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November 23, 1952 - Image 6

Resource type:
Michigan Daily, 1952-11-23

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Arrau Slated
To Perform
On Tuesday
Chilean pianist Claudio Arrau
doesn't compose and never wants
to conduct, but he has been prais-
ed in unequivocal terms as the
"complete pianist."
Tops in both musicianship and
virtuosity, Arrau will demonstrate
his pianistic skill at 8:30 p.m.
Tuesday in Hill Auditorium. His
program will include Mozart's
"Fantasy in D minor, K. 397;"
"Sonata in E-flat major," by Beet-
hoven; and "Fantasy in C major,
Op. 17" by Schumann.
The post-intermission period
will be devoted to Beethoven's So-
nata in F minor, Op. 57.
* * .1
BESIDES HIS pianistic laurels,
Arrau has established the touring
record of an indefatiguable cos-
* * *

Illinois, Minnesota Aid
Cupid in Matchmaking

Two possible solutions to the age
old problem of finding the right
gal for the right guy are being at-
tempted at the Universities of Illi-
nois and Minnesota.
A date bureau, with a file on 60
available coeds has been set up in
the dorms at Minnesota, through
which students can get "mail or-
der" dates.
In Champaign the Tall Illini
club has been bringing together
women five foot eight and taller,
who are tired of towering over
their dates, and men over six feet.
Three Purged
In Prague Red
VIENNA, Austria - (AP) - Three
Jewish Czechoslovak Communists
abjectly confessed to "Zionism" at
the Prague purge trial yesterday
and.one asked to be hanged.
They are among 14 purged
Czech Reds being tried on charges
of treason and a series of other
alleged offenses growing out of a
shakeup of the Czech Communist
TWO OF THE Jews are former
deputy foreign ministers; the third
is a former Red newspaper editor.
The obvious anti-Semitic ov-
ertones of the trial may be
aimed at winning the Arab
countries to Communism
through their enmity of Israel.
(The Jewish telegraph agency
reported in a dispatch from Tel
Aviv that the trial, with its anti-
Jewish and anti-Israel tone, was
the chief topic of conversation
throughout Israel.)
THE TWO Jewish former dep-
uty foreign ministers, prize exhib-
its at the trial, are Arthur London,
37 years old, and Navro Hadju, 39
years old. Both served in the Czech
Foreign Ministry until their ar-
rest last year. They were among
seven of the defendants who had
made their humble confessions to
plotting against the Prague and
Moscow regimes when last night's
court session ended.
London and Hadju confessed
they had conspired against
Prague and Moscow as "Titoists
and Zionists."
The third Jew to confess yes-
terday is Andre Simon, 57 years
old, former editor of the Czech
Communist Party newspaper Rude
After pleading guilty before
world Communism's biggest show
trial in 16 years to "Zionist" es-
pionage and conspiracy, he ad-
dressed the five-man court in a
slow, depressed voice, saying:
"An engineer of words like I
am belongs to the gallows. The
heavier the punishment the bet-
ter the future. The only service I
can still make is to warn all those
like me."

ON THE more serious side, a
New York University professor,
Edwin B. Burgum, has been sus-
pended for refusing to tell the Mc-
Carran Senate sub-committee
whether or not he was a member
of the Communist Party.
NYU Chancelor, Henry T.
Heald, declared that he felt
membership in the Communist
Party disqualified a teacher from
employment at the university
and that "it is the duty of every
teacher to answer questions by
a duly constituted committee."
The NYU Heights Daily News
commented in a front page editor-
ial that the school must now be
prepared for the suspension of
"other Burgums" at the next ques-
tions by political committees.
They added, on a sardonic note,
"We prefer education by educa-
* * *,
WHILE LOCAL discussion on
the question of discriminatory
scholarships has died down, Illi-
nois students have uncovered a
few scholarships with some strange
qualifications. One of them re-
quires that the holder wear a white
beard not less than seven inches
long, and another that he drink
an average of five bottles of beer
an evening.
* *
"Ole Miss" is under the jurisdic-
tion of the Federal government
again after a period of merry-
making during which time "all
connections between the territory
of the University and the national
government were dissolved."
Stirred on by the battle cry
"Murder Maryland," Mississippi
students celebrated Dixie Week
with a pep rally, a parade and a
dance. All "Ole Miss" men were
made colonels in the Confederate
army for the duration of the re-
NYU Professor
To Talk on Art
Prof. Alfred Salmony of the
New York University fine arts de-
partment will speak on "Indian
Influence on the Pre-Buddhist Art
of China" at 4:15 p.m. tomorrow
in Rackham Amphitheatre.
Finney Work Debut
"Immortal Autumn," a chorl
work by Prof. Ross Lee Finney of
the music school, will receive its
first performance Tuesday i n
Pittsburgh, Pa.
Prof. Finney is among the five
American composers and 12 Eu-
ropean composers commissioned to
compose works for the Interna-
tional Festival of Contempoary
Music which is being held at that

Local Fuel
About 5,800 customers in the
Ann Arbor district of the Michi-
gan Consolidated Gas Co., will pay
an average of 53 cents more per
week for consumption of that fuel
by terms of the new rate increase
granted by the State Public Serv-
ice Commission.
Charles R. Henderson, manager
of the gas company here, said that
the average consumer will be asked
to pay 22 cents more per week
to bring the payment up to the
State level rate.

719 N. University Phone 2-8828


-Daily-Jack Bergstrom
EXPRESSWAY ACCIDENT - Enroute to Detroit from Camp
Breckenridge, Tenn., two soldiers were injured last night when
their car ran off the road and overturned about a mile from
Willow Run Airport.
Conference Instigates
Plans for State Panhel


.. . cosmopolitan pianist
* * *
mopolitan. South-American born
and German bred, the artist is cur-
rently making his 12th consecutive'
United States tour.
Concert tickets at $2.50, $2.00
and $1.50 are now available at the
University Musical Society offices
in Burton Tower.
Hatcher Slates
Teaching Talk
President Harlan Hatcher will
speak on "Michigan's Mid-Century
Program in Higher Education" at
the: State Conference on higher
education to be held here Tuesday
and Wednesday.
President Hatcher's address at
6:30 p.m. Tuesday in the Michi-
gan Union Ballroom will be fol-
lowed by discussion groups in the
Union and the Regents Rm. of the
Administration Bldg.
Earlier in the day, at 2:30 p.m.
in the Union, Prof. George Boas of
John Hopkins University will give
a talk on "Education, General and
The conference /will end with a
luncheon meeting at noon Wed-
nesday, at which President Robert
V. Calkins of Brookings Institute
will discuss "Directions for Lib-
eral Arts."

The first steps were taken to-
ward establishing a State Pan-
hellenic Association at the Michi-
gan Panhellenic Conference held
yesterday and Friday in the new
Kellogg Center at Michigan State
More than 100 representatives
from six State colleges met to dis-
cuss the problems and role of the
sorority on the campus.
* * *
REPRESENTING the University
at the Conference were Panhel
president Diane Harris, '53, of
Kappa Alpha Theta, Peggy Zager,
'53, of Sigma Delta Tau, Sue Ja-
cobsen, '53, of Alpha Omicron Pi,
Karin Fagerberg, '54, of Kappa
Kappa Gamma, Beverly Arble, '53,

A&D, of Alpha Delta Pi and Bar-
bara Barnum, '54, pledge of Kap-
pa Alpha Theta.
After a welcome address by
Mrs. Lurline Lee, State's assist-
ant to the dean of students, Fri-
day morning, the group broke
up into six panels to talk over
various phases of sorority issues.
Karin Fagerberg led a panel on
"Standards and Campus Citizen-
ship plus Community and Ad-
ministrative Relations."
The delegates also heard Evelyn
A. Costello, representative of Na-
tional Panhellenic, speak on
strengthening Panhel and its role
on the campus
Plans were made for another
conference of this sort



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