r M wnruinninni n wr
. ! a_
have surpassed the
erall success in war,"
E. Adcock remarked
cture of the current
cer Jerome lecture
is felt "peace was
war, victory better
Prof. Adcock will deliver five
more lectures on "Roman Political
Ideas and Practice" in the current
Jerome series. "The Growth of the
Republic" will be the topic of the
second speech to be given Friday.
"The Authority of the Senate" will
bt, delivered Oct. 14 "The Age of
Revolution" on Oct. 16, and "Au-
gustus Princeps" on Oct. 21.
The current series will close on
Oct. 22 with a /lecture on "The
Development of the Principate."
Prof. Adcock served as Professor
of Ancient History at Canibridge
University from 1925 to 1951 and
is the author of many articles and
books on ancient history, among,
them "The Roman Act of War"
and "Caesar as a Man of Letters."
The Jerome lectures are begin-
ning their seventh year on campus.
They were .endowed by the late
Thomas Spencer Jerome, '84, and
are conducted jointly at the Uni-
versity and the American Academy
When Prof. Adcock has conclud-
ed the series in Rome next spring,
the lectures will be published and
added to those of previous Jerome
ANK E. ADCOCK
defeat. There was one battle
always made sure of winning,
at one," he said smiling, and
nued his lecture on Early
mans were above all peas-
... with The mental makeup
e peasant," Prof. Adcock re-
ed in explaining the influ-
which affected the early
in state and the attitures of
ph A. Sawyer, dean of the
bam graduate school, will
di a meeting of the American
cll on Education in Washing-
).C., tomorrow and Friday.
in Sawyer will participate in
el discussion on the' desirable
onships between undergrad-
and graduate schools. The
se of the meetings will be to
e better education for all stu-
n Sawyer will also attend
ther meetings. On Oct. 17-19,
1 preside over a meeting of
'ptical Society of America, in
will then continue on to the
rg of the Association of
uate Schools of the American
Lation of Universities, of
he is also president.-The
rng will be held in New York
>of this column for anlnounce-
of meetings is available to of-
7 recognized and registered stu-
>rganizations only. For the cur-
semester organizations should
r not later than October 11.)
1 Foundation, United Jewish Ap-
Oaptain's meetiing, Oct. 9, 4:30
dad Hispanica, first meeting,
rships obtainable, Oct. 9, 7:30
Room 38, Union. Interesting pro-
I' 4 - -
s Club, regular meeting, Oct. 9,
ical Issues Club, organizational
g, Oct. 9, 7:30 p.m.,; Union.
The Union Game Room is now
open according to Stewart Frank,
'59, head of the house committee
of the Union.
The'game room is open from 3
to 5 p.m. Monday through Friday,
according to Frank.:
Upon presentation of their ID
card to the gameroom director,
students may use the facilities of
the room which includes 12 tables,
cards, checkerboards, and chess
Frank said that if the demand
warranted it the game room hours
would be increased.
C kiss "'Planned'
Ina Firs Aid
The Red Cross standard first aid
classes will begin at 7:30 p.m.
Monday at the Ann,;Arbor YMCA.
I of. Frederick A. Coller, chair-
man of the surgery department,
announced that, classes will be
given two hours one evening each
week for five weeks. The program'
is open to the public.
University President Harlan
Hatcher will address an Ann Arbor
civic celebration of United Na-
tions day Oct. 23.
He will speak in Ann Arbor High
School auditorium on "The One
and the Many." This is the 'irst
time the' president will address
Ann Arbor as a community.
Prof. Preston Slausson' of the
history department has written a
litany for the United Nations as
part of the celebration.
Other features of the program
include a welcome by Ann Arbor's
Mayor, Professor Samuel elders-
veld of the political science de-
partment, a roll call. of nations
with foreign students acting as
representatives, a flag ceremony
by the local American Legion post,
and selections by the chorus of
the Ypsilanti State Hospital.
This is the first time Ann Arbor
has celebrated United Nations day.
The observance is being held on
the eve of the national celebration
to avoid conflict with a Choral
Union concert Oct. 24.
Clubs and other groups in the
community are arranging pro-
grams at their own meetings dur-
ing UN Week, Oct., 20-26.
.A committee of fourteen repre-
senting various groups in the
community has oeen working on
Units To Meet
The University's Children's Psy-
chiatric Hospital will host the
annual fall workshop of the Mich-
igan Association of Child Guidance
Clinics on Thursday and Friday.
The conference will be ,held at
the children's unit for the first
time since its completion in 1955.
In attendance will be 150 child
guidance clinic staff members aiid
trainees from all of Michigan's
Highlight of the meeting will be
two papers by University psychia-
trists. Dr. Stuart M. Finch, chief
of Children's Psychiatric Hospital,
will speak on the "Treatment of
Psychosomatically Ill Children."
Dr. Waldo Bird, Jr., associate
director of Neuropsychiatric Insti-
tute, will present a paper, in co-
operation with Dr. Peter Martin of
Detroit, reporting the results of a
study of "Conjuctive Psychother-
apy with Husband and Wife."
- - - - - ;~f;": ;}::5:~+J"' i"i";SY:.:+,,"S > >r
The initial pep rally of the foot-
ball season will begin at 6:45 p.m.
Sponsored by the Wolverine
Club, the rally will begin with a
march from the women's dormi-
tories to the front of the Union.
Student bands will lead the par-
The Michigan Marching Band
will then lead the rally down State
St. to Ferry Field.
A master of ceremonies has not
yet been chosen. Speakers will in-
clude Bump Elliott, backfield
coach, Jim Orwig, '58, football
captain, and Larry Faul, '58, foot-
The rally will end by 8 p.m. al-
lowing students to attend Varsity
In past years the future of pep
rallies in general has been en-
dangered by post-rally activity on
the part of students. In 1955, pre-
ceding the Michigan State football
game, spirited students staged a
panty raid on the women's dormi-
tories and rearranged theater mar-
Last year another attempted
panty raid after the Michigan
State rally was squelched by Uni-
University officials refused com-
ment on action to be taken this
year should another raid be at-
Statements concerning the post-
rally behavior of students will be
issued by the Student Government
Council and Joint Judiciary to-
Jessel To Begin Lectures
With 'Story of Broadway'
Demonstrating his talent for
word-weaving and story-telling,
George Jessel will speak on "The
Story .if Broadway" tomorrow at
8:30 p.m. at Hill Auditorium.
Knighted "Toastmaster General
of the United States" by President
Truman, Jessel is well qualified
forties, the vaudeville revue "Show
Primarily famous as a comedian,
Jessel has also won acclaim as a
serious actor and has become one
of America's most gifted after-din-
ner speakers. Besides authoring
several successful skits, song hits,
short stories and broadway plays,
his autobiography"So Help Me"
became a best-seller.
His success in producing, direct-
ing and acting in motion pictures
including "Dancing in the Dark,"
"Oh You Beautiful Doll," and
"Tonight We Sing."
Tickets for "The Story of Broad-
way" will go on sale today at 10
a.m. in the Hill Auditorium box
office. The next program in the
Lecture Coilrse will feature Sena-
tors John Bricker and Albert Gore
discussing "Atomic Energy-Can it
be Controlled" on Oct. 22.,
Tenor To Give
Tenor Richard Miller will give
a faculty music recital tmorrow
at 8:30 p.m. in Lydia Merndelssohn
Miller will open the program
with, "Recitative: Gefesselt steht
der breite See" and "Aria: Hier
tent der Wandrer, num (from Die
Jahrezeiten)" by Joseph Haydn.
The concert will" conclude with
a rendition of Rachmaninoff's
"Floods of Spring."
50th year of
Tonight, Tonight, Tonight
The Bob Elliot Jazz Quartet
Playing Every Wednesday
We carry a complte line of
fine stationery and greeting cards.
TYPEWRITERS - bought, sold,
1035 S. Main
MEMBERS and GUESTS
"...The Story of Broadway"
after 47 years of theatrical ex-
perience to speak on this topic.
His appearance in Ann Arbor will
open the current University Lec-
At the age of 10, Jessel made his
first professional appearance sing-
ing with two other boys, one of
which way Walter Winchell, at the
Imperial Theatre in New York.
After a successful run in "The
Jazz Singer," Jessel starred with
Fanny Brice in the Billy Rose Re-
vue "Sweet and Low." His great
interest in vaudeville led him to
produce one of the big hits of the
West bankof State Street
The Political Issues Club will
have an organizational meeting
today at 7:30 p.m. in the Union.
-,., , - v jj.
at the Quarry, Inc.
NO 2-3 136
Take vacation fun
12:00 noon till 9:30P.M.
BREAKS TH RQUGH THE FORBIDDEN BARRIERI
The Manufacturers' Representatives of the companies fisted be-
low will be IN OUR STORE to display, discuss and explain their
products. There are many new items to be introduced which have
not yet been announced to the general public. If you have any,
questions about equipment you already own or that which you are
thinking of buying now is the time to get the information - right
from the "Horses Mouth." See you tomorrow.
JOHN WAYNE JANET LEIGH
U.S. AIR FORCE
back to school
Added * Cartoon "DOPEY DICK"
Next 0 Glenn Ford in "3:10 TO YUMA"
DIAL NO 2-2513
. . Week Nights at 7&9 P.M. .
"TORERO" FLOWS WITH THE
RHYTHM AND THE CRESCENDO
OF A FINE DRAMATIC
-Bosley Crowther, N.Y. Tirrjes'
"HIGHEST RATING! Extraordinary! Admirable
on all counts, as a documentary of bullfighting,
as a biography of a great matador, and as a
study of courage and fear!"
-,Archer Winsten, New York Post
"PROBABLY THE BEST PICTURE YET .
brings new values to the ancient sport of
bullfighting. Catches the unique beauty and
terror of the sport."
-Wrn. K. Zinser, New York Herald Tribune
The passionate life ,
LOOK FOR THIS BLUE LABEL
EASTMAN KODAK (30 min. movie on color printing)
Once every hour
* HASSELBLAD .. An entirely NEW Camera
.. The all new "SP"
United States Rubber
ROCKEFELLER CENTER, NEW YORK 20, N 1Y
F R CHEM .
IIONUIENTAL FILMING OF
Complete line of KEDS
.r . ''