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October 16, 1957 - Image 2

Resource type:
Michigan Daily, 1957-10-16

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obtained from Miss Brehm's of-
fice in 1020 Rackham between 8
a.m. and noon and from 1 to 4
Similar to Fulbrights
The ,Buenos Aires Convention
scholarships are similar to the
Fulbright scholarships, she said,
but are for study in South Ameri-
To be eligible for the Fulbright
scholarships, the applicantsmust
be~ United~ States citizens, have a
degree at the time the scholar-
ship ,takes effect, be in good
health and have sufficient know-
ledge of the language of the coun-
try -to carry on the proposed stu-
dy. Preference will be shown to
applicants under 35 years old.'
After the application is filled
out with the necessary informa-
tion and four faculty recommen-
dations, the student is interviewed
by the Executive Board of the
Graduate School, Miss Brehm ex-
Board Recommends
This is in the nature of a per-
sonal interview and on the basis
of it and the recommendations,
the board makes :ts reconienda-
tion to the national directors of
the scholarships.
Students' may study in Aus-
tralia, Austria, Belgium, Burnia,
Chile, Denmark, Finland, France,.
Germany, Greece, India, Israel,
Italy, Japan, the Netherlands, New
Zealand, Norway, the Philippines
and the United Kingdom under
the Fulbright Act.
Bolivia, Brazil, Chile, Columbia,
Costa Rica, Cuba, the Dominican
Republic, Guatemala, Haiti, Hpn-
duras, Mexico, Nicaragua, Pana-
ma, Paraguay, Peru and Vene-
zuela. are participating in the
Buenos Aires Convention Pro-
Further information on pro-
gramns of study and their coun-
tries are avail able from Miss
Brehm's office.
Korean Expert
To Lecture
In Rvickham
"Speech in International Af-
fairs" will be the topic of a lec-
ture to be given by Prof. Robert
T. Oliver, chairman of the De-
partment of Speech at Pennsyl-
vania State University, at 4 p.m.
today in Rackham Lecture Hall.
- Prof. Oliver, one of the organiz-
ers and a member of the Board
of Directors of the American-Ko-
rean Foundation, is recognized as
one of the leading authqrities on
Korea and Korean affairs in this

Record Star
To Apear.
In Ysilanti
Erroll Garner will make his
only Midwest concert appearance
of the season at 8:30 p.m. Friday
in Pease Auditorium, Ypsilanti.
Garner, who is currently on a
tour of colleges throughout the
country, will play selections from
his album, "Concert By The Sea."
Also included in the program will
be some of his newest composi-
tions as recorded in his latest al-
bum release, "Other Voices."
Besides working on a concert
and television schedule, Garner
has- been composing a score for a
ballet to be performed by the New.
York City Center Ballet.
Garner won, both the Downbeat
Readers' and World Critics' polls
for 1957. His album "Concert By
The Sea". was voted the/ top"jazz
album in the nation for the year
and won similar honors in Brazil.
Lee Appoints
U' Accountant
As Assistant
Harlan J. Mudler has been ap-
pointed assistant controller of the
University by Gilbert L. Lee, Jr.,
University Controller.
Mulder, formerly assistant chief
accountant for the University,
has been in charge of the payroll
department. He will serve as an
assistant to Lee and handle' spe-
cialized fiscal problems.
Jack T. Dalrymple was ap-
pointed supervisor of the payroll
department succeeding Mulder.
He was the business office .ac-

-Fabian Bachrach
to direct Symphony,

''To Hear
B ySymphony
The Boston Symphony, under
the direction of Charles Munch,
will give the second Choral Union
concert at 8:30 p.m., tomorrow in
Hill Auditorium. " "
Included in the e Symphony's
program will be Mozart's "Sym-
phony in G Minor," Stravinsky's
"Jeu de Cartes" and Brahms'
"Symphony No. Four."
Preceding the concert, the Sym-
phony will be the guests of East
Quad Council for dinner from 5
p~m. to *7 p.m.
The concert will be broadcast
directly from Hill Auditorium by
WUOM, Ann Arbor and WFUM
Flint, the University's FM radio
stations. The special broadcasting
privileges are being extended due
to the sell-out of tickets and num-
ber of people who have shown an
interest in hearing this particular
concert, according to Gail Rector,
executive director of the Univer-
sity Musical Society.

To Visit 'U'
Several of the top leaders of
the Japanese Socialist Party will
visit the University tomorrow
through Saturday as 'part of their
first major United States tour.
Besides visiting the University,
the delegates are scheduled to
stop off in.Washington, D.C., New
York City, Boston and San Fran-
cisco. They will be received by
Secretary of State John Foster.
Dulles and Chief Justic Earl War-
ren. The delegates will also meet
with United States leaders in edu-
cation and, business.
Their main purpose in coming
to this country is to acquaint gov-
ernment officials with their par-
ty's foreign policy. A similar mis-
sion is bein'g sent this fall by the
Japanese Socialists to the Soviet
Union, Yugoslavia and several
other Russian satellite nations.
Prof. Adcock
To Give Talk
Prof. Frank Ed Adcock, former-
ly of Cambridge University, will
deliver the fourth.of the current
series of Jerome Lectures at 4:15
today in Rackham Amphitheatre.
This series of lectures is being
given on "Roman Political Ideas
and Practice." Prof. Adcock's sub-
ject will be "The Age of Revolu-
Thomas Spencer Jerome ini-
tiated this annual series of lee-
tures by a grant from his will in
1951. The ancient history lectures
are given each year at both the
University and the American
Academy in Rome.

State Court Upholds Teachers Sil

School employees refusing to
reveal colleagues' political affilia-
tions may not be suspended for
that reason, according to a New
York State Supreme Court ruling.
The ruling upheld an action by
James E. Allen, Jr., New York
State Commissioner of Education,
in deciding that the board could
not suspend the employees for re-
fusing to name teachers who were
or are Communist Party members,
even though the employees readi-
ly admit past party membership.
The New York State Board of
Education, which is appealing the
decision to the Appellate Court,
has continued the suspensions in
the cases of five suspended em-
ployee because there are three
specifications involved in three of
the five cases.
These specifications are viola-
tion of the Feinberg Law, falsify-
ing statements under oath and
withholding pertinent informa-
tion." (The Feinberg Law bars
,Cmnimunists from the school sys-

"The allegation by a member or
former member of this organiza-
tion standing alone could well be
untrustworthy, yet it levels a
deadly suspicion which is most
difficult to disprove," Allen con-


i Vi ! um



The five suspended
included a biology teacr
dio mechanics teacher,
science teacher, a sct
and a school principal.
tion on the cases must
outcome of the appeal.

Commis4ioner Allen said in his -
decision that he was convinced"in
overall administration of the pub-
lic school system that the institu-
tion of the policy under consider-
ation here would do more harm
than good."
'U' Press o Print
Michelet's 'Joan

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Mayor Eldersveld Proclaims UN Day

Jules Miehelet's "Joan of Arc"
will be published for the first time
in a complete English rendition by
the University Press this week.
The translationof the work,
said to be "one pf the world's great
books" was dore by Albert Geur-
ard, professor emeritus of general
and comparative literature and
lecturer in French civilization at
Stanford University.


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Ann Arbor's Mayor, Prof. Sam-
uel J. Eidersveld of the political
science department, hasissued an
official proclamation setting Oct.
23 as United Nations Day in Ann
President Harlan Hatcher will
adress a gathering in Ann Arbor
High School auditorium at 8 p.m.,
that evening.
The proclamation reads: .
"The issue of peace or war is
ever-present in the mid-Twenti-
eth Century. In a major effort to
resolve this dilemma, with its-
threat to the life and well-being
of all our citizens, this nation took
the , leadership in forming the
United Nations Organization at
the close of World War II.
The great principles of the
Charter of the United Nations,
emphasizing that durable peace
can spring only from freedom and
justice for all the peoples of the
earth, accord with the spirit of
the' historical documents and

principles on which our own na-
tion has been built.
"Under the leadership of presi-
dents Harry S. Truman and
Dwight D. Eisenhower our coun-
try has maintained its support of
the United Nations.'
"This' support was given most
dramatically and fully in Korea
when the United Nations stopped.
aggression, and the desperate
moves of reckless men threaten-
ing world peace were nullified.
"In troubled situation. after
troubled situation the United Na-
tions has received our help in
maintaining at least the uneasy.
peace which marks our decade.
"But ouzo support has never
been blind and uncritical. The
United Nations is an organization
in a world where war is always a
possibility - and the problems
with which it must deal are the
most difficult confronting man-
"The road to a world of real
peace is long and tortuous. Yet
the United Nations is one of the
few avenues through which the
age-old cry for peace, freedom
brotherhood may be implemented.
"Therefore it is fitting and pro-
per that throughout the cities of
the nation a' day be set aside to
observe and! to study this pioneer
effort of man, to learn of its
achievements, and to consider
thoughtfully together how we can
come closer to the aims of the
United Nations Charter.

"It is important that these con-
siderations, these demonstrations
ef our hopes and our aspirations
for agbetter world, be conducted
throughout the country. We ate
not only citiens of our individual
towns and cities; our concerns are
not merely the parochial ones of
every-day existence. As never be-
fore we must face up to the needs
and the opportunities of t]he world
"I hope particularly that during
this observation attention will be
given to Specialized Agencies of
the United Nations. Their work is
encouraging greater production of
food, better health, higher stan-
:lards of living and greater'edutca-
tional opportunities has not re-
ceived the attention given to more
spectacular elents. Yet, these are
the approaches which justify
much of our hope that men may
yet learn to live together rather
than destroy themselves.
"As Mayor of Ann Arbor I have
been asked by the President and
by our Governor, and by national
and state committees appointed
by them to appoint a committee
for the observation of United Na-
tions Day in Ann Arbor. This I
have done.
'Further, as Mayor of Ain Ar-
bor, I,, Samuel J. Eldersveld, do
hereby proclaim that United Na-
tions Day will be celebrated in
our city on October 23, 11957 I
urge all our people to observe this
day and to participate in its pro-

li/tnl £ocetV

it I



Oct. 21: DAY OF WRATH (dir, by Carl Drey-
er, Danish, 1943); and NOTES ON THE
facher, U.S., 1947)
Nov. 4: M (dir. by Fritz Lang, German, 1930
-with Peter Lorre); and THE RIVER
(dir. by Pare Lorentz, U.S., 1937),
Nov. 18: MOTHER (dir. by V. I. Pudovkin,
Russian, 1927); and CHESS FEVER (Pu-
dovkin, '1925)
Dec. 16: THE GREAT'ADVENTURE (dir. by
Arne Sucksdorff,; Swedish, 1955); and A
DAY IN THE COUNTRY (dir. by Renoir,
French, 1938)
Jan. 6: DITTE, MENNESKEBARN (dir., by'
Bjarne and Astrid-Henning Jensen, Da-
* nish, 1946); and Le RETOUR (dir. by
Henri Cartier - Bresson, U.S. - French,

Feb. 24: LES ENFANTS DU PARADIS (dir. by
Carne, French, 1943 - with Jean-Louis
Barrault)-AT- 7:30 P.M.
March 10: INTOLERANCE (dir. by D. W.
Griffith, U.S., 1915-with Mae Marsh
and Lillian Gish)
March 31: QUAI DES BRUMES (dir. by Carne,
French. 1938 - with Jean Gabin and
Michele Morgan); and PARADE (by
Charles and Mary Eames, U.S., 1953)
April 28: FOOLISH WIVES'(dir. by Erich-von
Stroheim, U.S., 1922-with von Stroheim
and Mae Busch)
May 12: THE SOUTHERNER (dir. by Renoir,
U.S., 1945) and'THE BESPOKE OVER.
COAT - (by Wolf Mankowitz, English,

the auspices of they De-
t of Speech, this lecture.
pen to the public with no
in charge.


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w" $.Y . °rR :iY......V.. , ,.%t..V.,.. ::{u



NO 8-6476



Jay, October 18
8:30 P.M.'
ase Auditorium
Sale at Music Center,
hop, Liberty' Music Shop,
b Marshall'~s Bookstore

Week Nights at.7 & 9 P.M.
-Herald Tribune
"FRESH . . . WITTY!"
-Sat. Review
written and D"eted by PRESTON STOOGES
.. Next Attraction
.nv. ....... ,, ev,'nn... v . .. sn , .,.. *.e.41n'Zr.Ary1 d:rG~r..'v xssa

..ALL SHOWINGS are on Monday evenings, in the Rackham Amphitheatre;
they begin at 8 P.M., except that of Feb. 24 (7:30 P.M.). Admission is by
membership subscription only. A subscription for the entire series of 10 pro-
grams costs $5.00; the cost is pro-nated for late joiners. Send check or money
order to GOTHIC FILM SOCIETY, 915 E. Huron, Ann Arbor. For information,
call NOrmandy 3-1430.

Only Vic geiRes you





NO 2=3136

HEL.EN MORGAN-her songseher sint.


D11 Garner will make his
nidwest concert appearance
ie season at Pease Audi-
rently en a tour of colleges,
r will perform selections
his best-selling Colurpbia
so will play some of his
t ccmpositions, as recorded
HER VOICES his latest
nbia album release.
ner has been busy with a
rt and TV schedule; he
has been giving himself
time for composition. and

Vice e

Helen Morgan sat on a piano - and no star
ever climbed higher
Hcien Morgan fell in lqve - and no woman
ever fell lower!,

These simplified drawings show the difference
... show that Viceroy's 20,000 filter traps are
actually twice as many as the ordinary filter !


T , - 'WI - IVEIw II;I4 .~ . u' 'w 4

I r~.

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