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October 05, 1958 - Image 2

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1958-10-05

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Police Sell Bikes to Students, Residents

I -

With the success of the Ann
Arbor Civic Theatre's presentation
of Arthur Miller's "The Death of
a Salesman," the local drama sea-
son is off to an exciting beginning.
Although no strictly dramatic
productions are scheduled for the
current week, the University Lec-
ture Series is bringing Anthony
Nutting, Britain's young politician
and news analyst to Hill Audi-
torium Friday, October 10. His ad-
dress will be entitled "Resources
for Survival?"
The Right Honorable Anthony
Nutting has been called the "boy
wonder" of Britain's Conservative
party. After his graduation from
Eton prep school and Trinity Col-
lege at. Cambridge, he served for
five years in the diplomacy service.
Elected to Parliament
In 1945, in spite of a strong
labor landslide that ousted even
Sir Winston Churchill from the
prime minister spot, Nutting, then
a political novice of 25, was elected
to a seat in parliament.
From this beginning, he steadily
gained popularity and, at the age
of 34, was subsequently made Min-
ister of State, a position which
placed him second only to Sir An-
thony Eden, then Foreign Minister.
In this capacity he went with Eden
to the four-power Berlin Confer-
ence in 1954 and made negotiations
in the Middle East which led to
the Anglo-Egyptian Suez Treaty.
Mr. Nutting is perhaps most
well known in the United States
for his leadership of the United
Kingdom delegation to the United
Nations in 1955 and his staunch
stand with the United States that'
earned him the epithet "little
American lapdog."
Studied Middle East 1
As a special writer for the New
York Herald Tribune, Nutting has
traveled widely through India,
Africa and the Middle East, study-
ing methods by which the Western
Alliances can work with middle
eastern countries to prevent tlq e
spread of communist infiltration.
Reputedly Outspoken for his be-
liefs, Nutting was characterized,
recently by an American of am-
bassadorial rank: "What I ike
about him is his guts and good
sense. He can see when caution is
more dangerous than courage ..
He's not afraid to take a strong
position and stand by it."
Nutting at 38 has been described
by the British press as "good look-
ing, jaunty, amusing and eloquent,
with an inborn talent for effective
speech, a fine voice and a gracefulj
Student tickets for Friday's lec-
ture, to begin at 8:30 p.m., are on4
sale at Hill Auditorium for $1, 75c
and 50c. Season tickets for thee
entire series of seven lectures are
also available for $5, $4,and $3.
The subsequent lectures willa
feature Sir John Gielgud with his
"Ages of Man," Eleanor Roosevelte
telling America's problems ofr
world leadership, Margaret Web-a
ster giving "Pictures from a Sha-
vian Gallery," a sketch "Fromk
Shakespeare to Saroyan" by Eddie
Dowling, Sir John Glubb's lecture
on his experiences as a soldier with
the Arabe and "The War Againstf
Man" by Norman Cousins. F


Sorority Plans New House

TENTATIVE PLANS-Alpha Gamma Delta {sorority Is tentatively planning to construct a new
addition that will encompass both their present house and their annex and the area between the
two buildings. A new front will be built, making the structure cover the area occupied by the two
houses and the lawn between. The new house will have a capacity of 72 members, 28 more than
the present Alpha Gamma Delta House. The new structure, which will be built from the back of
the house, will be of the same red brick provincial type of design as the present sorority house. The
new building will use the same lawn as the present house. The new house is scheduled to be con-
structed some time during the present year.

' Television Announces
Current .Program =Selections

"Creating a University" will be
the topic for discussion on the
University's "Understanding Our
World" television program to be
seen at 9 atm. today on WXYZ-TV,
Prof. Robert Iglehart of the art
department will interview Mexican
architects Enrique del Moral and
Mario Pani on the problems they
faced in designing and building
the campus of the University of
Finished a few years ago, the
campus is built on a lava bed. They
will explain how, with the help of
Mexico's best architects and
muralists, they created a modern,
distinctly Mexican university.
To Discuss Propaganda
The University television series,.
"Accent," will feature a discussion
of Soviet propaganda in its broad-
cast at 9:45 a.m. today on WXYZ-
TV, Detroit.



Red-eyed Olaf
Called Normal
For Walruses
NEW YORK (M)-You'd be red-
eyed too if you were a walrus, the
New York Aquarium has discov-
ered after two years of puzzlement.
Olaf is the only walrus in cap-
tivity in the western hemisphere.
He's fat (1,200 lbs.) and sassy and
in apparently good health, but his
eyes always have that monumental
hangover look. They're crimson
and bleary looking.
"We knew he'd not been on a
binge," said Aquarium Director
Christopher Coates yesterday.
"And we knew he was getting
plenty of sleep. But we couldn't
figure out what was wrong with his
When they called in a veteri-
narian, the latter threw up his
hands and said, "What do I know
about walrus eyes?"
Coates brought his own opthal-
mologist to the Coney Island site.
While they dangled a bucket of
dead fish over Olaf, the doctor
inspected the eyes and prescribed
a salve.
An infection in one eye, which
had been swollen half shut, was
cleared up. But both orbs remained
Someone goth the bright idea of
asking up Alaska way, where Olaf
came, from.
The answer came back from the
Alaskan fish and game service:
Bleary red eyes are par for the
course in walrusdom.
But we're probably not through
with Olaf. Coates is worried about
something else. Olaf, he says,
"keeps sucking the paint off the
walls of his tank, and is trying to
take the caulking out of the win-

Stuart L. Hannof, assistant to
the director of Radio Free Europe
and Prof. William Ballis of the
political science department will
explain the reasons for the success
of Soviet propaganda techniques,
contrasting them to the free
world's publicity methods and poli-
Hannon will point out that
policy and propaganda go hand-
in-hand in the Soviet Union, a
concept completely lacking in the
free world whose information
media can publicize any fact or
opinion at any time.
"Genius," the first half of the,
University's "Television Hour," to
be seen at 10 a.m. today on WWJ-
TV, Detroit, will be devoted to a
discussion of John Milton as a
poet and an individual.
To Read Passages
Prof. Warner Rice, English de-
partment chairman, will illustrate
his discussion of Milton's poetry
by reacting passages from the
poet's "Paradise Lost." Accom-
panying the readings will be
graphic illustrations produced by
Gustave Dore.
The concluding portion of the
program will be a discussion of the
care of children's teeth on "Your
Child's First Years."
Dr. Joseph Hartsook of the den-
tistry school and Dr. George Low-
rey of the medical school will
demonstrate the special skills .and
psychology employed by children's
dentists in preventing and treating
dental decay.
Recent findings in the field of
decay prevention through the use
of fluoridation will be explained by
Dr. Philip Jay of the dentistry
Great Britain's Outstanding
Musical Organization
and his
Ladon Ro.rds
Bobby Britton
Duncan Campbell
Ronnie 'Verrell
Jphnny Hawksworth
Don Lusher
Fred Price
Friday, October 10
8:30 P.M.
Tickets at Grinnell's
WO 2-1124
$4.75 - $3.75 - $2.75


Gintena qdl
Tonight at 8
"The Desert Fox"
with James Mason,.

Dial NO 2-2513
M-G-M presents-a new high
Rex Kay

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