R. Keith Kane '22, a member of the Harvard Corporation for 20 years, died of a stroke Thursday at his
A HARD RAIN was falling in Lisbon last Wednesday night when the signal came for the drama to begin. It
When Albert L. Nickerson graduated from Harvard in the pits of the Depression in 1933, his studies in French literature
R OBERT J. KIELY feels embittered about the scandals that have become associated with his name and thinks that the
N OTHING IS guaranteed to make an audience feel more awkward than a joke which doesn't work. The captive spectator,
O N THE THIRTEENTH DAY of the October Arab-Israeli war, as Egyptian tanks pushed into the Iraeli-occupied Sinai peninsula, a
S UDDENLY people are listening to him. President Nixon goes on television telling the public that the Energy Crisis has
Harvard's money men had some bad news and some good news this week. First the bad news: The University's billion-dollar-plus
"He's not one iota different from George Wallace or the American Nazi party. He should be totally ignored." --Richard C.
The vice president of the United States has resigned and a new item--perhaps the climactic one--has been added to that
The Nixon Administration turned to Harvard once again last week to fill another spot in the ailing executive branch. Elliot
Since 1928, the same group of Boston financiers has been running Harvard's enormous investment accounts. In that year, Paul C.
Archibald Cox '34, Williston Professor of Law, will be the Justice Department's special Watergate prosecutor. Attorney General-designate Elliot L. Richardson
George Putnam '49, an active Harvard Overseer and Boston financial magnate, will succeed George F. Bennett '33 as the University's