .Paula BauersmithJudge Brack G. WoodMrs. Elvsted Dolores SuttonEjlert Lovborg ... Farley GrangerDirected and translated byEva Le GallienneAll sets designed by Peter LarkinBeing myself a son-of-a-bitch Chicago critic, I am per¬haps in no position to carp, butit is certainly a tragedy thatthe National Repertory Companydosed up after only four weeksof production instead of six, andthis was almost certainly thefault of the other son-of-a-bitehChica^»> critics.There was much that was the three productions, but. onthe whole, the company is a fineand talented group, and Chicagoowed it to them and to itself tohave given them more hospi¬tality.The main question I had aboutthe production of LILIOM wras:why was it produced at all? It isa classic, perhaps, but it is aminor classic, and I could name(and Syd Harris of the News didnamel ten other plays more de¬serving of production. Accordingto Robert Calhoun, the produc¬tion supervisor for the company,the play was chosen as a vehiclefor Farley Granger—and it mustbe admitted that it served thatpurpose.GRANGER WAS HERE at hisbest, for his favorite characteri¬zation is of the swaggering, blust¬ering Braggadocio. He carried theplay on his own broad shoulders,with inadequate support from hisingenue co-star, Miss Sutton. Un¬fortunately, LILIOM is not quitea one-man-show, so Granger, al¬though he was most ably assistedby Miss Hasso and Mr. David inminor roles, could not make theshow a success, because of theflat, uninteresting quality of theacting in the role of Julie.Miss le Gallienne’s directingwas uncertain here—it seemedthat she could not make upher mind whether the audience should love Mr. Liliom or hatehim—whether ho is a weak manforced to crime by circumstances,or a man with a real streak ofevil in his nature. This lent anambiguous quality to a play al¬ready unbalanced.SHE STOOPS TO CONQUERwas the best of the three offer¬ings, not only because the actingwas consistently better, but alsobecause of the masterly directionof Jack Sydow. SHE STOOPSalso happens to be a great play.It retains the flavour, if not thelicentiousness, of the Restorationcomedy a century earlier, and itforeshadows the delicate wit ofShaw and Wilde a century later.Granger played a London manof fashion who. by some quirkof his nature, is shy and reservedwith women of his own class,while he is at the same time alecherous rake with servant girls.His intended bride, Kate Hard¬castle. dresses as an inn-wenchto overcome his reserve, thus“stooping to conquer.”AS MISS SUTTON was to playKate, I had prepared myself foran uninspired evening, but sheseemed to come alive in her newrole. There were other pleasantsurprises: Herbert Foster turnedin a marvelous performance asan eighteenth-century juvenile de¬linquent. G. Wood, whom I hadnoticed in LILIOM as the heaven¬ly magistrate, was superb as Mr.Hardcastle.The entire cast seemed to im-prove in SHE STOOPS, and thecredit belongs to the director aswell as to them; Sydow kept theplay in perpetual motion, con¬tinually evoking laughs from Chi¬cago audiences with two-hundred-year-old jokes. Under his guid¬ance, the cast, as well as theaudience, seemed to be havinga great time.HEDDA GABLER is beyonddoubt one of the greatest playsof the nineteenth century, andthe National Repertory Companycertainly did justice to it. Thehighest praise must go to SigneHasso, and my weak superlativescannot furnish an adequate de¬scription of the perfection withwhich she played the title role.Tire company is gone; if you sawher play Hedda, you will knowwhat I am talking about; if youdid not, you have missed some¬thing exquisite.Miss Hasso wras seconded inher- performance by Mr. Granger,Mr. Wood, and Mr. David, whomatched the brilliance, if not tlie beauty, of her performance.Thayer David, in particular,played Hedda’s pedantic husbandin a way Ibsen himself mighthave applauded.I HAVE SEVERAL reserva¬tions, however, about the produc¬tion of HEDDA GABLER. Thefirst is a minor one—the weak¬ness of Miss Sutton as Mrs. Elv¬sted. I am a bit more perturbedabout the license which the direc¬tor, Miss le Gallienne, took withthe play. Her translation is in noway superior to the one foundin most anthologies, and it omitsa few of the devices Ibsen in¬serted to show Hedda’s contemptfor Julia Tesman and Mrs. Elv¬sted. Her instruction to haveHedda play at burning Mrs. Elv-sted’s hair was gratuitous.She also had Hedda hesitate, inthe third act, between giving Lov¬borg his manuscript and handinghim her pistol, an action whichI do not believe is in the originalscript, and which is not true toHedda’s character. I may havemisremembered the play, but if Iam correct, then Miss le Galli¬enne has been playing author atthe expense of Henrik Ibsen.A paragraph is also due PeterLarkin, the set designer. Underthe handicap of working with atravelling company, he producedsets and effects of genius: theuse of the scrim in LILIOM; thestylized fold-up scenery for SHESTOOPS TO CONQUER; theheavy, oppressive effect of themaroon velvet draperies in HED¬DA GABLER. He is a true artistin creating mood, and not a meremechanic.I would consider the NationalRepertory Company a successfulexperiment, in spite of the ad¬verse judgments of the othercritics and of the Chicago audi¬ence. They should be encouragedto stay longer in Chicago, be¬cause they are good; they arebeing encouraged not to return,because of poor houses. I hopethat they receive a more enthusi¬astic reception next year, for, ifthey do not, Chicago will havelost something not easily re¬placed: a company producingclassical works of the theatre.We may be left with nothing butthe touring companies of Broad¬way musicals — to the tendermercies of David Merrick.David Richter Do people care enoughabout one another to volun¬teer aid in perilous emergen¬cies?If they do, what are the moraland legal implications of volun¬teering help In dangerous situa¬tions? What are the implicationsof failing to try to help?THESE QUESTIONS will bediscussed by a group of legalauthorities, philosophers, sociolo¬gists and newsmen on Friday,April 9.They will take part in a confer-Job opportunitiesOn Tuesday, a representativeof the Army Special Serviceswill visit the Office of CareerCounseling and Placement to in¬terview women for positionsoverseas. Those selected W'illserve as civilian recreation spe¬cialists in social activities, artsand crafts, dramatics and music,or library. Applicants must be atleast 21 years of age at the timeof their availability to accept em¬ployment.Interview appointments may bearranged through L. S. Calvin,room 200, Reynolds Club, Exten¬sion 3284. ence on “The Good Samaritan andthe Bad” at the UC Law School.PariieipanLs have been invitedfrom Australia, Britain, Fianceand the United States.The day-long conference will beheld in the Law School Auditor¬ium. The sessions will begin at9:30 am, 2:30 pm and 7:45 pm. Admission is without ticket and with¬out charge.The conference was suggestedand made possible by Sentry In¬surance Companies of StevensPoint, Wisconsin. Company offi-cials said the idea to sponsor sucha conference stemmed from theincreasing public attention beingfocused on incidents involving in¬dividuals in emergency situations.IN 1964, for instance, 28-year-old Catherine Genovese was fatal¬ly stabbed by an attacker as shewas returning home from workin New York City. She repeatedlycalled to her neighbors for help,and subsequent investigation re¬vealed that her cries were bean Iby at least 38 people. But no oik*responded.The conference was arrangedby three UC professors of law:Harry Kalven Jr., Stanley A. Kap¬lan, and Walter J. Blum."BUDGETWISE"AAA Approved: 24-hourSwitchboard.Maid Service; each roomwith own bath.Special student rates:$180.00/qtr.Special daily, weekly andmonthly rates.BROADVIEW HOTEL5540 Hyde Park Blvd.FA 4-8800 SAMUEL A. BELL‘•Riiij Shell From Bell**SINCE 19264701 S. Dorchester Ave.KEnwood 8-3150Complete LineOf Pet AndAquarium Suppliesthe cage1352 E. 53rdPL 2-4012 EYE EXAMINATIONFASHION EYEWEARCONTACT LENSESDR. KURT ROSENBAUMOptometrist53 Kimbark Plaza1200 Eost 53rd StreetHYde Park 3-8372Student and FacultyDiscount Rockefeller Chapel59th St. Or Woodlawn Ave.HAMPEL'S/SHALL l!Al EGYPTSunday April 11 3:30Richard Vikstrom, cond.Rockefeller Chapel Choir;30 members of ChicagoSymphony Orchestra, withPeggy Smith, soprano; Char¬lotte Brent, alto, WalterCarringer, tenor.Tickets: $4.00; $3.00; $2.00UC Stu/Stoffl Moil Orders5810 Woodlawn Ave.60637A Complete Source ofA BUSTS’ MATERIALSOILS • V/ATER COLORS • PASTELSCANVAS • BRUSHES • EASELSSILK SCREEN SUPPLIESPICTURE ER IMIYGMATTING • NON-GLARE GLASSDUNCANS1305 E. 53rd HY 3-4111 NEW BOOKSBY CAMPUS AUTHORSEncountering Godby W. B. Blakemore. . . $3.50Maker of Heaven and Earthby Langdon Gilkey .... $1.45Of Low and Life and OtherThings That Matter:Papers and Addresses ofFelix Frankfurter, 1956-1963, edited by Philip B.Kurland $5.95The Crossroad Papers editedand with an introductionby Hans J. Morgenthau. .$1.45THE UNIVERSITY OFCHICAGO BOOKSTORE5802 Ellis Ave.Open 8-5 Saturday, April 3 THEmshop11April 2, 1965 Instrument. — New, Used, AnliquoGUITARS, BANJOS, MANDOLINSBooks and Folk Music MagiwiiwsDISCOUNT ON FOI K RECORDSVS47 e.SSrdst.ChicagoNO 7-1060;30 to 6, 7:30 to 10 Mon.-Fri.11:30 to 6, Saturday Coming This Sunday, April 1 IISAAC BASHEVIS SINGERBreasted Hall — 8:00 PMpresented byB'nai B'rith Hillel FoundationAMERICAN RADIO ANDTELEVISION LABORATORY1300 E. 53rd Ml 3-9111— TELEFUNKEN Or ZENITH —Snips anti Sorviro on a«li lii-fi Piniipmrnt.24 HR. SERVICE CALLS — $3.00Tape Recorders — Phonographs — AmplifiersPhono Needles and Cartridges — Tubes — Batteries10% discount to students with ID cardsHYDE PARKAUTO SERVICEW> Have Pul:CORVAIR ENGINES in VWsCORVETTE ENGINES in MercedesCHEVROLET ENGINES in Coopers/Altai Com We Put For You?JIM HARTMAN5340 Lake Park PL 2-0496AS AMATTEROP...the man who hat a planned SuitLife program it in an tnviable position.No one it better prepared to face thefuture than the man who has providedfor hit retirement years and hiefamily’s security through life Insurance.A* a local Sun Life representative, mayI call upon you at your convenience?Ralph J. Wood. Jr., CLUHyde Park Bank Building, Chicago 15, IILFAirfai 4-6800 — FR 2-2390Office Hours 9 to 5 Mondays & Friday*SUN LIFE ASSURANCE COMPANY Of CANJ\pAA MUTUAL COMPANY/GADFLYFrom Miss.: A challenge to the U S education systemEditor's note: The author ofthe following Gadfly is a formerVC student, currently workingon a SNCC Freedom project inWest Point, Miss.When I originally left schoolfo work in the Miss. SummerProject I had two main ideas.One was that by going to Miss. Icould make a contribution to theFreedom Movement there andthat to make some sort of con¬tribution was in some way in¬cumbent upon me. The other wasthat before returning to UC andembarking upon some specifical¬ly directed program, I would likeseme five time to read furtherand to consider the import of my“general education.”At the end of the summer, Ifelt attached to the Movement tothe extent that I dropped myideas about "free reading andthinking” in order to return toMiss.MY EXPERIENCE in theMovement, however, has led meto think very hard about educa-tion in America and about myown educational experience. Ihave become increasingly dissat¬isfied with that experience andwith American education in gen¬eral.In Miss. I found a number ofthings to give me pause. I foundthat I, who by conventionalstandards, am highly educatedand intelligent, was working w-ilhpeople who are, by conventionalstandards, most stupid andignorant. Yet, in working withthese people I could not judgethem as stupid or ignorant. Intrying to teach, I could tell thatthe aptitudes of the people withwhom I was working were everybit as keen as mine.I had to face the fact that theirsupposed Inferiority was a prod¬uct of oppression and my sup¬posed superiority a product ofprivilege. I had to face the factthat in the community those whohad most from our educationalsystem were least involved in thefreedom Movement. I had to faceihc fact that many people charge,' ) duration makes you weak.” Idiscovered that people with noformal education were capable ofready brilliant thinking if oneonly took care how to listen. Ifound that nothing in my educa¬tion could inspire me or stir me«<s, at times, my experience in theMovement.Education in oppressive systemIhe question forced itself uponnu . W'hat is the value, in humantoims, of an education that is all,!w UP tn a system of oppres-s'on . and, vvhat good is anyhmd of education if it fails toR1'e us fbe tools we need to livewhat ue consider to be a reward-n'g lile? It is my purpose hereto expand somewhat upon my‘■clings about education, my dis¬satisfactions with the kind ofeducation I’ve received, and, intne hope that some people willshare some of my feeling, to talkabout what I’d like to do about it.BELIEVE people should befee I believe societies should»e fiee. And to me, that means!"at People (and societies) shouldbe able to choose and controleir own fate. Education to mels 8*Y»ng people the tools theyneed in order to decide and to dowhat they want to do. It shouldoelp them think about what theywant and give them the skills to‘ o it. Looking at society as awhole, that means that the edu¬cational systems should co-ordi¬nate or integrate the functioningof ®<Jpiety. It should guide thesearch for values which will al-.ovv People to work harmoniouslyogether and it should give to dif-cent people the different skillsneeded to do what the people de-bide they want to do. It shouldconstantly changing as peopleRiow and as they turn from onequestion to another.Education is ;iot the produc¬tion of experts. I refuse to ac-nowiedge as educated anyonewhose only qualification is inti¬mate familiarity with some bodytn ,.n°'w*edge. For it is possiblein *In<* an<*. elaborate intricaciesany subject, however trivial.An<i it is possible to take im¬ portant subjects and to discoverall kinds of intricate but trivialthings. The real question to beconsidered is how the knowledgehelps the individual to deal withthe problems of his life and, inthe society, how the educationalsystem helps the society to dealwilh its problems.IT IS MY FEELING that alleducation available in our institu¬tions is dedicated to the produc¬tion of various kinds of experts.It is my feeling that all educa¬tion in our institutions fails togive people the ability to ques¬tion seriously their society andto give them ideas about change.It is my feeling that all our insti¬tutions, our educational institu¬tions included, are rigid, domin¬ated by intrenched interests, andnot responsible to the desires ofpeople.Our educational system mayproduce experts capable of for¬mulating certain abstrusities. Butit is in fact a hindrance to peo¬ple and to the society in thinkingabout the primary questions ofwhat things are worth knowingand what we want to learn. Theeducation available in our insti¬tutions I feel is profoundly un¬satisfactory in human terms; itexists outside the world of humanvalues.Monolithic set of valuesI believe that we in Americaare all handicapped by our edu¬cation in America when it comesto trying to get together and todecide what kind of country wewant and what kind of peoplewe want to be. First, America issaturated with one vision of thegood life, to dissent from whichcarries implications of treasonIn government, on radio, IV,movies, in the churches, in thepublic schools, one uniform visionis presented. It is the world ofthe TV commercial. It is thesuburbs. It .is sentimentally pa¬triotic, sentimentally generousoverwhelmingly commercial, andentirely monolithic — all peoplebeing variations on the samestereotype..It asserts that we m Americaare living in a kind of heaven onearth. It denies the existence ofoppression or of division withinour society. It pressures into sil¬ence people who deny tbatAmer-ican values are the best thatpeople in America are really o£pressed, or that in America therea,e real divisions. Dissent islimited to grumbling and there isno real voice really challengingAmerica. Discontents are placedin the same dilemma as men ry-inc to visualize heaven, theyknow nothing but the Americaaround them and are not teallyable to see what alternativesmight be like. (To my mind, it isthe contribution of the s°-call^_Negro revolt to begin to bust upsome of these myths aboutAiherica’s idyllic qualities.)IN THIS KIND of atmosphereit is of the greatest difficulty forpeople with different backgroundsto come together. In the fustplace, one tends to be suspiciousof somebody who is not of similarbackground. If indeed it is ad¬mitted that another American isreally different, then the mythabout our general uniformity issmashed. And people can oftenfind some degree of comfoit byisolating themselves in the myths.Again, people with differonbackgrounds feel intimidated byeach other. Their different back-grounds give them different vo-cabularies, center their pioblemsaround different institutions.People have difficulty understanding each other and impute thedifficulty to “stupidity” or in¬humanity” of the other. Peopleare afraid to admit the existenceof6oppression and to talk aboutwhat it means. Thus, the societystays divided. People insulatethemselves in their own circle,and are highly suspicious ofpeople different from themselves.No real learning about the waydifferent kinds of people feeltakes place. The society cannot be“democratic” (whatever thatmeans) because the groups thatmake up society lack the abili Ym talk with each other about whatthey want. Institutions confuseand frustrate people more thanthey serve them. (It has fte- quently been said of Miss, poli¬tics that it is a farce, devoid ofreal issues. But the same thingseems to be to be true of nationalelections. Campaigns constantlyshow a contempt for the intelli¬gence of the electorate. Candi¬dates rarely attempt to raise is¬sues but more often to cloud-them. The same is true of poli¬tical parties.)Performers in the CharadeGetting back to our formal ed¬ucational system. Education upto college is geared to producepatriotism, i.e., blind adherence tothe “American way,” the socialskills necessary fo suburbanites,and to get people into college bymaking them experts in thosethings which colleges require.There is a constant process ofselecting out and rewarding thepeople who perform best in thischarade. People who do not per¬form well are made to feel guiltyand stupid. There is no attemptto suit the education to the stu¬dent, to try to develop in him aself-awareness and to help himdecide what it is he w'ould liketo learn and to help him learn inhis own way.Higher learning, to a large ex¬tent, is merely a more sophisti¬cated extension of high school ex¬perience. People continue to bemolded to do what society re¬quires of them. Their individual¬ity continues to be ignored. Thereis another slightly different ele¬ment also present, however. Ithink sometimes the academicsfeel some disillusion at the silli¬ness of much of our society.Therefore they withdraw, refuseto be a part of it, and attempt tocreate for themselves a syntheticacademic world. An importantprinciple of learning becomes itsdivorce from considerations of ac¬tion. “Practical” knowledge is de¬nigrated. And if people reallycould get out of this world andonly live in an academic worldthat they themselves make up,such an appiMach might be valid.But, unfortunately perhaps, theactual world is always there, andthe dream world could be ex¬ploded with an A-bomb or thedreamer caught in a race riot, orhis dreams disturbed with aca¬demic politicking.Discontent on CampusIt seems to be that there is onAmerican campuses considerablediscontent with our education. Ithink this discontent is not reallyfocused. I think it has a coupleof sources.1. Largely through the “civilrights” movement, students havebecome aware of and to some ex¬tent involved in problems of thesociety around them. They havebecome somewhat concernedabout the irrelevance of their ed¬ucation in helping them (or the society) deal with these problems.2. The administrative rigama-role that abounds on campuses isfrequently extremely tedious andoppressive. Teachers are pres¬sured away from teaching, and amultitude of regulations befuddlelife. Students sense a real uncon¬cern or maybe even contempt forthemselves as people. That thesethings are so is suggested to meby the events at Berkeley, reportsof other student action on othercampuses, and by sundry eventsat Chicago. I think that there isa real need for a different kind ofeducation which would deal withthese problems.For a couple of reasons I thinkthere is a need for students totake over and start educatingthemselves.FIRST, I THINK that this ed¬ucational system (not necessarilyindividuals, but the system, andindividuals insofar as they upholdthe system) has lost its claim toour respect. It is set up to providean education that I considereither worthless or detrimental.Qualified people in terms of thissystem are unqualified or dis¬qualified in terms of what Iwould like to set up. A vision ofa new kind of education needs tobe developed and such a visioncannot be expected from thoseengaged in the present system.Second, I believe that the pur¬pose of education is to renderpeople independent, to make themable to decide what they want todo and to do it. It is my feelingthat our educational system is notat all designed to do that. Insteadit renders people dependent. Theyare dependent on grades, onscholarships, on the superiortraining of the professor, on texts.I believe this has to be brokendown and people have to startrelying on themselves for theireducation. To bring in the ma¬chinery of the system is to en¬courage people to lean on it asa crutch when they should becriticizing it.Of, for, and by StudentsFollowing from this, what Iwould like to see is very simple.I would like to see a school estab¬lished consisting simply of peoplewith some similar concern. Theschool would be composed solelyof students, it would be run solelyby students, they would study ornot study whatever they wantedto however they wanted to. Tokind of spell things out, I’d liketo see a school to do the followingthings:1. Experiment in education con¬trolled and conducted solelyby the students.2. Criticize education in Amer¬ica, and, in our universities,criticize the universitiesthemselves.3. Criticize the society in whicheducation takes place — to develop a perspective onmodern society.4. Discuss ways and means ofchanging our universitiesand our society and howsuch changes are related.5. Start to educate each otherin the way we feel educationshould be carried on.The stress would not be on dis¬covering new facts, but on tryingto make some sense out of whatwe already know. The stresswould be on bringing out ques¬tions about different aspect of so¬ciety and on the feelings of peopleabout education and society. Thestress would be on discussion andon achieving a free exchange ofideas. There would be no set“curriculum;” people would work(or not work) on whatever theyfelt like.THE NEEDS for such a schoolare extremely simple. All it wouldrequire would be first, a groupof interested students; second, aplace for them to stay — prefer¬ably close together; third, a placefor them to meet together — andthere is no reason why this shouldnot be the same as the livingquarters; fourth, a mimeographand typewriters and paper — sothat the students could write foreach others’ benefit; and, finally,some money to live off of. Iwould like such a school to be ina big city for a number of rea¬sons — libraries, movies, politicalevents, demonstrations — allwould interest me.I would like to see such a schoolrun for 6-8 weeks in order for thestudents really to be able to getto know one another and to reallyexplore some ideas, to get the feelof what they want to do. It seemsto me — but it could be done inwhatever way people decide theywant — that the thing would na¬turally break into three divisions.First, a consideration of what wason people’s minds, i.e., some de-finition of the problems to bedealt with and a consideration ofhow people want to study them.Second, work on the problemsthus defined. Finally, an evalua¬tion of what conclusions havebeen formed and a considerationof what sort of future actionwould be appropriate on the basisof the conclusions reached.At first, I thought that thismight be a summertime project.But then it occurred to be thatthere are other interesting thingsto do in the summer. Like workin Miss, or demonstrate in D.C.And if this w’ere done at the sametime colleges were in session, itwould insure that people whocame had a deep interest in doingthe kind of thing I propose doing.What do y’all think about it?Yours for freedom,Bob GilmanCLASSIFIED ADSPERSONALReservations for Passover Seders andMeals. Deadline April 9 Hillel House,5715 Wood!awn, PL 2-1127.What to sleep on, to cover with, andeat from. Also to cook with, amuse, andlight — Call 734-6422 between 10 am-4 pm. Cash only.2 places available -- Delta Upsilon.Call PL 2-9648.To all first year Law students: MEN WANTED for part time work.Order fillers and warehouse men. Hours:4 pm to 10 pm, 5 days per week. Earnapproximately $50 a week. Apply 8 am-4 pm at 5555 S. Archer Av. Sears Roe¬buck. 10 per cent immediate discount. FURN. RM for single woman. Nr. Inti.House; private entrance in well-main-tamed home; semi-private bath; $8.Opportunity for daytime babysitting; nocooking. MI 3-7532.LOST TYPING & EDITINGWill the fellow who shared a taxi witha graduate student in Chemistry fromthe Palmer House to 52nd & Kenwoodand then to Burton-Judson Court onMonday night (9 pm-9:30 pm) pleasecontact Charles Falk, x 2662.RENT A TRAILER JOIN 5-WK. WEST¬ERN CARAVAN. Rental includes new14-ft. trainer w/facilities, hitch andhookup; sleeps 5-6. Travel in a groupw/guide Caravans leave June 25 andAug. 3 via Black Hills, Yellowstone. SanFran., L06 Ang., etc. Total rental $250.Same rate any 5 weeks to anywhere.GR 6-5500WRITER’S-WORKSHOP (PL 2-8377)HELP WANTED BLACK topcoat, 3/29 at CTS Cont.switchboard in checkroom. 324-3485.SUBLETSAir-conditioned apt. for summer. Nr.UC Hospitals, very reasonable. Call 363-1540 after 6:00 pm.Rugs, drapes, furniture, bdrm. set andsublet in June. 643-2630.41'2 RMS. 1 bedrm. near Point, I.C. andbuses. Large, spacious. Available June15 or July 1. Call Miss Armstrong, PL 2-6632 after 6, or Miss Charzarra, 348-8330 during day.4-RM. APT! SUBLEASE MAY 22- SEPT.4, at 86 mo. married student couple,x 2013 or HY 3-4112.FOR RENT __ EXPER, REASONABLE-WANTED HY 3-2438CAMP CNSLRS to wk at CAMP KENI-CO in CONN. BERKSHIRES. 6 male-min. age 20. 1 girl—min. age 21. Spclsts.—Rflry, Archry., Fencing, Photog., Golf—write S. Greenbuam, 852 E. 47 St. forinfo. & appl. or call 752-5868, 10-11 pm.WAITRESSES: 11:30 am to 2:30 pmand/or 5 pm-8 pm and/ or Friday &Saturday 8 pm-2 pm. Partime grill mensame hours. Clean up 9-11 pm. and Fri.& Sat. 12:30 am-2:30 am. Mr. BiggsRestaurant, 1440 E 57th St. 684-9398.DRIVERS, attendants, part-time, hoursbetween 8-5 desirable, non-emergencytransportation for handicapped, aged21, $2 an hr., for interview call 666-4070. 2-ROOM apt. for summer quarter, $82 50inch utils, for 1 person. Call 363-1242after 6 pm.1 BEDRM. studio apts. l blk. from cam¬pus. HY 3-9320.RM and kitchen privileges in exchangefor babysitting 3 nights a wk. 1 child;fem. preferred. Call FA 4-5856 or BU 8-6672 before 6:00.2 SUNNY, bright rms. for male studentsor employed gentlemen. Nice location.$9-$10^ MU 4-8493.LGE. rm., bath, $12 per wk. or exchangebabysitting. 268-9132. TO RENT: rm. with kitchen privileges,or apt. to share for May & June only.Must be near campus. Maureen Byers.Call MI 3-0800, x 2815 days, MU 4-0084eves.Wanted: students from Near and MiddleEastern countries, from Egypt throughthe Indian sub-continent, to act asresearch assistants working on researchprojects concerning the Near and Mid¬dle East. Both part and full time possi¬bilities. Send complete biographicalresume to Professor Bhagwati P K. Pod-dar, Department of Social Sciences,Illinois State University, Normal, Illi¬nois.Experienced, responsible and literateyoung secretary-typist seeks job 20-30hrs./wk., on/near campus at $2 plus perhr. Extensive and diverse experienceand responsibilities within Universitylast 4 years. References. Ext. 4269. After6 pm: 288-8432.FOR SALEH1DE-A-BED, chest of drawers, dinetteset, etc. Contact Bill, (doorman at ParkShore) 1755 E. 55th St. after 4 pm Mon-day-Frlday.MUST SACRIFICE—-Spacious 6-rm ~ 2bath hl-rise apt. Overlooking JacksonPk. Yacht Club and lake. Quality extrasincluded. MI 3-4796.April 2, 1965 • CHICAGO MAROONEWS MUSE MOVIE COLUMNRevenge—southern style The week: a cinematic feastby Bruce FreedThe Southern way of death,if you are a civil rights work¬er or a Negro, is always brutaland senseless. Whether youare riding along a highway, par¬ticipating in a civil rights demon¬stration or are just an innocentbystander does not matter, deathcomes the same way.Selma’s three martyrs—JimmieLee Jackson, Rev. James Reeband Mrs. Viola Liuzzo—bear thisout as do the martyrs of othercivil rights drives in the South lastsummer and in Birmingham twoyears ago.MURDER AND VIOLENTdeath now are accepted as poten¬tial occurrences wherever themovement begins a voter registra¬tion or community organizationproject in an area where the Ne¬groes have been hitherto passiveor cowed and where white resist¬ance is strong and violent.Death is part of the sacrificethat has to be made. But after awhile, the outpouring of sympathyand emotion over another sense¬less, brutal murder is compoundedby a feeling of frustration thatthese heinous acts continue andare incited indirectly by Southernpoliticians like Governor Wallaceand former Governor Barnett.The perpetrators are known inmost cases and are arrested, butwhen brought to the bar of justicethe Southern way intercedes andthe case is either dismissed or theall-white jury returns a not-guiltyverdict.IN OTHER instances someSouthern leaders issue pious state¬ments deploring violence and call¬ing for calm, but then turn aroundand call for massive resistance tothe Negro drive, as Governor Wal¬lace did last week and GovernorBarnett did two years ago at OleMiss.And the consequence of theseappeals for resistance is the same:release of the worst forces in manin some demented act.You hear or read the report ofanother civil rights murder or seeTheMonterey Instituteof Foreign Studies10 Week Summer SessionJUNE 21 to AUGUST 287 Week SessionFor Graduates OnlyJULY 12 to AUGUST 28LANGUAGES AND CIVILIZA¬TIONS of China, France, Germany,Italy, Japan, Russia and Spain(native instructors).Elementary and intermediatecourses, 16 units. Intermediateand advanced courses, 12 units.Upper division courses, 12 units.Graduate courses, 8 units.POLITICAL ARTS. Comprehensiveprograms combining fundamentalcourses with area studies on West¬ern Europe, Russia and EasternEurope, Far East, Near East, andLatin America.Bachelor of Arts and Master ofArts in languages and civilizationsand in political arts.1965-66 Academic YearFall Semester September 25, 1965,to Jan. 29, 1966. Spring SemesterFeb. 5, 1966, to May 28, 1966.Accredited by the Western Asso¬ciation of Schools and Colleges osa Liberal Arts Institution.For information write to:Office of AdmissionsTHE MONTEREY INSTITUTEOF FOREIGN STUDIESPost Office Box 710Monterey, California, 93942Telephone 373-4779Area Code 408 a movie like “Nothing But a Man"and you are left with the feelingthat a wall of violence and irra¬tional hate confronts you.Racial progress in one area isagain overshadowed by bloodshedin another, reintroducing a note ofpessimism in the civil rights drive.HOWEVER, THIS barbarityrepresents only a temporary set¬back because the civil rights driveseems to have its own impellingforce that keeps it going eventhrough the worst adversity. Re¬sistance strengthens its resolutioneven though it makes the taskmuch harder and more dangerous.This is the consolation to thefrustration over the inhumanitythat runs rampant in certain sec¬tions of the South. Sympathy dem¬onstrations in the North beforeFederal buildings and Federalcourts provide a release but theendurance and perseverance ofthe civil rights movement makethe bitter pill slightly easier toswallow.Mrs. Liuzzo’s and Rev. Reeb’sdeaths were not in vain becauseof the success and importance ofthe Selma demonstrations and themarch to Montgomery. Neverthe¬less they did cast a pall over thehistoric happenings and made oneask, what does this all mean?IN THE FILM “Nothing But aMan,” the rednecks’ pressure onDuff Anderson, a struggling Ne¬gro, to be a “white man’s nigger”and his fighting determination tomaintain his human dignityagainst overwhelming odds giveone the feeling that all is not lostand that even though a man hasto go through hell, he can emergeat the end even stronger.Without these faint feelings ofoptimism the sense of frustrationover the mui’der and violence andtruculent white resistance wouldbe self-defeating. But the hope andprogress that still come out miti¬gate the helplessness and outrage. It’s true! DocFilms willshow Jack Smith’s controver¬sial FLAMING CREATURESthis Friday at 7:00, 8:15, and9:30. CREATURES is the latestspectacular of the New York Cin¬ema movement, and is essentiallySmith’s home movies of a partywith his lavender friends. Tech¬nical quality of the film is low,but then it’s the art, not thetechnique, that the New York boysare interested in. Everybody oughtto see it for historical and socialbackground on modem cinema, butdon’t expect too much.Saturday is the natural day forseeing something in the Loop, andthe weekend looks good: Aldrich’ssequel to BABY JANE,—HUSH,HUSH SWEET CHARLOTTE,comes highly recommended fromme; his style is a fascinating blendof Welles, Hitch and (in the fanta¬sy sequence particularly Resnais).Also good bets: Sam (RIDE THEHIGH COUNTRY) Peckinpah’sthird flick, MAJOR DUNDEE,which should live up to the stan¬dard Sam’s first two westernshave set; Cacoyannis’ warm treat¬ment of the Kazantzakis book,ZORBA THE GREEK, with,natchurly, Anthony Quinn as Zor-ba; and for tooth loversFrankenheimer’s new bagatelle forintellectuals who don’t go to“movies,” THE TRAIN, with BurtLancaster.At the Clark, Sunday, Joseph(EVA) Losey’s latest, THE SER¬VANT, an exceptional ..comedienoire and companion piece to EVA.Dirk Bogarde turns in a fine per¬formance as Barrett, the evil but¬ler; and Pinter’s script, with itstwist in the middle, should keepyou speculating on the meaningof the film.Tuesday, DocFilms presents thefirst of this spring’s Bogey flix,TO HAVE AND HAVE NOT byHoward Hawks, with Lauren Be-call (enough recommendations foranybody; Hoagy Carmichael, andMarcel Dailo.Walter Brennan playsthe Shakespearian fool with relishand brilliance, and the film as aJAMES SCHULTZ CLEANERSSHIRTS — LINENSRepairs & Alterations 5 Hr. Service1363 East 53rd PL 2-9662IO% Student Discount with I.D. CardINTERVIEWSforCIVILIAN POSITIONSwithARMY SPECIAL SERVICES INEUROPE AND KOREABASIC REQUIREMENTSU. S. Citizenship; Baccalaureate degree; excellent physical andmental health; trim, well groomed appearance; minimum age21; single preferredSPECIAL REQUIREMENTSRecreation Specialist (Social Activities)Single Women only — Major in recreation, music, art,dramatics and social sciences preferred.Recreation Specialists (Arts and Crafts)Major in crafts, art education, industrial arts, fine artsRecreation Specialist (Dramatics and Music)Major in theatre arts plus experience in teaching ordirectingLibrarianMaster's degree in library science or baccalaureate degreewith major in library science plus professional experiencePOSITIONS ARE NOT IN THE FEDERAL COMPETITIVE SERVICEOn Campus InterviewsTuesday, 6 April 1965For Appointment with Special ServicesRepresentative Contact The Office of CareerCounseling and PlacementSPECIAL SERVICES SECTION, IRCBDEPARTMENT OF THE ARMYWASHINGTON, D.C. 20315 whole is a remarkably completeexpression of Hawks’ cinematicand literary genius. Script by Wil¬liam Faulkner. On sale at theshowing: Bogart sweatshirts, graywith Bogey’s face on them inblack. No kidding.ACTION - MASTER RaoulWalsh’s NAKED AND THEDEAD is at the Clark cn Tuesday,and should be a fine film artistical¬ly; with it is Arthur Penn’s PaulNewman-Greek tragedy - Western-Gore Vidal - scripted - LEFTHANDED GUN, based on the lifeof Billy the Kid, and played in trueMethod style. Penn is enjoying thewarmth of the liberal critics at themoment, and this is a good flim totest him with.For those of you just returningfrom vacation, a warning: theHyde Park under its glorious newmanagement has raised its pricesto $1 and $1.50, which is prettydamn high for a theatre with suchbad projection. So far you couldhave seen most of the Hyde Park’sfare at the Clark within a monthof the time the HP showed it;cheaper, too. Watch the Clark thismonth; their schedule is much bet¬ter than usual.And finally, the campus’s onlyfilm magazine, VOYEUR, willbring out its third issue sometimethis week, featuring articles onBogart, Donskoi, horror flick mons¬ters, and a conclusion to the Frenchfilm term glossary. It's cheap too.One might call it the Clark theatreof film magazines.The Academy Awards are slatedfor this week, and as usual, theyreflect Hollywood’s interest inmoneymakers rather than art. Thenominations include non-movies(BECKET) movies which don’tsucceed in what they set out for(DOCTOR STRANGELOVE), anda very few legitimate works offilm art (MY FAIR LADY,ZORBA). They have, of course,Joseph H. AaronConnecticut MutualLife Insurance Protection135 S. LaSalle St.Ml 3-5986 RA 6-1060 overlooked this year’s most stagg¬ering masterpiece, John Ford’sCHEYENNE AUTUMN.Editor's Note: Yes, Virgi¬nia, there is an Elisha Cook,Jr. He acts. Jack Palancekilled him in SHANE. BobSteele killed him in THE BIGSLEEP. Ben Johnson killedhim in ONE-EYED JACKS.Sterling Hayden killed himin THE ASPHALT JUNGLE.David Richter killed him inTHE MAROON OFFICE(several times, in fact). Hisname is really Rick Thomp¬son. But who is Rick Thomp¬son, reallyfMuslim benefit setBroadway star Ossie Davis andnovelist John O. Killens will high¬light a lineup of literary, entertainment and civil rights notableswho will appear Sunday in a me¬morial service to raise funds toeducate the children of slainBlack Muslim leader Malcolm X.Shaba zz.The wife of Malcolm X, Mrs.Betty Shaba zz, is expected to at¬tend the service, which will beheld at the Tabernacle BaptistChurch, 4132 South Indiana, Sun¬day at 3:30 pm.The meeting will also includea dramatic reading from Negrohistory entitled "100 MillionMartyrs and Malcolm X.” Thereading will feature Chicago ac¬tress Val Grey.UNIVERSITYNATIONALBANK“« strong bank9*NEW CAR LOANSper hundred1354 EAST 55th STREET- MU 4-1200member F.D.I.C. TIKI TOPICSCIRALSHOUSE OF TIKIIs proud to offer all of ourfriends of Hyde Park andthe surrounding areas a se¬lection of Polynesian dishesas well as our choice Ameri¬can menu. This choice ofPolynesian foods is now partof our regular menu.JUST A SAMPLE OF OURMENU:Shrimp Polynesian; chickenTahitian; lobster Polynesian;beef and tomatoes; egg roll;ono ono kaukau; shrimp dejonghe; beef kabob flambe.Try one of our delightfulHawaiian cocktails.CIRALSHOUSE OF TIKI51st & HARPERFood served 11 A.M. to 3 A.M.Kitchen closed Wed.1510 Hyde Park Blvd.LI 8-7585CHICAGO MAROON April 2, 1965 CAFE ENRICOACROSS FROM THE ‘V’HY 3-5300 FA 4-5525PIZZAMed. LargeCHEESE ....1.45 2.00SAUSAGE 1.80 2.35PEPPER & ONION . .. . ....1.65 2.20BACON & ONION ... 2.15 2.70COMBINATION ....2.40 2.95MUSHROOM ....2.15 2.70SHRIMP ... .2.40 2.95THIS COUPON WORTH $1.00ON ANY TWO PIZZA DELIVERYIN APRILMAROON WEEKEND GUIDEt iiiinitfiimimumiiiiiiiliniiiimmiiniiniiiiimn HHiKiimmmHtlHlH.FMty-WmH< at Kaawaod jUNUSUAL FOODDEUOHTFOLATMOSPHEREPOPULARPRICESMR. BIGG S“The friendly Rc.staurant —An Adventure in €>ood Fating.*'1440 East 57th St.CHICKEN IN THE BASKET ALL THE SPAGHETTIwith French Bread & Butter YOU CAN EAT!!French Fries & Salad French Bread & Butter99c 99cMR. BIGGS'S BURGER, Vi lb. Choice Beef served onPumpernickel, with French Fries and our own Chef'sSalad ....$1.35 With Melted Cheese ... $1.45POOR BOY'S SANDWICH, served on a Torpedo Roll withBeef, Ham, Cheese, with all the trimmings, if you arehungry you'll enjoy this $1.25HOT VERNOR 20c ®,GG S _J*EEF SAND", . , , , . WICH on a Torpedo Roll,we highly recommend this wifh a sa|ad f $1,00Try ourTREMENDOUS, DELICIOUS, Shakes, Sundaes, SodasSPECIALTIEScoffee, rum, mocca, chocolateIncluding whipped cream, nuts and cherryComplete meals reasonably pricedJEFFERY THEATRE1952 E. 71st St. HY 3-3334SOUTHEAST EXCLUSIVE!Direct from Chicago StadiumLive ColorcastSTANLEY CUP PLAYOFFSCHICAGO BLACKHAWKSVS.DETROIT REDWINGSTuesday and ThursdayDoors open 6:30 — Game 7:30All tickets $3.50 now on sale at box officeNo seats reserved.COLDCITY INNLooking for real Cantonese food? Try Gold City Inn.Compare quality and quantity.10% discount to student with this ad5228 HARPERHY 3-2559Try Our Convenient Take-Out Orders(Eat More For Less) H darkN■ 50■ for college students■ with l.d. card■■■ • different doublefeatures daily• open daivn to datin• little gal-lery■ for gals onlyfri. 2—“black orchid,”* “hot apell” ■■ •sat. 3—“youngblood ■hawke,”“a house Ls not a home” -■ sun. 4—“the servant,” ■■ “of human bondage” mm mon. 5—“parts pickup,”“harbor lights” -■ tues. 6—“naked and the ■■ dead,” “left-handed gun’■ wed. 7—“mary, mary!” mr.hobbs takes a vacation”■thurs. 8—“the war lover,”“under 10 flags”R—r LJdark & madisonfr 2-2843 HARPERUQIOR STORE1514 E. 53rd StreetFull line of imported and domesticwines, liquors and beer at lowestprices.FREE DELIVERYPHONEEA A-'All■ T _ 7699HY 3-6800 CINEMAChicago Ave. at Michigan"One of the great Americanmovies."New York Herald TribuneSun Times FOUR STARS"Reminiscent of David & Lisaand Morty." Chicago TribuneIVAN DICKSONABBEY LINCOLNNothing But A ManStudents $1.00 every dayBut Saturday with I.D. CardCHINESE - AMERICANRESTAURANTSpecializing inCANTONESE ANDAMERICAN DISHESOPEN DAILY11 A.M. to 9:45 P.M.ORDERS TO TAKE OUT1318 Eost 63rd St. MU 4-1062 PIERRE ANDREface flatteringParisian chicten skilledhair stylists ot5242 Hyde Park Blvd.2231 E. 71st St.DO 3-072710% Student DiscountThe Eagle is a small saloon — That'swhy it appears so many scintillatingsouls enjoy it.THE EAGLEOPEN NOON 'TIL . . . !5311 BLACKSTONE 324-7859g11«11'nB'in'ffimnimmmKOPENING WEDNESDAY, APRIL 7Fantastically Droll //TIMEf "One Of The Sharpest, Mostv Amusing Productions of theYear/7NEWSWEEKOne Of The FunniestEvenings In Town/7N.Y. TIMESWE KICKTWO PREVIEWPERFORMANCESSUNDAY, APRIL 4at 2:30 & 7:30ALL SEATS $2.50 OPENS WED., APRIL 7Tues., Wed., Thors, at 8:30 .. $3.00Fri, at 8:30, Sat. at 7 & 10 ., $3.90Sunday at 2:30 & 7:30 $0.00Box Office Open Daily Noon Til t P.M,HARPER theater5238 SOUTH HARPER AVE BU 8-1717XZDXXXZ uu ii i no3UC brass inUC is one of twenty-eightschooLs which will participatein the 1965 Danforth work¬shop on liberal arts education.The workshop will be held onthe campus of Colorado College inColorado Springs from June 21through July 9. It provides a set¬ting for an intensive study of theways and means of strengtheningundergraduate college educationby reference to specific problemsthat the participating institutionshave themselves identified.UC FACULTY MEMBERS whowill be attending the conferenceinclude David Bakan, professor ofpsychology; Wayne C. Booth, deanof the College; Albert Hayes, Col¬lege examiner; Ray Koppelman,associate professor of biochemis¬try; George Playe, dean of under- conferencegraduate students; and WarnerWick, dean of students. At the con¬ference they will both participatein morning seminars three days aweek, together with representa¬tives from other schools, on a widerange of topics of common inter¬ests to colleges, and also, workingas a team, address themselves spe¬cifically to the problem ol curricu¬lar reform at UC.At the end of the workshop, theywill formulate a report indicatingsignificant findings and outliningsuggestions for strengthening theCollege program. This report willbe brought back to the UC campusfor discussion and presentation tothe faculty and students, hopefullyto act as a catalyst for, and be amajor contribution to. dialogueand action for curricular reformin the College.Culture C alendarTheotreOLIVER: With a slight how to CharlesDickens. Nightly at 8:30: matinees Wed.and Sat. at 2. Nightly, $2.50-$5.95; Fri.and Sat. $2.50-$6.60; matinees $2.20-$5.50.At the Shubert Theatre, 22 E. Monroe.CE 6-8240.SIX AGES OF MAN: a comic revuewith music. Allerton Hotel Theatre inthe Clouds. 701 N. Michigan. 9 and 11pm Tues.-Sat.; 4 and 9 pm Sun. Week¬days $2.65; Fri. and Sat. $2.95. SU 7-4200.OXFORD - CAMBRIDGE REVIEW: TheOxford Review plus The CambridgeCircus has come to Chicago in exchangefor Second City. Nightly 9 & 11, Sat.9. 11, 1. Tickets $3 Sat.; $2.50 othernights; closed Mondays. Phone reserva¬tions accepted. The Second City, 1846N. Wells. DE 7-3992.THE BARRETTS OF WIMPOLESTREET: by Besier, Brenda Forbes, dir.With Leora Dana ana Maurice Cope¬land. Mar. 26 - Apr. 17. Sun. - Thurs.,7:30; Fri. and Sat., 8:30. Nightly, $3.Fri. and Sat., $3.50. Students andgroups, 50c discount. Goodman Theatre,Monroe and Columbus. CE 6-2337.THE GAME THEATRE: Paul Sills (ofSecond City), dir. You can either ob¬serve or participate in this new, improvi-sational theatre. $2 for either observersor participants. Saturdays, from 8:30 on.1935 N. Sedgwick, 642-4198.THE LOVER AND THE CONNECTION:bo til by Harold Pinter. Weekends thruApr, 4.' Nightly at 8:30, Sun. at 7:30.Fri. and Sat., $3.40. Sun, $3 At HullHouse Theatre, 3212 N Broadway. 348-8330.THE KNACK: Ann Jellico’s play in theoriginal New York Production. OpensApril 7 at the Harper Theater, 5238 S.Harper. Nightly at 8:30, Sat. 7 and 10:15,Sun. 2:30 and 7:30. Closed Mon. Nightly$3, Fri. and Sat. $3,90.Jazz and Folk MusicCHAD MITCHELL TRIO: April 2 at 3:30.Tickets $2-$5. At Arie Crown Theater,McCormick Place.JULIAN “CANNONBALL” ADDERLYSEXTET: Thru April 11. London House,360 N. Michigan. Cover Fri. and Sac.only, $1.ConcertsCHICAGO SYMPHONY ORCHESTRA: April 1-2. Jean Martinon. cond. VeghString Quartet. Bach: Suite No. 3. Mar¬tinon: Concerto Lyrique. Stravinsky: TheRite of Spring. April 3. Pops ConcertIrwin Hoffman, cond. Tossy Spivakovsky,v. Wagner: Meistersinger Overt. Mennin:Canto for Orchestra. Kidaly: Harry JanosSuite. Brahms: Concerto. April 8-9. JeanCartlnon, cond. Henryl Szeryng. v.Franck: Le Chasseur Maudit. Roussel:Svm. No. 3. Brahms: Concerto.AEOLIAN CHAMBER PLAYERS: Shapey:Discourse for 4 Instruments. Blackwood:Quartet. Schoenberg: Pierrot Lunaire.i w Alice Howland, s. and Frank Miller,vc.) April 9 at 8:30. Tickets, $3 At Man-del Hall.BOSTON POPS ORCHESTRA: ArthurFielder, cond. Allan Sherman, soloist.April 3 at 8:30. Tickets $3.50-87.50. AtArie Crown Theater. McCormick Place.FINE ARTS STRING QUARTET: Bar-tok: Quartet No. 5. Haydn: Quartet Op76. no. 5. Brahms: Quartet No. 2, Op. 51.April 5-6 at 8:15. April 5 at GoodmanTheater, Monroe & Columbus. April 6at Howard School Auditorium, 17th andLake St., Wilmette.ExhibitsMAX BECKMAN: First comprehensiveexhibit of his work since 1948. Art In¬stitute of Chicago, Michigan and Adams.Thru April 11.THE KASURI OF JAPAN: At he Renais¬sance Society thru April 17.HANNAH WEBER-SACHS: Paintings. Atthe UC Center for Continuing Educationthru May 1.HOHENBERG AND HAYDON: non-ob-jective absract paintings. At MargueriteGallery, 102 E. Oak St. Chicago.LecturesWHITNEY HALSTEAD: “American Art,World War 11-1960.“ April 6 at 8:30. Tick¬ets, $1.50. Dostelheim Gallery, 113 E. OakSt., Chicago.“RHETORIC AND POLITICS: THEEEOERALIST PAPERS.” Stanley L.Fischer, Dir. of the Basic Program andInstructor in the Humanities, UC. April9 at 8. UC downtown campus, rm. 201,64 E. Lake.RecitalsMICHAEL BLOCK: pianist. April 5 at3.30. Orchestra Hall, 220 S. Michigan.Tickets, $2.50-$5.50.RANDELLBEAUTY A ATI COSMETIC SALOA5700 HARPER AVENUE FA 4-2007Air-Conditioning — Open Evenings — Billie Tregonzo, ManageressJESSELSON’SSERVING HYDE PARK FOR OVER 30 YEARSWITH THE VERY BEST AND FRESHESTFISH AND SEAFOODPL 2-2870, PL 2-8190, DO 3-9186 1340 E. 53rd® VOl.K»WA9*N Of <NC»Get the bug in Europe.PicV up your Volkswagen in Europe and save a bundle on import costsend European travel expenses. As your local authorized VW dealer wehandle everything: purchase, delivery, insurance, licensing, the works. Justtell us where you want it delivered: France, Italy, Great Britain, Ireland,Germany, Denmark, Belgium, Switzerland or The Netherlands.1 For Information send coupon to1 Box 101, Maroon, 1212 E. 59 St.i} Name| AddressI City———— —— —Zone State AuthorizedDealer—_J Tension continuesUCal Regents reverse decisionsBERKELEY, Calif. (CPS)— This weekend the Univer¬sity of California Board ofRegents voted to overturn re¬cent decisions made by botli facul¬ty and students at the Berkeleycampus.Despite a two-to-one vote bythe Academic Senate asking theRegents to postpone the presentlyscheduled 1966 conversion to thequarter system, the Board votedto proceed with the plan on sched¬ule. The Academic Senate, consist¬ing of all faculty members withtenure, hoped to have the conver¬sion postponed so that a varietyof educational reforms could beincluded in the shift.THE REGENTS AI.SO votedto overturn graduate student ad¬mittance to the Associated Stu¬dents of the University of Cali¬fornia (ASUC). In an electionheld recently, undergraduates hadvoted three-to-one to readmit thegraduates to the student govern¬ing body.50% had not votedThe Regents voided the earliervote on the basis that fifty percent of the undergraduate stu¬dents had not participated in thevoting. Turnout for the vote was estimated at thirty per cent abovethe usual voting percentage, whichhas been estimated as betweenten and fifteen per cent.In other events on the Berkeleycampus, the Free Speech Move¬ment is reported to be readyingfor trouble in the wake of theRegents’ decisions.The obsecenlty controversywhich has raged over the use offour-letter words in public seemsto have quieted somewhat. Amunicipal court, however, has is¬sued a temporary injunction tohalt a hearing on the studentcases scheduled for Monday.The hearing was to be conduct¬ed by an ad hoc committee onobscenity appointed by BerkeleyChancellor Martin Meyerson. Thehearing was to precede any uni¬versity discipline.THE INJUNCTION COMESfollowing a complaint by the de¬fense attorney for the six studentscharged by the university thatthe university was not allowinghim enough time to prepare adefense. There have been severalspokesmen calling for the "im¬mediate dismissal” of the stu¬dents, who were arresti'd aftercarrying placards bearing a four-letter word and after using the work in public over a loudspeakersystem.Sell banned magazineAn off-campus magazine, “Spi¬der,” also involved in the questionof alleged obscenity, was soldthis week despite a university banprohibiting the sale of the maga¬zine on campus. No action wastaken, however, against those sell¬ing the magazine.Another issue which has raisedconsiderable debate on the Berke¬ley campus is Chancellor Meyer¬son’s proposal that ASUC mem¬bership become voluntary ratherthan compulsory.Although Meyerson said therewere several reasons for the move,the only one he cited was anASUC decision to take a standon recent racial violence in Selma,Alabama. Such a stand on an off-campus issue is forbidden by theUniversity of California PoliciesRelating to Students and StudentOrganizations, popularly knownas the Kerr Directives.ASCU Vice President JerryGoldstein said that if member¬ship Ls made voluntary "a sub¬stantial portion of the ASUC pro¬gramming would have to bescrapped.” But no specific actionhas yet been taken on Meyerson’sproposal.GOOD NEWS ■!A Slay of Execution for 30 DaysComplete Stock fromINTERIORS by PHASE• Venetian and Czechoslovakian Crystal• Handcrafted Ceramics from Italy and West Germany• Objects of Art• Handmode, Beautiful Imported Wrought Iron Sconses• A Selection of FAMOUS ART REPRODUCTIONS of Rembrandt,Chagall and others, Beautifully Framed.• A Group of Non-Scandinavian Furniture Pieces in Solid Cherryand Walnut.• A Group of Fine Ceramic TablelampsSpecial Selling forONE WEEK ONLYatUNBELIEVABLY LOW PRICES —SOME BELOW COST!SCANDINAVIANIMPORTS1358 E. 53rd St. NO 7-4040Noon-10 P.M. Everyday except Monday until 6:00 P.M.2 • CHICAGO MAROON • April 2, 1965