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March 21, 1957 - Image 3

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Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1957-03-21

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THURSDAY, MARCH 21,1957

I THE MICHIGAN DAILY

PIAGW,

THE MICHIGAN I~AHV PAV~W 'FWUU

s OW~rssn a

OR

Vatican City
May Cover
Early Tomb
Passageways, tombs and possi-
bly St. Peter's long-sought grave
all buried beneath the Vatican
were described yesterday by John
Ward Perkins, director of the
British School at Rome.
Speaking in Aud. B Angell Hall,
Perkins showed slides of the layers
beneath St. Peter's Cathedral -
from pagan tombs to an elabor-
ate cemetery of the early Chris-
tian era.
* iRemains of the early Church
of Constantine are also found un-
der the present-day church, and
Perkins showed slides of a "mys-
terious shrine, which may have
marked, what was believed to be
the grave of St. Peter."
The shrine is built into the wall
of the Church of Constantine, and
under the monument excavators
found the bones of "a male per-
son of robust stature and ad-
vanced years."
Perkins showed several slides
illustrating the excavations be-
neath St. Peter's Cathedral which
began about 1935..
He noted that these recent find-
ings refute the former theory that
the present basilica was built on
Nero's Circus..
Perkins added that the theory
of the burial of St. Peter beneath
the Vatican is also based on writ-
ings of a second century priest
who gave a close description of
the monument.
Student Earns
Music Award
Gordon Sherwood, Spec., was
named winner of the George
Gershwin Memorial Contest Tues-
day.
The contest, for the best or-
chestral composition by a young
American, carries a prize of $1,000
an~d a trip to New York City to
hear his composition, Introduc-
tion and Allegro, played by the
- ~New York Philharmonic Sympho-
ny under Dimitri Mitropoulos on
May 5 at Carnegie Hall.
Sherwood, an assistant librarian
in the University Music Library,
follows his good friend Reginald
H. Hall as winner. At the tim'e
when each won the award, they
lived at 320S. Division St. Hall,
who won last year, entered the
contest only after being urged to
do so by Sherwood.
The young composer has alter-
nated attendance at Olivet Col-
lege, Western Michigan and the
U~niversity, working between times
as a factory-worker and dish-
washer.
The award is not Sherwood's
first. His "Sonata for Violin and
Piano" won a first prize in the an-
nual Young Composers' Contest
sponsored by the National Federa-
tion of Music Clubs in 1955. The
first movement of a symphony, of
which "Introduction and Allegro"
comprised the third and fourth
movements, earned him the Louis-
Ville, Orchestra Award last Year.
He has been composing for about
12 years.

MAGSAYSAY:
Filipino Students Laud

.Late President's .deeds
By CAROL PRINS
Byesden ARmon s opinos for his good works in d
President Ramon Magsaysay of minishing the Communist mena
the Philippines anchored the des- in the islands and partially solvin
tiny of the country to the common the land problem.
man, Nilo Gonzalez, Grad., com- Personal Concern
mented yesterday. Silvestre explained that th
Gonzalez expressed his initial death of the President wasc
reaction o the news of the presi- great import to him personal:
dent's death Sunday as one of since the President and Mrs. Ma
great shock. saysay were directly responsib
"Magsaysay was the hero of the for his scholarship to the Unive
masses in the Philippines, primar- sity and the lengthening of th
ily because he was responsible for- scholarship this year.
the anti-Communistmovement in Herminia Jundos, Grad.. cha
the islands", the Filipino com- acterized the late president as th
mented. symbol of honesty.
The Communist danger h was "is loss is irreplaceable sin
very strong, especially after the his leadership is essential at ti-.
losses incurred during the war. time," she said. His quality of pe
The economy of the nation was sonal leadership and his crusa
shattered and it was only through against communism endeared hi
Magsaysay's work that the coun- to the hearts of all the Filipin
try was again placed on a solid The lower classes were especia
economic base, he explained. ly endeared to him since mostc
Welfare of the Masses them don't own land and are po
erty-stricken. Magsaysay devot
The masses worshiped Magsay- his energy to develop the lot of t]
say also because he was anways common man, she said.
concerned with their welfare, Christina Llorente, Grad., con
Gonzalez said "He visited every cluded "He was a good presider
nook and .cranny of the islands to we all adored him."
look after the people."
Silvestre Bersamin, Grad., com-
mented that while there are al- O rga0ization
ways some dissatisfied elements in ga
a nation, the people of the Phil-l Notices
ippines were very satisfied gener-
ally with Magsaysay.
"Magsaysay had great courage, Christian Science Organization, reg
fire and spirit which greatly in- lar testimony meeting, March 21, 7
fluenced the people," he said. p.m., Upper Room, Lane Hall.
"This popularity with the com-
mon man of the Philippines is not Roger Williams Fellowship, spla
party at the Tappan school pool, Mar
enjoyed by the vice-president Car- 22, 7:45 p.m., meet at the Guild Hou
los Garcia.
In addition to Magsaysay's great The Episcopal Student Foundatio
courage, he is admired by 'the Fili- lunch at Canterbury House followir

di-
ce
ng
she
of
ly,
tg-
ble
er-
at
r-
he
ce
er-
de
m
OS.
al-
of
ed
he
0-
nt,

Campus Briefs.
"Selling Your Case to The Jury"will be the theme of the eighth
annual Institute on Advocacy Friday and Saturday.
Sponsored by the Law School in cooperation with the State Bar of
Michigan and the Committee on Continuing Education of the Amer-
ican Law Institute, the event is expected to attract about 500 attor-
neys from Michigan, Ohio and Indiana.
Open house will be held at seven cooperative houses on campus
from 1 to 5 p.m. tomorrow and Saturday.
The houses which will be open are Lester House, 900 Oakland;
Michgian House, 315 N. State; Mark VIII, 917 Forest; Nakamura
House, 807 S. State; Osterweil House, 338 E. Jefferson; Owen House,
1017 Oakland; and Stevens House, 816 S. Forest.
Petitioning for Wolverine Club committee chairmanships has been
extended until March 28 according to Tony Weiler, '59 NR, club vice-
president.
Chairmanships available include Block 'M' Pep Rally, Special
Events, and Willowhoppers.
Petitions should be returned to the club office, 2522 Student Acti-
vities Bldg. Interviews will be March 30.
U.S. KOYLON U.S. KOYLON
FOAM RUBBER fr Ceov 'teed
Clean - Cool - Resilient - Allergy Frpe
Durable Cushions -- Pillows -- Flat Stock
Mattresses -- Bolsters - Etc.
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RENDEL'S UPHOLSTERY
FOAM-RUBBER SUPPLY DEPOT ... 731 Lakeview, Ann Arbor

Art Educators
To Meet Here
In Conference
The 15th annual Conference of
the National Committee on Art
Education will be held April 3
through April 6 at the University.
The Conference theme, "Educa-
tion and the Imagination" will be
discussed by approximately 500
art educators and administrators
from all over the country.
Irving Kaufman, conference
chairman, lists the conference
purpose to be one of focusing at-
tention upon the role of imakina-
tive thought in art and science
and discussing the educational
problems that this role suggests.

Cornell Prof. To Lecture
On Modern Fiction Today
Prof. Victor Lange will discusshf
"Three Ways of Modern Fiction" onto, Smith College, University of
at 4:15 p.m. in Rackham AmpI Chicago and University of Calif

theatre.
The professor, who is chairman,
of the German department at
Cornell University, is appearing
here under the auspi'ces of the
Committee on Comparative Liter-
ature.
Prof. Lange was educated at Ox-
ford, the Sorbonne and at Mu-
nich, where he received his Mas-
ter of Arts degree, and Leipzig
where he received his Ph.D.
Before teaching at Cornell, hp
taught at the University of Tor-

ornia.
Prof. Lange's work in compara-
tive literature includes, the 1fth
century lyric in England, German-
American literary relations and
translations of German literature
into English.
His translation of the stories of
such German writers as Kafka
have been published in a Modet-u
Library edition. His recent trans-
lation from English into German
of Edith Wharton's "10than
Frome" was widely and well re-
ceived in Germany.-

gu- j
:30
sh
rch
se.
on

r - - -----_..-------_---_----y------ -__ o -=
A Campus-to-Career Case History
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° fe euigfeddaa a cea asot ln o e n di aa eehmSve.I
Fiurngo te utr

Association
Plans Film
For, Meeting
The Student National Education
Association will hold its third
meeting of the semester today
at 7:30 p.m. in the University ele-
mentary school cafeteria.
Two films, "Freedom to Teach"
and "Who Will Teach Your Child?"
will be featured.
The group, which is affiliated
with the National Education As-
sociation, was recently recognized
as student organization by the
Student Government Council.
The meeting is open to all inter-
ested persons, and refreshments
will be served.

the 12:10 celebration of Holy Commun-
in ,In the Church, March 22, 12:10 p.m.,
218 N. Division.
Modern Dance club, meeting, March
21, 7:30 p.m., Barbour Gym.
Cercle Francais, meeting, March 22,
8:00 p.m., League. Speaker: Mr. Guy
Dumur, official lecturer for the Alli-
ance Francaise and well known French
dramatic critic on the subject, "Dix ans
do theatre francais: 1945-1955."
s , s
The Congregational and Disciples
Student Guild, discussion, March 21,
7:15 p.m., Meet at the Guild House.
Topic, "Christian Theology Applied to
Student Living."
* * *
The Congregational and Disciples
Student Guild, postponed, Internation-
al Party planned for March 22 at Lane
Sall.
Westminster Student Fellowship, Bi-
ble study, March 21, 4:15 p.m., League.
Also, coffee break, 4:00-6:00 p.m., Pat
Pickett's apartment, 217 S. Observatory.

r
PROBLEM
How to get home
,for Vacation?
SOLUTION:
Fly United Air Lines
low-cost Air Coach!
eJ >
r,4
000 fl~-l

0

Open till 10
Every nite but Sunday
BOB MARSHALL'S

Thurston B. McLeran, called Mac
by his friends, is an engineer with
Southern Bell Telephone and Tele-
graph Company at Decatur, Georgia.
Much of his work is concerned
with the future-planning for tele-
phone service to meet predicted de-
mands a year, or five years ahead.
"My biggest job to date," Mac
says, "has been engineering addi-.
tional communications facilities for
an airbase and adjoining aircraft
factory in our district. This means,
making field studies of the cus-
tomer's requirements and planning
how new telephone facilities can best
meet them. Then I translate this in-
There are many rewarding career o
in all Bell Telephone Companies, andg
phone Laboratories, Western Electric
Corporation. Your placement officer c
more information about Bell Ssten

formation into working plans for our
construction and installation people.
It's a big job, and gives me a lot of
responsibility. It's ehallenging work,
too, for an engineer."
Figuring on his own future con-
cerns Mac also. He graduated from
Georgia Tech in 1952, with a B.S. in
Electrical Engineering. He went with
the telephone company because of
the advancement opportunities it of-
fered. Today, Mac is married and
has one child. He looks forward to
an interesting career in a growing
business where individuals can ad-
vance as far as their abilities will
take them.
pportunities
at Bell Tele.
and Sandia

Save valuable vacation time
and money on thrifty, dependable
United Air Lines Air Coach. Fares
are low. And seats are placed just
2-abreast for roomy, stretch-out
comfort. Convenient schedules.
Call or visit .your nearest United
office or authorized travel agent
today.

* - AE

can give you
Comuanies.

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