To Be Heard
Forrest W. Seymour, Pulitzer
Prize journalist and editorial di-
rector of the Des Moines Register
and Tribune will discuss "For a
Responsible Press" at 3 p.m. today
in Rackham Amphitheatre.
Seymour will deliver the eighth
lecture in this year's series of Uni-
versity Lectures in Journalism.
* * *
writing earned him the Pulitzer
Prize in 1942. He has also re-
ceived the Chadwick editorial
While studying at Drake Uni-
versity, he worked for the Des
Moines newspaper as a copy-
reader and progressed to tele-
graph editor, assistant city edi-
tor and finally to state editor by
graduation in 1928.
He has held his editorial post
since 1946. From time to time he
has also served as editorial writer,
assistant editor of the editorial
pages, and associate editor for the
Register and Tribune.
* * *
SEYMOUR'S 'varied interests
have led him to tie vice-chair-
manship of the National Confer-
ence of Editorial Writers, mem-
bership on the New York Council
on Foreign Relations, and mem-
bership on the Iowa Displaced
Persons Committee. In Des Moines
he served on the Family Society
Board and on committees for good
government, legal aid, and foreign
Phi Beta Kappa has granted
him honorary membership, and
he holds the honorary titles of
Doctor of Letters and boctor of
Following the lecture at 4 p.m.
the journalism department will
hold an informal coffee hour in
the Journalism Bldg., 512 S. State.
Louis B. Seltzer, editor of the
Cleveland Press, will deliver the
ninth lecture of the series May.7.
The twentieth annual Adult
Educatlon Institute will conclude
its program today with a series of
lectures and discussions in the
Prof. Stanley E. Dimond of the
education school, will speak on
"Schools and Good Citizenship"
at a general session at 9:45 a.m.
in Rackham Lecture Hall, and
Prof, N. Marbury Efimenco of the
political science department will
talk on "How to Solve the Cold
The concluding event on the
program will be a round table dis-
cussion on "The Creation of Art-
A Rewarding Adventure" at 2:45
p.m. in Rackham Assembly Hall.
AT YESTERDAY'S session Prof.
Mischa Titiev of the anthropology
department said that the United
States can look forward to a wo-
man President at some future
date. He based this prediction on
the current increase of the num-
ber of women in politics.
Prof. Norman R. F. Maer of
the psychology department spoke
on "The Causes of Hostile Atti-
tudes and Their Remedies."
When dealing with a frustrated
person he suggested that it is
better to "let the person talk
about his feelings and under-
stand and accept them without
criticism" than to argue or dis-
cuss the problem.
Among the causes of frustration
Maier mentioned were the indi-
vidual's ability to meet and solve
problems; the denial of important
need satisfactions; pressures of
various kinds; a feeling of being
unwanted and severe or persistent
Students To Aid in
Students still undecided about
their elections for the fall semes-
ter can seek aid from 3 to 5 p.m.
Thursday, May 8 in Rm. 1209 An-
gell Hall from special student ad-
Selected by department heads
on the basis of scholarship, the
advisers will help students in their
own field. There will be two ad-,
visers from nearly every depart-
ment in the literary college in
addition to counselors from busi-
ness administration school and
THIE MICIGAN DAILY'
WEDNESDAY, APRIL 30, 1951
Cooling Of f Period
A performance by Met soprano
Eleanor Steber and the Philadel-
phia Syfnphony Orchestra, under
the direction of Eugene Ormandy,
will inaugurate the May Festival
weekend at 8:30 p.m. tomorrow in
For her solos, Miss Steber has
chosen a varied selection includ-
ing "Exsultate, jubilate," Motet,
K.165 by Mozart, "Le Festin de
l'Araignee," Op. 17 by Roussel,
Recitative and aria "Nun eilt her-
bet" and "Frohsinn and Laune"
from "Merry Wives of Windsor"
by Nicolai, Marietta's Leid from
"Die Tote Stadt" by Korngold, and
"Csardas" from "Die Fledermaus"
THE SECOND PORTION of to-
morrow's concert will 'turn the
spotlight on the Philadelphia Or-
chestra, which will perform "Short
Symphony" by Swanson, and
"Suite No. 2 from the Ballet,
Daphnis and Chloe" by Ravel.
May Festival activities will
continue with the University
Choral Union and soloists' ren-
dition of "The Damnation of
Faust" Friday night, violinist
Nathan Milstein and the Festi-
val Youth Chorus Saturday af-
ternoon, and Astrid Varnay and
Set Svanholm's appearance in
the all Wagner program on Sat-
The Festival will end Sunday
with performances by pianist
Jorge Bolet, and the University
Choral Union in the afternoon and
soprano Patrice Munsel's concert
__ __ .
G APKI N u.- Jacob Wax,
Chicago uniform cap manufac-
turer, shows some of the hun-
dred-odd styles he has designed
for consumers, from youngsters
to officials of the nation.
I D L E H OU R S P U T T O P R O F I T- Youngsters admire a coaching scene fashioned
from snow and ice by an unemployed ballet master In 40 hours at Munich, Germany, square.
SPRING'FEVER-While most of the country watches breathlessly
to see who the next President will be, what will happen to the
steel industry and why the Jackson riot occurred, a few people
are content to just sit and watch the world go by. An unknown
escapist was "bidin' his time" yesterday, wondering if the Huron
was really warm enough to swim in yet. It wasn't.
Read and Use Daily Classifieds
with any other
PEACE T OP -_A rose-
colored dove symbolizing peace
perches on back of rose 'straw
hat displayed by millinery de-
signer Gilbert .Orcel at spring
showing in .French capital.
R 0 A D M A R K S P R 9 C R E S S .Isla Grande Express Highway, being, built on o t.
skirts of $an Juan, . R. cuts tbrogh heart of Ain area which will be cleared away by end of 19M.
A young Berliner and her cocker
spaniel, both protected with sun-
glasses, enjoy first day of Spring
as they relax at a Kurfuersten-
damm outdoor cafe.. -
H E L P 1 N C I T S E i F - Jezabel, a year-old crow, is such a house-broken Vet that it has no
difficulty getting a drink at kitchen tap in home of Mrs. Esther Kellum, Ventnor, N. .
T U RN A B OU T_-singing
star Georgia Gibbs models a new
sweater which can be worn
5 ~ 5-
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