1959THE MICHIGAN DAILY
i\I 11 IN COrnMN vMARKJ+;T. ITT +0 7l '- 3
European Nations Lower Tariff Walls
that the two groups may engage
in a trade war that might cause
more harmful restriction in Euro-
pean commerce than was present
before movements for integration
But highly protectionist prac-
tices are not inevitable. And as
long .as the "outer seven" keep
pace in tariff reduction with the
"inner six," the commercial prob
lem involved in joining the two
groups will remain relatively sim-
The mass meeting for Soph
Show will be held at 7:30 p.m.
today in the League ballroom.
At the meeting, sophomores may
sign up for committees including
productions, makeup, publicity,
stunts, props, as well as casting for
This year, Soph Show will pro-
duce "One Touch of Venus," by
Ogden Nash and S. J. Perleman,
with music by Kurt Weill.
The musical comedy is the story
of an ancient statue that comes to
life and pursues a barber who has
put his fiance's engagement ring
on its finger.
Park To Address
Prof. Richard L. Park of the
political science department will
address the opening session of the
Political Science Graduate Round-
table at 8 p.m. today in Rackham
Prof. Park will discuss "Party
Politics in India."
Sponsored by the Ann Arbor Art
Association, the Ann Arbor Group,
a newly-formed society of 13 local
artists, will present its first exhi-
bition from Sept. 28 through Oct.
9 in the Rackham Galleries.
As represented in the show, the
group consists of Anneli Arms,
Edith Dines, J. E. L. Eldridge,
John Goodyear of the Fine Arts
department and Douglas Huebler.
Also in the group are Prof.
Gerome Kamrowski, Irving Kauf-
'man, Prof. Thomas Larkin, Prof.
William Lewis, Prof. Albert. Mul-
len, William Owsley, Albert Weber
and Prof. Leonard Z4miska, 'll of
the University's architecture col-
These individuals have all ex-
hibited in Ann Arbor and Detroit
as well as throughout the United
States and abroad.
The group was formed and the
paintings are offered in the belief
that much significant artistic ac-
tivity is going on in regions such
as Ann Arbor, which are geo-
graphically remote from the estab-
lished main current of art centers.
To offer a collective view of that
artistic activity to other areas,
the paintings will be circulated
after they are shown here.
The exhibition will open at the
Riverside Museum in New York
on Nov. 1, and then be shown at
Bennington, Vt., Bradford Junior
College and the Silvermine Guild
at New Canaan, Conn.
Not to be interpreted as regional
;in emphasis, the exhibition is
meant to demonstrate the signifi-
cance of painting done outside
of the metropolitan centers. The
Ann Arbor Group feels that their
type of work is not merely a re-
flection of artistic activity else-
where, but a vigorous, independent
part of the total statement made
by American art today.
1 103 South University
TODAY 4:15 and 7:15 P.M.
TOMORROW 4:15 P.M.