rTHE MTTMTI DN LILY
SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 3, 1946
'SOLUTION IN ASIA':
Oratorical Series Will Present Lattimore
Owen Lattimore, leading authority
on Asiatic problems, will speak on the
topic "Solution in Asia" at 8:30 p.m.
Tuesday in Hill Auditorium, under
the sponsorship of the Oratorical As-
Lattimnore, who has recently re-
turned from Japan where 'heserved
on the Rehabilitation Board, is the
New York A uthority
Urges New Seaway
ALBANY, N. Y., Feb. 2-(IP)-Swift
Congressional approval of the St.
Lawrence Seaway-power project was
recommended today by the New York
State Power Authority in its annual
report to Gov. Thomas E. Dewey, who
has long been an advocate of the de-
author of "The Desert Road to
Turkestan," "High Tartary" and the
current "Solution in Asia." A con-
tributor to the Atlantic Monthly, Na-
tional Georgraphic, Asia and other
periodicals, he is Director of Pacific
Operations for the OWL.
In 1938 he become director of the
School of International Relations
at Johns, Hopkins University. Called
to China often during the war as po-
litical advisor to Chiang Kai-chek,
Lattimore also toured China and Si-
beria in 1944 with Vice-President
Owen Lattimore has spent most of
his life in the East. He was taken to
China by his parents as a baby in
1901 and lived there continuously ex-
cept for four years at school in Eng-
land, for the next 27 years.
After spending a year at the gradu-
ate school of Harvard University, he
returned to the Orient to engage in
fact-finding work for the Social Sci-
ence Research Council, the Harvard-
Yenching Institute, the Guggenheim
ATLANTA, Feb. 2-(A)-The At-
lanta Historical Society has decided
to bury the hatchet which General
William T. Sherman left in the city
during his march to the sea 82 years
The society said it was sponsoring
a national organization consisting of
descendants of 100,000 federal sol-
diers and 50,000 confederates who
fought in the Battle of Atlanta.
By uniting an estimated 2,000,000,
living descendants, the society says
it hopes to create "an era of good''
feeling" that will end sectional pre-
judice growing out of the conflict.
Atlanta was destroyed following a
six week's siege from July 22 to Sep-
tember 1, 1864. The battle, part of
Sherman's destructive march to the
sea, was a high point in the novel,
"Gone With The Wind."
Henry A. Alexander, Atlanta at-
torney and president of the city's
historical society, said descendants
of soldiers who fought in the battle
live in nearly every state.
'Judaism in Transit'
Series Will Continiie
"New Cultural and Religious Fron-
tiers" will be the subject of the
fourth lecture in the "Judaism in
Transit" series being given at 7:45
p.m. each Monday night at B'nai
B'rith Hillel Foundation by Rabbi
Jehudah M. Cohen.
In his lecture tomorrow night
Rabbi Cohen will discuss the prin-
ciples of orthodox, conservative, and
reform Judaism. He will also take
up the psychology of Judaism and
Play Production of the Department
of Speech announces the cast for the
dream fantasy, "Beggar on Horse-
back," to be staged at 8:30 p.m. next
Thursday, Friday and Saturday and
2:30 p.m. Saturday in the Lydia Men-
The poverty-stricken Neil McRae
will be portrayed by Jim Bob Steph-
enson, who, in his dreams, is con-
fronted with the incongruities of a
marriage to rich Gladys Cady, played
by Shirley Armstrong. Mary Fire-
stone will act as Cynthia Mason, the
girl Neil really loves.
'The Kaufman-Connelly play,
first produced on Broadway in the
early '20's, has fifteen comic scenes
of music, dancing and pantomime.
Choreography is in charge of
Jeanne Parsons and incidental
music is by Ruth Wolkowsky. The
play is under the direction of Prof.
Valentine Windt of the Department
Other principals in the play include
George Hale as Dr. Albert Rice, Jan-
ine Robinson as Mrs. Cady, Harp
McGuire as Mr. Cady and James
Land as Homer Cady.
The people who take part in "The
Dream" are as follows: Miss Hey,
Harriet Rohr, Miss You, Betty Bloom-
quist, cigarette girl, Jean Bachtel,
check girl, Mary Jones. Acting as
ushers and butlers will be Richard
Cortwright, Larry Darling, Arthur
Markey, Byron Mitchell and John
Memyer. Bridesmaids will be Patricia
Cline, Geraldine James, Emily Min-
thorn, Marilyn Rundles, Marjorie
Sadler and Sarah Smith.
Jack Iskin will be the trainman,
Joyce Donen the trainboy, Patricia
Picard, Gerry. Businessmen will be
Jack Iskin, Robert Lavey, Arthur
Markey and Philip Sanford. Iskin
will also be one of the reporters who
include Robert Lavey, Harriet Risk,
Philip Sanford, Ruth Schnoor, Bar-
Newsboys will be Janet Bancroft,
Joyce Donen, Eras Ellis, Ethel Isen-
BEGGAR ON HORSEBACK:
Stephenson, Armstrong To Head Production
berg, Marcia Resnick, Serene Shep-
pard and Carolyn West, and jurors,
Larry Darling, Mae Dix, Eugenie
Donnelly, Audrey Enelow, Jack Is-
kin, Robert Lavey, Arthur Markey,
Philip Sanford, Vincent Secontine,
Ruth Stearn and Barbara Weis- ,
Ushers will be Margery Crumpack-
er and Dorothy Edgar. Ticket-taker
will be Patricia Picard, guide, Henry
Austin, Novelist, Larry Darling, ste-
nographer, Janice Carter, artist, Mae
Dix, poet, Philip Sanford, models,
Jack Iskin and Arthur Markey, lyric
writer, Patricia Picard, first visitor,
Barbara Weisberg, child, Carolyn
West, second visitor, Ruth Stern,
third visitor, Robert Lavey and Exe-
cutioner, Patricia Picard.
In "The Pantomime," Byron
Mitchell will be the boy, Jeanne Par-
son the girl and dancers, Dorothy
Murzek, Marjorie Sadler, Jean Bech-
tel, Patricia Cline and Joyce Donen.
DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN
(Continued from Page 4)
sist in checking books in the church
library, followed by informal discus-
sion of next Semester's program.
Memcorial Christian Church (Disci-
ples of Christ)
Morning worship 10:50 a.m. Rev-
erend Mr. F. E. Zendt will speak on
The Congregational - Disciples
Guild will meet Sunday evening at
5:00 p.m. at the Congregational
Church, State and William. There
will be election for President and
Treasurer for this next semester
which will be followed by an evening
University L utheran Chapel, 1511
Sunday Service at 11:00 a.m:, with
sermon by the Rev. Alfred Scheips,
"Reflections on Youth's Recreations."
Gamma Delta, Lutheran Student
Club, will have its Sunday supper
meeting at 5:15 at the Student Cen-.
ter, 1511 Washtenaw.
First Church of Christ, Scientist:
109 S. Division St. Wednesday eve-
ning service at 8 p.m. Sunday morn-
ing service at 10:30 a.m. Subject:
"Love." Sunday school at 11:45 a.m.
A special reading room is main-
tained by this church at 706 Wolver-
ine Bldg., Washington at Fourth,
where the Bible, also the Christian
Science Textbook, "Science and
Health with Key and the Scriptures"
and other writings by Mary Baker
Eddy may be read, borrowed or pur-
chased. Open daily except Sundays
and holidays from 11:30 a.m. to 5
Unity: Miss Mary Munro will speak
on "The Joy of Truth" at the 11 a.m.
meeting of Unity in the Michigan
League Chapel. The student discus-
sion group will be discontinued until
the new semester begins. The Reading
Rooms, Suite 31, 310 S. State Street
are open daily, except Thursday, from
11 a.m. to 2 p.m. Unity books and
periodicals may -be secured there.
Lutheran Student Association
The Lutheran Student Association
will meet Sunday afternoon at 5:00 in
Zion Lutheran Parish Hall. Speakers
will be Dr. C. P. Harry, Secretary of
the Board of Education of the Unit-
ed Lutheran Church and Sister Mar-
garet Frey, professor at Wagner Col-
lege, Staten Island. Dr. Harry and
Sister Frey are here for an Institute
on Christian Service and appoint-
ments can be made with either one of
them by calling 7622. The Institute
will begin on Sunday at 3:00 p.m.,
and continue through until Tuesday
at 5 p.m.
Regular Sunday morning worship
services will be held in both Zion
Lutheran and Trinity Lutheran
Churches at 10:30 a.m.
... to speak Tuesday
Foundation and the Institute of Pa-
Tickets for the lecture may be ob-
tained Monday and Tuesday in the
box office at Hill Auditorium.
Russian Club Committee
Will Meet Tomorrow
A meeting of the program commit-
tee of Russky Kruzhok, Russian Cir-
cle, will be held at 8 p.m. tomorrow in
Rm. 2219 Angell Hall.
All members of the committee and
those interested are urged to attend.
FOR THAT WELL-
Attractive hair gives you that fresh
collegiate air. Why not make an appoint-
ment now for a new personalized hair
Iistyling and 1UstroUs shmo done in our
%0 1205 SOUTH UNIVERSITY PHONE 4818
--?0OG '_'7U C - } -yt-G-tU-U < --GO-O G-- "
Flexible ... feather-light ..designed
and crafted to make walking a pleasure and
-DeLiso flats a fashion "must" $995
108 East Washington Phone 2-2685
ann artor' neweit and oilt eauti)
drop in, and browse leisurely
see for yourself
fashionable and exclusive lines of casual and sportswear . . . see our
recently completed mezzanine - where we are displaying the into-spring
fashions which you have marveled at in the pages of vogue, mademoiselle
and harpers. . .
stop in tomorrow, we'd like to show you around.
I II II