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October 28, 1954 - Image 4

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Michigan Daily, 1954-10-28

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Anniversary Congratulations
To the Michigan Union

THIS WEEK the Michigan Union spruces up
to celebrate its Golden anniversary on the
University campus.
An estimated 250 persons from past Union
staffs and executive boards will meet here for
the week-end festivities. Highlight of the two-
day celebration tomorrow and Saturday will be
the dedication of a $2,900,000 addition to the
present Union building.
CONGRATULATIONS are in order, of course,
to the Union executive council for their effort
to make this week-end especially notable in
Union history. The Council, headed by Union
President Tom Leopold, '55, and Secretary Dick
Pinkerton, '55, labors long and hard-without

pay-to provide a variety of services for Uni-
versity students.
Congratulations are also due to the many
past officers and council members of the Un-
ion who worked to make the Union what it is
today.
IN ADDITION, bouquets are in order to for
those who have worked and planned to make
the new addition a reality, from the alumni
and Executive Board to the business office and
Executive Council.
May the next fifty years of the Union be as
successful for its leaders and as beneficial to
the University.
-Wally Eberhard

CURRENT MOVIES:
Early 'Tough Guys' Are Funny
In 'The Maltese Falcon'

Architecture Auditorium
THE MALTESE FALCON with Humphrey
Bogart, Mary Astor, Siidney Greenstreet and
Peter Lorre.
"TXMALTESE FALCON," taken from Dash-
tel Hammet's famous detective story of
the same name, was probably one of the first
"tough-guy" films, and to those who have cut
their teeth on Mickey Spillane, it will seem
rather dull. It has the usual components: the
tough detective (Humphrey Bogart as Sam
Spade), the beautiful dame (Mary Astor-a
little higher class than most of the "beautiful
dames"), the underworld king (Sidney Green-
street at his fat, ultra-gentile, but menacing
best), his gardenia scented flunky (Peter Lor-
re) and various assorted bodies, dumb cops, and
other beautiful dames.
The movie opens in the offices of Spade and
Archer, private dicks extraordinary. Enter cur-
vaceous secretary. Seems there is a woman, al-
so curvaceous, outside who wants to see Messrs.
Spade and Archer. Sam is agreeable to this.
Archer isn't there at the moment, but the audi-
ence is quite sure that he would be agreeable
also, so exit secretary, enter woman.
THE LADY HAS a problem-she wants the
firm to locate her sister who ran off with a
man named Thursby. Thursby has an appoint-
ment to see the lady (whose name eventually
turns out to be O'Shaugnessy-but only after
she uses many aliases.) that evening, and would
one of them (by this time, Miles Archer has
come on the scene) please tail the recalcitrant
Mr. Thursby to his apartment. Archer, eyes
agleam, volunteers, but ends up in the usual
air-conditioned fashion.
Spade, nothing daunted, has a sign painter

change the lettering on the office door, and
goes off in hot pursuit of Miss O'Shaugnessy,
whom he suspects of prevaricating. She is. The
real, true reason she came to San Francisco
was to recover the Maltese Falcon, which, it
develops is a largish gold falcon, crusted with
jewels, originally intended as a gift to Charles
V from some grateful Crusaders. Pirates had
other ideas, however, and the whereabouts of
the falcon has remained a mystery for cen-
turies. Ha, Ha, but she knows where it is! The
unfortunate Mr. Thursby, by this time also
among the deceased, had it. Enter Lorre and
Greenstreet, also desirous of the falcon. The
reader can take it from there. The cops suspect
Spade, Spade suspects Greenstreet, Greenstreet
suspects the girl. Two more corpses and about
50 minutes later, everything comes out all right.
BOGART SNARLS in fine fashion. He also
does beautifully in making love to Miss Astor
and his partner's wife. The only woman he
doesn't make love to is Effie, the secretary, who
seems rather hurt at the omission. Miss Astor
somehow seems out of place in all the goings on.
She's a bit too wide-eyed and innocent, even
when declaring that she "hasn't always led a
good life." Greenstreet and Lorre are wonder-
ful, but they ought to be rather used to this
sort of thing by now. And if all policemen are
as dumb as Ward Bond seemed to be, I honest-
ly wonder how the force ever gets anything
done. I guess that's how private detectives stay
in business, by solving crimes for the police.
It is barely possible that when this picture
was produced, in 1941, it was meant to be seri-
ous. In 1954, I nominate it for the best satire
of the year, and I recommend it highly for
anyone who wants to laugh. It is a very funny
movie.
-Tammy Morrison

DREW PEARSON:
Mundt Hurt
By Party,
Pal ,Joe
WASHINGTON - South Dakota
hasn't gone Democratic since most
people around the Republican Na-
tional Committee can remember,
but today there's a certain amount
of uneasiness regarding the future
of the genial gentleman who tried-
rather unsuccessfully-to keep or-
der in the Army-McCarthy hear-
ings-Sen. Karl Mundt.
The biggest problem bothering
Karl -- the Eisenhower farm pro-
gram-isn't his fault. Two other
problems could have been avoided.
They are: 1, A cocktail party to
have been held in the Senate; and
2, Karl's friendship with Joe Mc-
Carthy and Texas pals.
It so happens that candidate Eis-
enhower chos6 South Dakota to
make his strongest promise to
farmers in 1952. In South Dakota
Ike went even further than he did
at Kasson, Minn., and gave him-
self not one loophole in promising
categorically and firmly 90 per cent
price supports to farmers. So, with
eggs now selling for eight to ten
cents a dozen, farmers remember
all to vividly Ike's categoric and
eloquent promises.
Problem No. 2 involves a cocktail
party to which Karl invited all
members of the Army - McCarthy
hearings just after their windup.
It was to be held in the Senate
caucus hearing room where it's
against the rules to serve liquor.
Karl, however, invited all Army-
McCarthy participants anyway.
Then, when he heard the Demo-
crats would boycott theparty ,he
called' it off. ,
However, the story got back to
South Dakota and didn't sit too
well with voters. So Karl did rather
a foolish thing. He denied it.
Whereupon the Democrats trot-
ted out a copy of the cocktail invi-
tation. At the bottom were these
giveaway words: "viands and vin-
tages."
Problem No. 3 is Mundt's associ-
ation with McCarthy and Texas
friends, which quite a few people
in South Dakota don't seem to like.
Mrs. Mundt, of course, has long
been a friend of the MCarthys,
and Karl himself once bought 200
shares of Texas Gulf Sulphur stock
on a McCarthy tip that his Texas
friend, Clint Murchison, planned to
buy up all the company's stock.
At any rate, when Mundt was
speaking at Aberdeen, S.D., he
climaxed one rhetorical passage
with: "As long as I represent the
good people of South Dakota ...
"You mean Texas, don't you,
Karl?" interrupted a man in the
audience.
The crowd, judging by this re-
action, knew exactly what the
heckler was talking about.
The GOPscampaign is really get-
ting into high gear. The Republican
National Committee in Washington
spent one day last week on the
long-distance phone, called 300 peo-
ple in New York, asked them for
$1,000 apiece.
(Copyright, 1954,
by The Bell Syndicate, Inc.)

"Ha Ha Ha Ha - ah --3
KEEP SMLING1
D
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<1

LETTERS

Election Forum . .
To the Editor:
TONIGHT AT 8:30 in Auditor-
ium A of Angell Hall, the
Student Legislature will present
the first in a series of all-campus
forums on matters of local and na-
tional interest.
The topic for the forum will be
"Who Will Control the 84th Con-
gress?" and will be a discussion of
the issues, trends and significance
of the coming Congressional elec-
tions.
Speakers will be: Dr. Angus
Campbell, Professor of Psychology
and Sociology and Director of the
Survey Research Center; Dr. Sam-
uel Estep, Professor of Law and
past president of the Ann Arbor
Citizen's Council; Dr. Richard
Musgrave, Professor of Economics;
Dr. John White, instructor in Po-
litical Science; and Dr. George
Peek, Professor of Political Sci-
ence who will serve as moderator..
There will be an opportunity for
the audience to ask questions of
the panel and forms will be pass-
ed out soliciting comments and
suggestions for future topics.
It should be a highly interesting
and informative evening and I
strongly urge you to attend.
--Hank Berliner
Chairman, All-Campus Forums
* * *
Critic Critique, ..
To the Editor:
TWO LETTERS which have been
printed in this space recently
have criticized The Daily's music
critics, and have even gone so far
as to cast aspersions upon music
students in general. These criti-
cisms seem to this reader some-
what unwarranted, and invite this
reply.

As the name suggests, the func-
tion of a critic is to criticize-to
offer helpful and constructive cri-
ticism of the performance which
he is reviewing. Few of the 4,200
patrons of Choral Union concerts
are experts in even one field of
seriousmusic, let alone all fields,
but many of those who are not
experts are still interested in read-
ing the opinions of those who are
experts - for how else can one
learn?
Admittedly, opinions may differ,
and no one is perfect; but just as
admittedly no performance is per-
fect. However, when one is near-
perfect, such as the recent Societa
Corelli and Boston Symphony per-
formances, it is the duty of the
critic to point out to untrained and
interested readers in what res-
pects the performance was per-
fect. And, in like fashion, when a
performance is imperfect, it is
the critic's duty to point out the
flaws and the shortcomings.
.If, as Mr. Whitney apparently
does, one attends concerts, plays,
or movies for "entertainment," and
if he is entertained, he has re-
ceived what he paid for, and does
not need to be told by another
that he also has been entertained.
But other concert-, play-, and mo-
vie-goers attend with the hope of
finding something of cultural val-
ue-and these are benefited by
another (and more expert) opin-
ion whether or not that value was
present. If Mr. Whitney's ears
heard beautiful sounds the night
before, and if he was entertained
by them, it would be best if he
does not re'ad the review the next
morning, lest a sour note appear
before his eyes that his ears were
unable to hear.
-Malin VanAntwerp, '55L

TODAY AND TOMORROW:
The Accords & Mr. Molotov:
How Soon Reunification?
By WALTER LIPPMANN
THE ACCORDS which were signed in Paris on Saturday are a
provisional system meant to last for a rather long period of time.
These agreements have been years in the making. They would not
have been necessary, and indeed they would not have been possible,
had the Soviet Union ever come forward with a serious offer about
German reunification.
The fact is that Mr. Molotov has never provided sufficiently
genuine terms of negotiation to feed the opposition to German re-
armament within the Atlantic Alliance. He has offered conferences,
one after another. But at no conference has he offered anything
acceptable and workable, anything promising and plausible to nego-
tiate about. On the contrary, the whole action of Moscow in East
Germany and at the conferences and in the exchange of notes has
fitted the assumption that the Soviet Union cannot and will not let
go of Eastern Germany.
* * * *
THE SOVIET note of last Saturday strengthens this assumption.
For in substance it contains no offer except an offer to talk on
the subject of elections. There is no indication of any terms on which
the talks could converge. The subject of elections has been talked
about for years, and a proposal to talk about it some more is not
now a serious offer to negotiate. It justifies the view. that if and
when Mr. Molotov is really prepared to negotiate, he will not confine
himself to saying that he wants to confer. He will say that he wants
to confer on some concrete project.
Not only the substance but the timing support the view that
Mr. Molotov wants to confer but not negotiate. "The rejection '
by the French National Assembly of the E.D.C. treaty opened pos-
sibilities," he says, "for bringing closer the position of the four
powers on the question of the reunion of Germany and the holding
of free all-German elections." Why, then, did Mr. Molotov allow
nearly two months to pass without exploring any of these 'possi-
bilities? Why did he do nothing about them until the afternoon
of the signing of the accords which are a substitute for E.D.C.?
And why even then did he offer nothing more than to hold another
conference?
Was it not because he thought that the failure of E.D.C. meant
a long period of time during which nothing could be agreed to in the
West, when it would not be necessary for him to do anything, when
therefore he could let matters drift? He was not mitch interested
even in talking about German unity until, to his evident surprise,
the new agreements were reached in London.
* s . "
OUR ANSWER cannot and should not be a refusal to talk. It should
be a request for talks through diplomatic channels in order to
determine whether any basis for negotiation can be found. The problem
of German unity cannot be dealt with seriously in the hideous clatter
of these big conferences. One might almost say that a sincere nego-
tiation can take place only by avoiding big conferences and using the
methods of diplomacy. There are ambassadors in Moscow, Paris, Lon-
don, Washington and Bonn, and there is no lack whatever of the
facilities for conferring. What is lacking is the will to negotiate.
There is no evidence of a will to negotiate on German unification,
and indeed there is much evidence that official policy everywhere is
for the time being one of co-existence in status quo. The accords sign-
ed on Saturday are designed for this policy of making as secure and a
tolerable as possible the division of Germany and o Europe.
** * *
HE NEW ACCORDS are very far from being a direct and straight
forward addition of German military power to the Atlantic Alli-
ance. Germany is entering NATO but it is a strange entrance. In an
ordiary military alliance what the allies ask and expect of each other
is that each should bring his maximum military 'contribution to the
joint effort. As between Canada and the United States or between Great
Britain and the United States, the question may be whether each is
doing enough but never whether one ally is doing too much. Ordinary
alliances have a floor below which military power must not fall. But
these new accords have a ceiling above which continental Western
Europe must not increase its military forces. Eaci continental coun-
try has a veto on any increase above the agreed level.
The West Europeans have set up among themselves-I think
for the first time in history-a general limitation of armaments.
They have fixed the upper limits of their forces, of their stocks
of weapons, of the character of- their weapons. They have made
these limits enforceable by inspection and they have provided
against changing the limits by setting up the veto.
(Copyright 1954, New York Herald Tribune, Inc.)

t

rp

MUSIC:
Concertgebouw Performance

At Hill Auditorium ...
CONCERTGEBOUW ORCHESTRA OF, AM.
STERDAM, Eduard Van Beinum, conduc-
tor.
Beethoven: Symphony No. 4 in B-flat major
Op. 60
Debussy: Prelude a l'apres midi d'un faune
Escher: Musique pour l'esprit en deuil
Stravinsky: Suite from The Firebird
THE CONCERT heard last night probably will
be remembered in Ann Arbor for quite
a few days. The orchestra, heard previously
only on recordings and relatively unknown to
people outside of music, lived up to every thing
expected of them by those who have heard
their recordings. The unique precision, under-
standing, and spirit could not go without no-
tice.
In Mr. Van Beinum, we saw a man who had
not only disciplined an orchestra, but one who
conducted with extreme taste and musical in-
tegrity. The combination of the two could only
make an enjoyable evening.
The concert opened with the playing of
the Beethoven 4th Symphony. The first and
fourth movements were masterpieces of con-
trol. This work, I'm sorry to say, is the only
one on the program in which the audience
got a true picture of the string sound. The
LJbr Air tpg~zt 0-adWM
Sixty-Fifth Year
Edited and managed by students of the University of
Michigan under the authority of the Board in Control
of Student Publications.
Editorial Staff
Eugene Hartwig. ...............Managing Editor
Dorothy Myers...-..........................City Editor
Jon Sobeloff........................Editorial Director
Pat Roelof,............ Associate City Editor
Becky Conrad,..................Associate Editor
Nan Swinehart.,...........Associate Editor
Dave Livingston............Sports Editor
Hanley Gurwin................Associate Sports Editor
Warren Wertheimer........,....Associate Sports Editor
Roz Shlimovitz.........................Women's Editor
Joy Squires.. ...........Associate Women's Editor
Janet Smith...............Associate Women's Editor
Dean Morton.......................Chief Photographer
Business Staff
Lois Pollak .........................Business Manager
Phil Brunskill..............Associate Business Manager
Bill Wise..................... ...Advertising Manager
Mary Jean Monkoski...............Finance Manager

strings were flexible enough to achieve many
different colors and nuances. The third move-
ment could certainly stand up as a testi-
monial of this. Tempo changes were made
as if one instrument were playing. Technical
passages were played with and sometimes
even without a conductor.
It seemed that even when the strings were
playing forte you could hear all the individual
parts, an effect all orchestras strive for, but
very few ever achieve. The woodwinds also
demonstrated something in this work, as well
as the other compositions, that was quite
unusual. Their tone had a life and edge that
carried them over the top of the orchestra
in loud tutti type passages.
It is needless to say that the technique of
the winds was faultless and all of the notes
were heard. The second and third movements
were the more flexible of the four. And here
too, the orchestra played with an individuality,
all of its own.
The "Afternoon of a Faun" showed a blend
in balance needed very much in performing
Debussy. The solo parts were handled with
an ease which marked the entire concert.
It was unusual for me to see that the solo
chairs of the woodwinds were traded off
quite frequently. It was even more unusual
to see that they were played with as much
agility. The rhythmic structure of the work
was not at all strict, and yet it showed amaz-
ing coordination and unity.
The Escher "Music For a Mourning Spirit"
had little musical value, but showed the tech-
nical virtuosity of this fine orchestra. The
Stravinsky is another very often heard compo-
sition, which surprisingly turned out very
pleasing. The introduction again built a glass
wall around Mr. Van Bienum and his musi-
cians. It was played with spirit enough to
arouse anticipation for what was to come in
the remaining three movements.
The "Dance of the Princesses" featured solo
woodwinds with a background of quiet strings.
The solo fragments are passed from instru-
ment to instrument and because of this and
the length of the movement it con become very
tedious if not handled carefully. The "Dance
of the Subjects of Kaschei" was performed
with the viality the work calls for. Its lines
and climaxes were fully realized and startled
some of us who have played and know the
work. The Finale was beautifully paced and by
the time Mr. Van Bienum reached the dy-

DAILY OFFICIAL. BULLETIN

(Continued from Page 2)

Newport News Shipbuilding & Dry
Dock Co., Newport News, va.-B.S. &
M.S. in Marine & Naval E., and B.S. in
Mech. E. (U.S. citizens only) for Re-
search & Design.
Standard Oil Co. (N.J.), Esso Stand-
ard Oil Co., Manufacturing Div., Batbn
Rouge, La.-All levels Chem., Civil,
Elect., Ind., Mech., Metal. E., & Chem-
istry for Process Design & Devel.,
Project Engineering.
Consolidated-vultee Aircraft Corp.,
San Diego, Calif.-All levels Aero., Civil,
Elect., Mech., Eng. Mechanics and Eng.
Physics for Research, Devel., Analysis.
& Test, (p.m. only) The NewlJersey
Zinc Co., Palmerton, Pa.-M.S. & PhD
In Chem., & Metal, E. for Research and
Devel.
Fri. & Mon., Nov. 5 & 8
Ford Motor Co., Dearborn, Mich. --
All levels in Elect., Ind., Mech. E., &
Eng. Math, and Physics for Research
and Devel,
Students wishing to make appoint-
ments for interviews with any of
these companies should contact the En-
gineering Placement Office, 248 W.E.,
ext. 2182.
PERSONNEL REQUESTS:
Mich. Civil Service Commission an-
nounces an opening for a Corrections
Youth Administrator V. Requirements
include four years of admin. experi-
ence in fields of Social Work, Psychol-
ogy, Education, Recreation, or Home-
life in an institution for young law of-
fenders, or four years experience as
admin. officer in probation work, or
four years experience as director of po-
lice youth bureau, or four years of
penal admin. experience, or four years
of experience as college instructori
fields of Soc., Psyc. or related fields.
Closing date for applications is Nov.
17, 1954.
Social Security Admin., Dept. of
Health, Educ., and Welfare, Cleveland,
Ohio announces careeraopportunities
for both men and women in the Bu-
reau of Old-Age and Survivors In-
surance.

rence H. Aller will speak on "The
Gas Between the Stars." After the il-
lustrated talk in 2003 Angeli Hall, the
Students' Observatory on the fifth
floor will be open for telescopic obser-
vation of a double star, star cluster
and nebula, if the sky is clear, or for
inspection of the telescopes and plan-
etarium, if the sky is cloudy. Children
are welcome, but must be accompa-
nied by adults,
A cademic Notices
History 49 midsemester examination,
Thurs., Oct. 28. Mr. Taplin's and Mr.
Eggert's sections will meet in Natural
Science Auditorium: Mr. Brown's and
Mr. Mitchell's sections will meet in
Auditorium A.
Doctoral Candidates who expect to
receive degrees in Feb., 1955, must
have three bound copies of their dis-
sertations in the office of the Gradu-.
ate School by Fri., Dec. 17. The report
of the doctoral committee on the final
oral examination must be filed with the
Recorder of the Graduate School to-
gether with two copies of the thesis,
which is ready in all respects for pub-
lication, not later than Mon., Jan. 10.
Because of the Faculty Senate spe-
cial meeting on Thurs., Oct. 28s the
Seminar in Applied Mathematics will
not meet this week.
Architecture and Design students
may not drop courses without record
after 5:00 p.m., Fri., Oct. 29-Archi-
tecture and Design students who have
incompletes incurred last semester
must remove them by Fri., Oct. 29.
401 Interdisciplinary Seminar on the
Application of Mathematics to Social
Science will meet Thurs., Oct.28, Room
3401 Mason Hall from 4:00-5:30 p.m. S.
Fliege will speak on "Recent Studies
of Psychological Probabilities."
Doctoral Examination for James
Woodrow Marchand, Germanic Lang-
n res and Literatures, thesis: "The

Physical Education-Women Students
-Women students who have not com-
pleted their physical education require-
ment should register for the next sea-
son Fri., Oct. 29, 7:30 a.m. to 4:30 p.m.;
or Sat., Oct. 30, 8:30 a.m. to 12:00 M.
Registration will be held in the fenc-
ing room (basement) Barbour Gymna-
slum.
Doctoral Examination for James Me-
nard LeBlanc, Physics; thesis: "An In-
vestigation of the Beta and Gamma
Radiations Associated with Several
Short-Lived Neutron-Induced Radioac-
tivities," Fri., Oct. 29, 2038 Randall, at
2:00 p.m. Chairman, J. M. Cork.
Biological Chemistry Seminar: Some
Effects of the Antibiotics on the Me-
tabolism, under the direction of Dr.,
Kathleen Hart: Room 319, West Medi-
cal Building, Fri., Oct. 29, at 4:00 p.m.
Medical College Admission Test: Can-
didates taking the Medical College Ad-
mission Test on Nov. 1 are requested
to report to 100 Hutchins Hall at 8:45
a.m. Monday.
Seminar in Mathematical Statistics
will not meet Thurs., Oct. 28. The next
meeting will be Nov. 4.
The Social Science Research Council
will offer in 1955 the following fellow-
ships, grants, and other appointments.
Research Training Fellowships, Under-
graduate Research stipends, Faculty
Research Fellowships, Grants-In-Aid,
Special grants in legal philosophy and
political theory, and history of Ameri-
can Military Policy. Summer Seminars
are also being offered. Further infor-
mation may be obtained from the of-
fice of the Graduate School. For appli-
cations write to the Social Science Re-
search Council, 726 Jackson Place N.W.,
Washington 6, D.C.,
The National Research Council of
the National Academy of Sciences is
offering fellowships for advanced study
and training in fundamental research.
These fellowships are intended for
young men and women of unusual
promise and ability, in the early

Richard Cutler will speak before the
Psychology Colloquium on the topic,
"The Therapist's Personality and His
Psychotherapy." The meeting will be
held at 4:15 p.m., Fri., Oct. 29, in Room
429 Mason Hall. All interested gradu-
ate students are invited.
Concerts
Carillon Recital: Percival Price, Uni-
versity Carillonneur, will present a
recital on the Baird Carillon in the
current series of programs at 7:15 p.m.
Thurs., Oct. 28. The program includes
one of his own compositions, Sonata
for 47 Bells, in addition to a group
by Frank Schubert and five Welsh
Airs.
Composers' Forum, 8:30 p.m. Fri.,
Oct. 29, in Auditorium A, Angell Hall,
presented in conjunction with the Con-
temporary Music Festival sponsored by
Station WUOM. The program will open
with a recording of Henry Onderdonk's
Suite for Woodwind Quintet, played by
Patricia Jane Martin, flute; Patricia
Jean Stenberg, oboe; Virginia Catan-
ese, clarinet; Darlene Knops, French
horn; and Eleanor Becker,bassoon. It
will continue with Don-David Luster-
man's Sonata for Two Pianos per-
formed by William Doppmann and
Lawson Jones; Fred Coulter's Songs
from Ben Johnson, performed by Joan.
St. Denis Dudd, soprano, and Grady
Hinson,piano. George Crumb's String
Quartet, played by Patricia Joy Ricks,
violin; Jane Stoltz, violin; Jean Honl,
viola; and Camilla Heller, cello, will
bring the program to a close. A period
of discussion will follow the perform-
ances of the student works. The pro-
gram will be open to the general public.
Student Recital: Sylvia Sherman,
oboist, will present a recital in partial
fulfillment of the requirements for the
degree of Bachelor of Music at 4:15
p.m. Sun., Oct. 31, in Auditorium A,
Angell Hall. Miss Sherman was for-
merly a pupil of Lare Wardrop, and
now is studying with Florian Mueller.
She will play Three Inventions for
Oboe and English Horn by. Bach, arr.

tation in Douglas Chapel, 7:00-8:00
p.m., Bible Class at the Guild House.
Episcopal Student Foundation. Stu-
dent Breakfast at Canterbury House,
Thurs., Oct. 28, after the 7:00 a.m.
Holy Communion.
La P'tite Causette will meet Thurs.,
from 3:30 to 5:00 p.m. in the wing of
the Michigan Union cafeteria. Ici on
n'y parle que francais. Venez tos.
Le Cercle Francais will meet Thurs.
at 8:00 p.m. in the Michigan League.
Bob Chigrinsky will show slides of his
European trip last summer, and there
will be a film entitled "Ombres et.
Paysages." Delores Evans will sing
French songs and accompany 'herself
at the piano. Refreshments will be
served. Venez tous.
Hillel: Musicale Thurs. at 8:00 p.m.
Bach Violin Sonatas.
The NAACP will present Willie B.
Hackett speaking on the theme of the
recent dramatic reading "I Am Free"
and its relation to NAACP. Thurs.,
Oct. 28 at 7:30 p.m. in the Michigan
Union. All are invited.
Christian Science Organization Tes-
timonial Meeting, 7:30 p.m. Thurs.,
Fireside Room, Lane Hall. All are cor-
dially invited.
First Laboratory Playbill presented by
the Department of Speech tonight at
8:00 in the Lydia Mendelssohn Thea-
tre. Included on the playbill are Per-
cival Wilde's "Over the Teacups," two
scenes from Clare Boothe% "The Wom-
en" and Tennessee Williams' "Lord By-
ron's Love Letter." All seats are re-
served at 30c each. Lydia Mendelssohn
Theatre Box Office is open continuous-
ly from 10:00 a.m. until 8:00 p.m.
Michigan Crib: There will be a brief
business meeting of the Crib at 7:00
p.m. in the south cafeteria of the Un-
ion, Thurs., Oct. 28. All members are
urged to attend.
The Congregational-Disciples Guild:

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