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November 02, 1947 - Image 4

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1947-11-02

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THE MICHIGAN DAILY

SUNDAY, NO)VEMBER 2, 9

Fifty.Eighth Year
r

ON WORLD AFFAIRS:
Score for Germany

DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN

Is 1

Letters to the Editor...

11-

I

It

T

Edited and managed by students of the Uni-
versity of Michigan under the authority of the
Board in Control of Student Publications.
Editorial Staff
John Campbell ...................Managing Editor
Clyde Recht ....................,....City Editor
Stuart Finlayson ................Editorial Director
Eunice Mintz..........Associate Editor
Lida Datles..................... Associate Editor
Dick Kraus.......................Sports Editor
Bob Lent .................Associate Sports Editor
Joyce Johnson ..............Women's Editor
Betty Steward.........Associate Women's Editor
Joan de Carvajal ...,..............Library Director
Business Staff
Nancy Hlmick.................General Manager
Jeanne Swendeman.........Advertising Manager
Edwin Schneider .................Finance Manager
Melvin Tick ..................Circulation Manager
Telephone 23-24-1
Member of The Associated Press
The Associated Press is exclusively entitled to
the use for re-publication of all news dispatches
credited to it or otherwise credited in thispnews-
paper. All rights of re-publication of all other
matters herein also reserved.
Entered at the Post Office at Ann .Arbor, Mich-
igan, as second class mail matter.
Subscription during the regular school year by
carrier, $5.00, by mail, $6.00.
Member, Assoc. Collegiate Press, 1947-48
Editorials published in The Michigan Daily
are written by members of The Daily staffj
and represent the views of the writers only.
NIGHT EDITOR: FRED SCHOTT

By EDGAR ANSEL MO WRER
AFTER narrowly escaping German aggres-
sion in 1918, dull-witted Americans and
brihshers proceeded deliberately to build up
-the industrial power of their defeated enemy.
As a result, the Germans were able to make
a second attack on civilization in 1939.
Now the same sorts of Americans and
Britishers are struggling to restore Ger-
man industrial supremacy on the Euro-
pean continent. The logical conclusion
will be a third attack by the Germans
some years from now, presumably in col-
lusion with the Russians.
In the process of trying to force German
industrial supremacy on western Europe,
these people may well be jeopardizing Eur-
opean rehabilitation.
This is a strong charge to bring against
General Lucius Clay, Ambassador Robert
Murphy, ex-President Herbert Hoover and
those other misguided Americans who in
the face of experience persist in ignoring
the German danger. On the eve of the
coming London conference where the fu-
ture of the Fatherland should be decided,
I pring it again-and quite deliberately
Our State Department's refusal to do its
duty and take over the government of our
part of Germany has played into the hands
of all those who have made up their mind

4

Primitive Men

THE NEED FOR FAITH is much discuss-
ed nowadays - a reflection of the un-
certainty in which we live. Catholics and
Protestants deplore the plight of Christian-
ity, while Communists strive for their form
of worship. But what is needed is trust in
human beings as such, not single-minded
devotion to a particular creed.
A glance at the world today reveals ex-
tremes battling for supremacy in most
areas of active human interest. Those
who don't have the future mapped out
for them by their beliefs are unfortunate-
ly silent. 'In Europe, for example, Com-
munists are uniformly opposed by ultra-
conservatives, a difficult choice.
The atmosphere prevading thought today
is a result of pseudo-logic, exemplified by
the title of the recent debate between Ox-
f rd University and the University of Mich-
igan - "Resolved: that the workings of
a modern democracy demand a liberal rather
than a vocational education." This "either-
or" type of thought is left to us from the
cays when men had to preserve their lives
on the basis of elemental choices: "Either
club the grizzly bear or run and try to
escape."
Stone Age primitivity is manifesting it-
self in the current Congressional investi-
gations, in the clashing theories of Com-
munists and laissez-faire free enterprisers,
-and in the absolute dogmas of religious
ethics. It is a sad commentary on our
vaunted Western civilization, and a
feature that bids fair to cause the ruin
of that civilization.
Peace will not be the result of demands
by Russia and the United States for either
Communism or American democracy. Elas-
ticity is lacking in such an approach. Our
hope of survival lies in courageously facing
the fact that truth on the level of human
affairs most often means complexity and
subtlety rather than black-and-white sim-
plicity.
-Phil Dawson
Waring Concert
THE UNQUESTIONED BARNUM of the
musical world cracked his tune-produc-
ing whip o'er the heads of his "half a hund-
red 'Pennsylvanians" twice here this week-
end to thoroughly delight everyone who saw
and heard them.
It's been many a moon since Hill Audi-
torium has seen a musical organization
of any kind to equal the brilliance, ver-
satility and talent contained in Fred War-
ing's orchestra.
Fred Waring's Pennsylvanians seemed to
be far less content to coast along on their
reputation than many of the "great" sym-
phonies who have appeared here. They did
everything in their power to make the pro-
gram tops, even to providing a complete
7 microphone sound system with two engi-
neers to operate it to insure a perfect blend
of voice and orchestra.
The Waring program was another mark
of his ability. It contained no holes or
weak spots. He didn't take two or three
favorites and pad them with anything
that came along as we've seen happen here
so often. Instead, he ran the whole gamut
of music from spirituals to the "Lord's
Prayer" and from "Dry Bones" to the
ubf~uI_ _ AL_ b... ... _ ...Ca..

Dramaizing Bigotry
IT LOOKS from here as if the J. Parnell
Thomas Committee probe is about to
blow up. The explosion, in all probability.
will match that of a dozen or so years back,
when a similar investigation uncovered six-
year-old Shirley Temple as a Communist
propagandist.
Now, as then, the committee will crawl
back into its shell, while the public guf-
faws and speaks of "dirty politics." Now,
as then, the committee will be in pretty
nearly universal disrepute..
Why?
IT' it that their tactics proved essentially
undemocratic, that their tenets of what con-
sittes Americanism were completely un-
founded, as indeed they were?
Or is it, rather, that they were out-sen-
sationalized this time, and thus heaped
detestation and disrespect upon them-
selves?
It seems to us that the latter is the case.
For smear campaigns, in the past, when
well handled and cleverly press-agented,
have been singularly successful. And pre-
vioyts efforts to define "Americanism" in
ternis of conformity-conformity with some-
body or other's "100% red-blooded" brand of
bigotry-have been accepted in the past.
The failure of the current probe holds
no forebodings for other smear campaigns
-be they loyalty tests, Americanism tests,
or "foreign agency" bans-not, at least, if
these campaigns are carried on so as not
to arouse public indignation.
So, it appears that when bigotry is force-
fully and dramatically brought to light, the
people fight it. But when it's kept subtly on
the inside pages, they don't notice, and they
don't act.
The Bureau of Missing Platitudes might
do well to investigate why, among all the
catch-all expressions tossed back and forth
at the hearings, nobody said "the way to
make democracy live is to let the people
know."
-Ben Zwerling
What s on
11wax..

that Europe needs German industrial su-
premacy regardless.
Their latest victory is the recent Anglo-
American decision (announced Oct. 27)
to leave management of the essential Ruhr
coal mines in the hands of the same Ger-
man industrialists who ran the mines,
with slave labor, under Hitler. This deci-
sion has beensprotested by the Ruhr coal
miners' unions. It was also taken against
the will of the French, Belgian, Dutch and
Luxembourg governments.
We must assume one of two things: either
the American and British Germany-Firsters
believe that they know better what is good
for Europe than the Europeans themselves
(a curious notion in view of our success in
grooming the Germans to wage World War
I:) or they harbor some ulterior motive.
Now in fairness to our Germany-First-
ers, it must be said that they are not try-
ing to help Germany reach a position
where it can wage a third war of aggres-
sion. As ex-Secretary of State Byrnes said
in his Paris speech (Oct. 3, 1946), "The
United States is firmly opposed to the re-
vival of Germany's military power."
The fact remains that these people are
willing to take a chance on just that. Re-
vived industrial power could lead to a re-
vival of Germany's military power and is
furthermore, in the eyes of almost all Euro-
peans, both undesirable and unnecessary.
The French, notably, think that they can
better be trusted with European steel pro-
duction than can Europe's two-fold aggres-
sors. The Belgians and Dutch, though de-
pendent for their prosperity upon trade with
Germany, see no valid reason why the vital
Ruhr valley industry should not be perma-
nently placed under a European consortium
consisting of the U.S., Britain, France, Bel-
gium, and the Netherlands. They fear that
another American administration could re-
verse that position. They want control of
Germany's powerhouse to remain in their
hands.
Furthermore, they cannot overlook the
fact that among the Americans most re-
sponsible for the American drift away
from the principles of the Potsdam Agree-
ment (a drift which Ex-Secretary Byrnes
attributes to Soviet double-crossing) are a
number'of businessmen formerly heavily
involved in German investments.
For these reasons they distrust General
Lucius Clay and his assistants. They distrust
any sort of Marshall plan aiming at Euro-
pean recovery around Germany. And they
note that each time the western European
countries seem on the point of swinging
whole-heartedly into the western camp,
American officials come out with some pro-
nouncement or act that strengthens the
west-European communists. They wonder
why.
(Copyright 1947, Press Alliance, Inc.)
Security or Cover-Up?
THE LOYALTY FRENZY in Washington
is fast becoming an invasion of the citi-
zen's right to learn through the press what
his government is doing.
A great many government departments
are discharging employees not only on
"loyalty," considerations, but also on the
grounds of "poor security risk." Admit-
tedly, an individual who gives out confi-
dential information is a poor security risk,
but the important question is, what infor-
mation is to be included in the "confi-
dential" category?
The definition of "confidential" informa-.
tion drafted for the administration under
the president's loyalty order is an amazing
thing. " Confidential information," it decrees,
"is information, the unauthorized disclosure
of which, although not endangering the na-
tional security, would be prejudicial to the
interests or prestige of . . . any governmental
activity, or an individual; or would cause
serious administrative embarrassment."
What better scheme could be invented to
cover up fraud and scandal in government,
and to keep legitimate information from
the public? Moreover, under this defini-
tion, perfectly loyal government employees

may be victimized. Any wary official may
easily eliminate underlings who disclose'
more than their superiors would have the
public know.
How can the public be sure that those on
top will not frighten employees into silence
on issues which might embarrass the domi-
nant cliques? Is this the way we plan to
preserve our coveted freedom of speech and
press?
Contradictions run rampant in Wash-
ington. Mr. Truman is averse to accepting
price and rent controls because they are
the instruments of a "police state," but is
he blind to the fact that in a free state
access to the news is of primary im-
portance?
Under his loyalty order, unscrupulous men
have at their command a weapon enabling
them to shut off information to which the
press and public are properly entitled. Un-
der such conditions, no employee will dare
to disclose facts which might embarrass his
superiors.
If that doesn't smack of a police state,
what does?
-Gloria Bendet

Publication in The Daily Official
Bulletin is constructive notice to alli
members of the University. Notices
for the Bulletin should be sent in
typewritten form to the office of the
Assistant to the President, Room 1021
Angell all, by 3:00 p.m. on the day1
preceding publication (11:00 a.m. Sat-
urdays). _
SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 2, 1947
VOL. LVIII, No. 36
Notices
Student Tea: President and Mrs.
Ruthven will be at home to stu-
dents on Wednesday afternoon,
Nov. 5, from 4 to 6 o'clock.
A Special Convocation of the
University will be held in Hill
Auditorium at 11 o'clock, Monday
morning, November 3, in com-
memoration of the centenary of
Dutch settlement in Michigan. The
Honorable Arthur H. Vandenberg,
United States Senator from Mich-
igan, President of the Senate and
Chairman of the Foreign Rela-
tions Committee of the Senate,
and Dr. Eelco van Kleffens, Am-
bassador of the Netherlands to
the United States, will deliver ad-
dresses. All University classes will
be dismissed at 10:30 a.m. in order
that faculty members and stu-
dents may attend.
Members of the faculties will
assemble immediately after 10:30
a.m. in the Ballroom of'the Mich-
igan League for the academic pro-
cession to the stage. Academic
costume will be worn. The pro-
cession will move at 10:50 a.m.
and the exercises will begin
promptly at 11:00 a.m.
If the weather is rainy, the
academic procession will be omit-
ted and faculty members will robe
in the second floor rooms at the
rear of Hill Auditorium and take
their places on the stage individ-
ually.
Regents, Deans, and other mem-
bers of the Honor Section will robe
in the Grand Rapids Room of the
Michigan League and take part
in the academic procession. If the
weather is rainy and the proces-
sion is omitted, this group will as-
semble in the dressing rooms on
the west side of the first floor,
rear, of Hill Auditorium, and pro-
ceed as directed by the marshals
to their places.
A large attendance of faculty
members is desired.
The seats reservea ror invited
guests, on the main floor, will be
held until 10:50 a.m. All other
seats are available for students
of the University and other citi-
zens.
Faculty Meeting, College of Lit-
erature, Science, and the Arts:
Mon., Nov. 3, 4:10 p.m., Rm.
1025, Angell Hall.
Hayward Keniston
AGENDA
1. Consideration of the minutes
of the meeting of October 6, 1947
(pp. 1366-1376).
2. Consideration of reports sub-
mitted with the call of this meet-
ing.
a. Executive Committee-Prof.
C. S. Schoepfle.
b. University Council-Prof. K.
K. Landes. No report.
c. Executive Boardof the
Graduate School - Prof. I. A.
Leonard.
d. Senate Advisory Committee
on University Affairs-Prof. R. C.
Angell.
e. Deans' Conference - Dean
Hayward Keniston.
3. Discussion: How can the
work of the last two years in the
College contribute more effective-
ly to a liberal education?
4. Announcements.
5. New business.
Principal-Freshman Conference:
The annual Principal-Freshman
Conference will take place on

Thursday, Nov. 13. Instructors of
classes which include freshmen
are requested not to schedule
bluebooks for the morning of Nov.
13 in order that freshmen may be
available for conferences with
their high school principals.
Women Students in the College
of Literature, Science and theArts
and in the School of Education,
who are taking the testing pro-
gram on Nov. 4 have late permis-
sion until 11 p.m.
To the Patrons of the Plays of
the Department of Speech: All
participants in our plays, crew
members and actors, are students
in the University who must main-
tain high scholastic standards and
meet closing hours in the sorori-
ties and dormitories on campus
and at Willow Village.
The mechanics of producing
plays requires our students to
work in the theatre after the fina
curtain. Therefore, in order that
our students may leave the theatre
earlier, we are starting our plays
promptly at 8 o'clock.

In the interest of the students
involved, we ask your coopera-
tion.
February 1948 Graduates in
Mechanical & Industrial-Mechan-
ical Engineering:
Students who expect to gradu-
ate in February 1948 in the above
divisions should call at once at
thei Mechanical Engineering De-
partment pffice and fill out a per-
sonnel record form. This is neces-
sary for those who wish to take
advantage of interviews for posi-
tions with industrial organiza-
tions; and is important as a perm-
anent record for future reference.
Interview schedules are now being
arranged.
February 1948 Mechanical grad-
uates, Electrical & Civil Engineers
with Mech. background:
A representative of the Erie
Railroad Company will interview
Mechanical graduates and others
for their training course on Mon-
day, Nov. 3, in Rm. 218, W. En-
gineering Bldg. Interview schedule
is posted on the bulletin board at
Rm. 221, W. Engineering Bldg.
February 1948 graduates in
Business Administration, Mechan-
ical and Chemical Engineering:
Mr. R. H. Zitzmann of Colgate-
Palmolive-Peet Company will in-
terview students in the above
groups on Wednesday, Nov. 5, in
Rm. 249, W. Engineering Bldg.
Business Adm. students may sign
for interviews in their department
office. Engineering students may
sign the interview schedule posted
on the bulletinboard at Rm. 221
W. Engineering Bldg.
February 1948 Graduates in Me-
chanical, Chemical, Electrical En-
gineering, Engineering-Physicists,
Electro Chemists:
Mr. S. F. Arnold of NATIONAL
CARBON COMPANY, Inc., Cleve-
land, Ohio, will interview gradu-
ates in the above divisions on
Wednesday, Nov. 5, in Rm. 218, W.
Engineering Bldg. Interview
schedule is posted on the bulletin
board at Rm. 221, West Engineer-
ing Bldg.
University Community Center,
Willow Run Village.
Mn., Nov. 3, 8 p.m., Bridge
Party. Sponsored by the Faculty
Wives' Club.
Tues., Nov. 4, 8 p.m., "Land-
scaping the Home Grounds," spec-
ial program by Prof. H. O. Whit-
temore; sponsored by the Wives
of Student Veterans' Club, to be
followed by a regular Wives' Club
meeting.
Wed., Nov. 5,, 8 p.m., Creative
Writers' Group. Miss Gertrude
Rye, will discuss "Are there mar-
kets for beginning writers?"
Thurs., Nov. 5, 8 p.m., Creative
Dance Group. Organization meet-
ing.
Thurs., Nov. 6, 8 p.m., The New
Art Group; 8 p.m., The Year
Round Garden Club. "How to
Force bulbs for winter indoor
blooming," by Mrs. Blaine Rab-
bers; 8 p.m., Combined meeting
- The Church Nursery Mothers
and the Cooperative Nursery. Mrs.
Alice Wirt will disuss "The New
Books for Small Children."
Sat., Nov. 8, 8:30 p.m., Bridge.
West Lodge:
Mon., Nov. 3, 6:45 p.m., Bowling,
Willow Run Bowling Alley.
Tues., Nov. 4, 7:30 p.m., Fen-
cing; 8 p.m., League volley ball.
Wed., Nov. 5, 7:30 p.m., Dupli-
cate Bridge.
Fri., Nov. 7, Premier showing of
"Murdered Alive" by Little Theatre
Group.
Sat., Nov. 8, "Murdered Alive" by
Little Theatre Group.
Sun., Nov. 9, 4:30-6:30 p.m., cof-

fee hour; 6:45 p.m., Moving pic-
tures of the Minnesota-Michigar
game; 8 p.m., "Murdered Alive,'
by Little Theatre Group.
Lecture
University Lecture. "Human De-
velopment in its Earliest Stages'
(illustrated). Dr. ARTHUR T,
HERTIG, Pathologist and Visit-
ing Obstetrician to; outpatients,
Boston Lying-in Hospital, Assist-
ant Professor of Pathology and o:
Obstetrics, Harvard Medical
f School, and Pathologist, Free Hos
tpital for Women, Brookline; aus-
v pices of the Department of Anat-
omy. 4:15 p.m., Fri., Nov. 7, Nat-
ural Science Auditorium.
Mlle Helene Barland, a repre-
s sentative of the French Cultura
Mission to the United States, wil
speak on "Youth Problems it
France Today," at 8 p.m., Nov. 5
I Rackham Amphitheatre; auspice;
t of the Department of Romanc(
Languages. This lecture will b
s given in English. The public i
cordially invited.

EDITOR'S NOTE: Because The Dailyt
prints every letter to the editor re-
ceived (which is signed, 300 wordsk
or less in length, and in good taste)
we remind our readers that the views
expressed in letters are those of theS
writers only. Letters of more than
300 words are shortened, printed or1
omittedatthe discretion of the edi-
torial director.
. . .
A1pology
To the Editor:
I OFFER sincere apologies to Mr'sr
Culman, Rohrbach, Stone, and
to all who feel as they do about
Michigan's representation in the
debate with Oxford.+
-William Starr
Indonesian Affair
To the Editor:
MONDAY'S appearance on the
campus of the Netherlands'
ambassador provides a singularly
appropriate occasion for taking a
searching look at recent actions
of our late ally. Of specific sig-
nificance is the Indonesian affair,
wherein the Dutch insistance upon
carrying the full weight of the
"white man's burden" has resulted
in bitter warfare between Nether-
lands troops and those of the In-
donesian Republic.
The search for honest conclu-
sions takes up through two years
of colonial strife to the issuance
on August 1, 1947, of the UN Se-
curity Council's 'cease-fire" order.
Following, this order, the Security
Council Consular Commission was
'assigned to the Dutch "police ac-
tion," which consisted in part of
continuing to mop up previously
by-passed pockets of Republican
forces. The Dutch claim that these
operations do not conflict with the
tenor of the UN order. Violence
on the part of the Indonesians
was found by the Commission to
I emanate from autonomous bandit
I groups owing no allegiance to the
Republic. It might be implied that
these groups could be controlled
by therIndonesian government,
were not the latter's attentions
necessarily directed toward resist-
ing Dutch enforcement of "law
and order."
The Dutch frankly proclaim
their needs for Indonesian re-
sources, particularly oil and rub-
ber. These needs are not directly
those of physical rehabilitation,
but of the restoration of their pre-
war position in world commerce
at the expense of the'- colonial
peoples.
We are only too well aware of
world opinion toward the Dutch
use of American trained and
equipped marine and air units. To
permit the renaissance of nine-

teenth century colonial exploita-
tion would negate the hopes for a.
better world cherished throughout
the past war by the peoples of the
world. This and similar examples
of retrogression must be resolved
by positive action through the ma-
chinery of the United Nations.
-Amer. Veterans Committee
U. of Michigan Chapter
Editorial Comment
To the Editor:
THIS EVENING I heard two
nearly identical news broad-
casts on station WJR; same an-
nouncer, one at 5:00, the second at
6:00. Apparently the first was
read direct from the wire dis-
patches, for there had been ob-
vious editing by the station in the
second broadcast. Because I had
listened carefully to the first
broadcast, I noticed changes in
presentation and the interjection
of editorial comment.
The nature of the editing re-
veals the type of slant being given
much news today. Particularly, to
the casual listener, by means of
editorial comment which easily
mingles with the factual basis of
the news. I offer comparative
quotes:
First broadcast: "Completion of
a new Anglo-American trade
agreement was announced today
. . ." Second broadcast: "Of the
sixteen nations requesting aid
from the United States, it seems
that only England is willing to
take steps to help herself. Com-
pletion of a new Anglo-American
trade agreement . .."
First broadcast: "In Roumania,
so-and-so was convicted of con-
spiracy against the government,
allegedly plotting with American
officials . . ." Second broadcast:
"Another stage in the Soviet pat-
tern of internal conquest was un-
folded today. In Roumania, so-
and-so was convicted ..."
The most distort'ed (re the Pres-
ident's Civil Rights Committee),
first broadcast: "Just before the
conference ended, newsmen asked
Wilson the committee's point of
view on whether inquiring if one
were a member of the Communist
Party constituted an infringement
of civil rights. Wilson said that,
in his opinion, it was not an in-
fringement of civil liberties though
he, himself, has refused to divulge
his political affiliations." Second
broadcast: "Chairman Charles B.
Wilson of the President's Civil
Rights Committee called a special
news conference today to declare
flatly that a question as to ones
affiliation with the Communist
Party did not constitute a viola-
tion of civil rights."
-William Carter

41

II

4

VI

COLUMBIA has embarked on an ambitious
program of repressing hundreds of back
items in their catalogue. Although the idea
has been mulled over several times in the
past by Columbia's executives, it was never
fully in effect until recently. Perhaps, if
other companies follow suit, it will be one
effective way of alleviating the pressure of
the impending recording ban. There are two
important footnotes to this program. One is
that in most cases the original couplings
have not been reissued, but sides are arbi-
trarily placed back-to-back presumablyac-
cording to their former popularity. Some
choice selections have been deleted. Another
factor is the bad surfaces. Perhaps, the re-
pressing process was carelessly handled but
in any case, the technical excellence of many
fine records suffer.
A representative record from the list is
Benny Goodman's "Wholly Cats" and "Royal
Garden Blues," featuring the 1941 Sextet.
This fabulous group included, among others,
Cootie Williams, Georgie Auld, and Charlie
Christian. Both sides have good solos by
Auld and Williams plus Goodman's usual
facile clarineting.
There is an interesting history connected
with the Duke Ellington reissue of "The Gal
from Joe's" and "I Let a Song Go Out of my
Heart." Originally recorded by Master Rec-
ords which was owned by Irving Mills, El-
lington's personal manager at that time, it
was included in the assets when the Ameri-
can Record Co. purchased the Mills firm.
Later the master became the property of
!'4- ,. 4- _',-f_"+ -+ n rv h r -nlro _nra.

Academic Notices1
History 11, Lecture Section 2:F
Midsemester examination, 3 p.m.,
Thurs., Nov. 6. Heideman's and
Slosson's sections in Rm. 25, An-]
gell Hall; Dudden's, Hochlowski's,
McLarty's and Molod's in Natural]
Science Auditorium.I
Orientation Seminar: 7 p.m.,
Mon., Rm. 3001, Angell Hall. The
postponed discussion and proof of
Pohlke's Theorem will be given by
Mr. St. Clair.
Concert
The University Musical Society
will present DANIEL ERICOURT,
French pianist, in the third con-
cert in the Choral Union Series,
Tuesday, November 4, 8:30 p.m.,
Hill Auditorium.
Mr. Ericourt will play composi-
tions by Mozart, Mendelssohn,
Schumann, Prokofieff, Debussy,
Ravel and Liszt.
A limited number of tickets are
available at the offices of the
University Musical Society in
Burton Memorial Tower.
Exhibitions
"Natural History Studies at the
Edwin S. George Reserve, Uni-
versity of Michigan." October
through December, Museums Bldg.
Rotunda.
Events Today
Radio Program:
9:15-9:45 a.m., WJR (760 kc.).
Hymns of Freedom.
Inter Co-operative Council pre-
sents Lester Beberfall, member of
the faculty active in counter in-
telligence in Germany during
World War II, who will speak on
the subject, "Fascist Mentality,"
at 8 p.m., at the Robert Owen
Cooperative House.
Denison Annual Invitational
Regatta: Whitmore Lake.
U of M Hot Record Society:
Meeting, 8 p.m., Michigan League

Ballroom. Ensian picture will be
taken. All members are urged ot
attend.
Carillon Recital: By Percival
Price, University carillonneur, at
3 p.m. Program: Handel's Dead
March in Saul, Sphor's Blest Are
the Departed, Price's Funeral
March from the Sonata for 43
Bells; Barnby's For All the Saints,
Dykes' For Those in Peril, Bort-
niansky's How Glorious is our
Lord; Victory Rhapsody for Large
Carillon by Prof. Price, and Mar-
che Funebre by Chopin.
Wesleyan Guild: 5:30 p.m. Stu-
dent Panel will discuss, "The
Church and the Individual," the
last in our series on "The Church."
Supper and fellowship, 6:30 p.m.,
followed by the movie, "Seeds of
Destiny," which is being shown
in connection with the W.S.S.F.
drive on campus.
Coming Events
Radio Programs:
Monday.
2:30-2:45 p.m., WKAR (870 kc.).
"The Common Cold," Dr. Winston
C. Hall.
2:45-2:55 p.m., WKAR (870 kc.).
Case Work, Mrs. Dorothy Crane-
field, Professor of Social Work.
4-4:15 p.m., WPAG (1050 kc.).
"The News and You," Preston W.
Slosson, Professor of History.
"Theatre Cavalcade," unique
dramatic presentation by Jacques
Cartier, America's greatest "one-
man theatre," will be presented
tomorrow, 8:30 p.m., Hill Audi-
torium, as the second number on
the 1947-48 Lecture Course. Tic-
kets may 'be purchased tomorrow
from 10-1, 2-8:30 at the auditor-
ium box office.
"OUR TOWN," Pulitizer Prize
winning play by Thornton Wilder
will be presented Wednesday thru
Saturday, 8 p.m., Lydia Mendels-
sohn Theatre by Play Production
of the Department of Speech. A
special rate for students will be
granted on Wednesday and Thurs-
day evenings. Tickets go on sale
tomorrow morning at the theatre
box office, which will be open from
10-1, 2-5. Patrons are advised
that the performances will start
promptly at 8 p.m.

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