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June 26, 1947 - Image 2

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Michigan Daily, 1947-06-26

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, n '. THE MICHIGAN DAILY
-I

Fifty-Seventh Year

dited and managed by students of the Uni-
ity of Michigan under the authority of the
rd in Control of Student Publications.
Editorial Staff
paging Editors ... John Campbell, Clyde Recht
ociate Editor .................. Eunice Mintz
rts Editor...............,... Archie Parsons
Business Staff
feral Manager............... Edwin Schneider
ertising Manager .......... William Rohrbach
ulation Manager...............Melvin Tick

Tel'phone 23-24-1

Member of The Associated Press
The Associated Press is exclusively entitled to
the use for re-publication of all news dispatches
credited to it o otherwise credited in this news-
paper. All rights of republication of all other
matters herein also reserved.
Entered at the Post Office at Ann Arbor, Michi-
gan, as second class ail Matter.
Subscription during the regular school year by
carrier, $5.00, by mail, $6.00.
Meinber, Associated Collegiate Press, 1946-47
Editorials published in The Michigan Daily
are written by members of The Daily staff
and represent the views of the writers only.
NIGHT EDITOR: FRED SCHOTT
In memor-am
H VUNEXPECTED DEATH of Dr. Mor-
ris P. Tilley Tuesday night was a per-
sonal loss to his many students who remem-
ber him with great affection.
Prof. Tilley retired from the University
English department in February 1946 after
serving on the staff for 40 years. The title
"professor emeritus of English" was not,
however, the end of his scholastic endeavors.
Since his retirement, Prof. Tilley had be-
longed to the Dunworkin Club, composed of
University faculty and other members who
have continued their activities along special
lines of accomplishment although all have
passed the emeritus age.
For the past 20 years Prof. Tilley had been
engaged in writing "A Dictionary of Pro-
verbs in England", now ready for publica-
tion. He had always been especially inter-
ested in -Elizabethian literature and the
teaching of courses in Shakespeare. His
"Dictionary of Proverbs" gives special at-
tention to Shakespeare's use of proverbs and
proverbial ideas. It also includes Benjamin
Franklin's sayings."because they are in the
tradition of English proverbs."
Prof. Tilley had served several terms as
chairman of the board of directors of Cran-
brook Academy in Bloomfield Hills. He was
one of the original directors of the school
and served as a director during the first 20
years of its existence.
He also acted as assistant editor of the
Early Modern English Dictionary for several
years and was a member of the Modern
Language Association of America, the Mih-
igan Academy of Sciences, Phi Beta Kappa,
Phi Gamma Delta and the Asozels Club, a
faulty dinner club.
His passing is felt deeply by all those
students who were privileged to share his
knowledge, experience and warm under-
standing.
-Clyde Recht
Foreign Poiey
C OLUMNIST FRANK KENT to the con-
trary notwithstanding, Senator Vanden-
berg and Secretary of State Marshall may
not always be seeing exactly eye-to-eye on
foileign issues these days. At least, the
Republican senator has asked President Tru-
man to apjoint a bipartisan commission
which would decide just how much the
United States ought to extend in the way of
aid abroad-just how much the nation can
afford. This request now has been second-
ed by former President Hoover.
Anything which strengthens bipartisan
support of United States diplomacy must be
regarded with favor. American effective-
ness i world affairs certainly would be
weakened if the impression spread abroad
that any given position was merely that of
the administration, that it did not have the
support of the opposition, and that it prob-
ably would be reversed after the next elec-
tion. The fact that our form of govern-,
ment makes such a situation possible is a
handicap to the State Department under
any circumstances-a handicap which ought
to be minimized as much as possible.
Yet one may raise a question as to whether

Senator Vandenberg's proposal is really
feasible. What group of experts-no matter
how representative of varying political
points of view-can say exactly how much
help the United States can "afford" to ex-
tend to other nations over a period of years?
The answer inevitably depends on the con-
dition of our .internal economy.. In an era
of prosperity, there is sure to be a very con-

D RATHER BE RIGHT:
PreTrouble
By SAMUEL GRAFTON
THE REPUBLICANS are in trouble on the
matter of prices, and they are beginning
to realize it. So far not much has been
done, but a worried whisper runs through
party ranks in Congress, much as a whisper
will sometimes run through a boarding
school.
Senator Baldwin, of Connecticut ,a Re-
publican freshman, has charged on the
floor that the G.O.P. has failed to solve
the price problem, and he has suggested
that Congress set up a special committee to
investigate prices. Senator Taft has answer-
ed the brash youngster wiht a grunt to the
effect that his own Committee on the Eco-
nomic Report will start a price investiga-
tion today.
But long-drawn out investigations of
high prices, resulting in legislative re-
ports months from now, can only be des-
cribed as great, pronounced with three
t's on the end.
Such probes may take just about as long
as it may take an unbalanced price struc-
ture to carry us into a recession. The re-
sulting reports may be handed in just when
the recession is well under way. They will
have all the moral effect of a speech on
floods, delivered by a man in water up to
his neck.
Something more urgent is needed. What
is required is not a probe aimed at study-
ilg high prices academically, or at listen-
ing to the undoubtedly eloquent papers
which will be prepared by trade associ-
ation lawyers, but a probe frankly aimed
at smashing high prices down.
A Congress which has shown its willing-
ness to send members and agents to the
ends of the country to hunt down radicals
and subversives, ought also to be willing
where an unbalanced price situation exists.
to send members and agents to any spot
When, for example, it was charged recent-
ly that certain fresh vegetables were selling
in New York City at 300 per cent above
wholesale prices, there should have been a
Congressman on the spot the next morning,
prepared to make a stink.
This is not too much to ask of a Republi-
can Congress, which is stuck with the theory
that natural process must bring prices down,
once controls go. Natural process has been
at work for a year now, but prices are up,
leaving the Republicans with the oddest
looks on their faces, and forcing some of
them, such as Senator Baldwin, to vocalize
uneasily about the matter.
Will the majority party act? It hardly
looks like it. The party seems, instead, to
be searching desperately for an out. Many
of the party regulars have enthusiastical-
ly adopted the theory that prices are up
because Mr. Truman is sending so much
food abroad.
This is true only in pa'rt; it would be a
little hard to show that bananas, which sell
for 5.75 cents a pound, shipside, are selling
at 19 cents in some stores, because we are
sending surplus wheat to Europe.
The majority party has a chance to show
whether it has been seriously pursuing a
certain ideology of freedom, which it really
believed would bring prices down, or whether
it has merely been using all this as a pat
argument with which to butter the lives of
traders and sellers. It would be fun to see
the party get out of that chair, and really
hot-foot it after the interests of consumers
for once; it would be fun, and it would also
be a novelty greater than any these eyes
have seen on stage, screen or in the circus
this last year.
(Copyright 1947, New York Post Corporation)
MATTER OF FACT:
Third Party
By JOSEPH AND STEWART ALSOP

t H FOMATION of a third political party
in the next eighteen months is now a
positive probability. That is the chief re-
sult of Henry Agard Wallace's apocalyptic
barnstorming tour across the United States.
The Wallace trip has added the final ne-
cessary ingredient-acute inflamation of the
Wallace ego-which is necessary to a third
party venture headed by Wallace.
The skimpy reports in most newspapers
have not sufficiently emphasized the great
crowds that have turned out to see and hear
Wallace all along his route. The crowds
have everywhere been organized, of course,
by the Communist party and the extreme
left labor groups. Equally obviously, besides
a large element of sincerely troubled, wooly-
minded people, the crowds have included
many who went along in the spirit of yokels
gaping at a two-headed calf at a county
fair. But to Wallace and his entourage,
crowds are crowds. Their applause has in-
dubitably sapped Wallace's remaining will
to resist, whatever he may say about it.
Therefore Wallace can be counted upon to
yield to the intoxicating temptation, if the
Communists, fellow travellers and fellow
wanderers who now surround him really
press him to raise the third party stand-
ard. The formation of a third party, as
soon as circumstances should be favorable,
has been a conspicuous feature of the Amer-
ican Communist line since the war. Work-
ing out this equation, the only uncertain
factor is seen to be whether the Communist
high commaid considers that the time has
come to put its plan into effect.
(Copyright 1947, New York Herald Tribune)

Pointed'
Pen
CLIFTON FADIMAN once said that you
can classify people these days according
to two types: those with pre-Hiroshima
minds and those with post-Hiroshima minds.
The differentiation is obvious. As is evi-
dent today, unfortunately, many people in
important positions have not developed
post-Hiroshima minds.
* * *
THE UNIVERSITY is sponsoring the
fourth annual summer lecture series
again this session. The title, appropriately
enough, is "The United States in World
Affairs." Twenty lectures will be given in
the series, each by men prominent in fields
related to this general subject.
Here is a chance for students to learn the
most basic lesson they should get in college:
that there is no dividing line between their
"education" and events occurring everyday
everywhere.
The list of speakers, and the titles of their
addresses, is impressive. Some of them are
men who have worked in the State Depart-
ment; others in the Foreign Service; some
are university professors. Some of them will
talk on the policies of the United States in
Latin America, in the near East, in Europe.
Some will dwell on the general problem of
international understanding. Some address-
es will be devoted to the problems of occu-
pation.
The final lecture is entitled "The Re-
sponsibilities of the United States as a World
Power." The speaker will be Nelson T. John-
son, Secretary General to the Far Eastern
Commission and former minister to Aus-
tralia and ambassador to China.
The lecture series will run from July 2 to
Aug. 8.
--Eunice Mintz
ON WORLD AFFAIRS:
New Squawks
By EDGAR ANSEL MOWRER
THE TRUMAN-MARSHALL Policy toward
Russia is beginning to work. The proof
is the fenzied anti-American squawks being
heard from Moscow.
Alexander Werth, able correspondent of
the Manchester Guardian in Russia, speaks
of the "real ferociousness . . . presently
reserved for the United States."
Why? Simply Washington is blocking
Soviet plans-and successfully. As Mr.
Werth describes it:
"The Soviet Union is expecting its influ-
ence to be felt abroad increasingly . . . above
all in conceptions of the 'new democracy,'
planned economy and so on .. .
"There is a feeling that America is trying
to do Russia down wherever she can: in
China, Korea, Japan, Iran, the Middle East
and Turkey."
Therefore, "all the big guns in Russian
propaganda are being turned on America:
radio, press, magazines, theater, cinema and
satirical journals. A paper like 'Krokodil'
has in fact two main themes for its jokes
or denunciations-inefficiency inside Rus-
sia and American 'democracy' and imper-
ialism."
This is good news. Quite obviously Amer-
ican opposition to the unlimited spread of
that minority blight the Russians miscall
democracy, took Moscow by surprise.
At first they simply refused to believe it.
Then they became shrilly indignant. Now
they are girding up their loins for an ideo-
logical struggle which they foresee is likely
to be decisive.
Discontent was partially met by "scramb-
ling." Whole European groups were scat-
tered around Siberia. Asiatics were brought

into Europe-like the "kalmuks" who alleg-
edly replaced the exiled Poles around Lwow
university.
Dissatisfaction in the satellite countries
was something else because-as Mark Eth-
ridge stated upon his return from the Greek
border-the majority of the Balkan citizens
oppose the Soviet Union and look to the
United States for aid and protection. But
since Soviet troops must one day withdraw
from these countries, Moscow intends to
leave them in the hands of devoted sub-
servient groups. This explains the Hungar-
ian coup.
At present the Russians allow the Czech-
oslovaks virtually complete control of their
own affairs. But if the non-communist ma-
jority in the Prague parliament were to de-
cide to act in opposition to Moscow, the
numerous communists within and the Rus-
sians without that country would doubtless
take drastic steps to bring the rebellious
Czechoslovaks to heel.
Communist threats that the Soviets will
never "make peace" with the present Christ-
ian people's-Social democratic government
of Austria indicate another form of Soviet
pressure.
Once the communist tentacles have with-
ered and dropped off and the communist
area has been stabilized, the way will be
open for new, more successful negotiations
with Moscow. Probably not until then.
(Copyright 1947, Press Alliance, Inc.)

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BILL MAULDIN

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C O FP . 1 94 7 b y U ni t d F e ef r * S y .d ik a f ,. I ,
DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN

Publication in The Daily Official
Bulletin is constructive notice to all
members of the University. Notices
for the Bulletin should be sent in
typewritten form to the office of the
Summer Session, Room 1213 Angell
Hall, by 3:011 p.m. on the day pre-
ceding publication (11:00 a.m. Sat-
urdays).
THURSDAY, JUNE 26 1947
VOL. LVII, No. 2S
Notices
The campus flag is at half staff
because of the death of Morris P.
Tilley, Professor Emeritus of Eng-
lish.
Herbert G. Watkins, Secretary
Institute for Human Ad just-
ment Demonstration.' The Insti-
tute for Human Adjustment will
present a demonstration of Insti-
tute Research Projectsmin the
Rackham Lecture Hall Thursday
evening, June 26, at 8:15 p.m.
The program, which is open to
the public, will consist of a dem-
onstration and discussion of the
electronic pencil for the blind and
the visible speech spectrograph.
Student Adjustment Conference.
The Bureau of Psychological Serv-
ices will conduct a Guidance Con-
ference on the Measurement of
Student Adjustment and Achieve-
ment in the Rackham Amphithea-
ter on June 26 and 27. National
leaders in the fields of psychology,
education, and student personnel
will appear on the conference pro-
gram. Open to students and fac-
ulty.
Graduate Students: Preliminary
examinations in French and Ger-
man for the doctorate will be held
on Friday, July 11, from 4 to 6
p.m. in the Amphitheatre of the
Rackham Building. Dictionaries
may be used.
F. W. Peterson
Examiner in Foreign Languages
Married Veterans of World War II
Terrace Apartments
Opportunity will be provided
Monday, Tuesday, and Wednes-
day, June 30, July 1, and July 2
for students in the above group
to file application for residence
in the Terrace Apartments.
No apartments available for the
summer session, but these appli-
cations will be considered for fu-
ture vacancies.
Student applications for resi-
dence in these apartments will be
considered according to the fol-
lowing qualifications.
1. Only married Veterans of
World War II may apply.
2. Michigan residents will be
given first consideration. How-
ever, out-of-state students may
also register at this time. See
Regents' ruling on definition of
Michigan resident. "No one shall
be deemed a resident of Michi-
gan for the purpose of registra-
tion in the University unless he
or she has resided in this state
six months next preceeding the
date of proposed enrollment.")
3. Veterans who have incurred
physical disability of a serious na-
ture will be given first consider-
ation. (A written statement from
Dr. Forsythe of the University
Health Service concerning such
disability should be included in
the application.)
4. Only students who have com-
pleted two terms in this Univer-
sity may apply. (Summer Session

is considered as one-half term.)
5. Students who are admitted to
these apartments may in no case
occupy them for a period longer
than two years.
6. Length of oversease service
will be an important determining
factor.
7. In considering an applicant's
total length of service, A.S.T.P.,
V-12, and similar programs will be
discounted.
8. If both man and wife are
Veterans of World War II and the
husband is a Michigan resident
and both are enrolled in the Uni-
versity their combined application
will be given special consideration.
9. Each applicant must file with
his application his Military Rec-
ord and Report of Separation.
Married Veterans of World War
II who have filed applications for
the Terrace Apartments prior to
June 30, 1947 should not apply
again, since their applications are
being processed in terms of the
above qualifications.
Office of Student Affairs
Room 2, University Hall
General Placement:
Attention Women: Mademoi-
selle's first Job and Futures Award
Contest is being held this sum-
mer. Three first prizes each $500
plus an apprenticeship on Mede-
moiselle to the best one of the
three. The fields are Fashion,
Writing or Editing, and Photo-
graphy. Deadline for the June
assignment is June 30. Call at
the Bureau for fourther informa-
tion.
Teacher Placement:
Dependents Schools Service in
Germany will have a representa-
tive in the Bureau of Appoint-
ments in the near future. He will
wish to interview candidates who
are interested and qualified for
elementary positions c h i e f1y.
There is one vacancy for a man in
general science, biology, chemis-
try, and physics. It is desirable
that this man be able tohandle
physical education for boys. Abil-
ity in typing or manual arts is
also desirable. At least two years
teaching experience is required.
The State of Connecticut an-
nounces an open competitive ex-
amination for a Speech Teacher
for Crippled Children. The last
date for filing applications is July
10, 1947. Announcement may be
sent at the Bureau of Appoint-
ments.
International Center: Due to
the Reception to New Foreign Stu-
dents on Saturday in the Rack-
ham Assembly Hall, the Interna-
tional Center will close Saturday,
June 28th, at 5 p.m. and will re-
open Sunday at 2 p.m.
International Center: Because
of the Reception to New Foreign
Students in the Rackham Assem-
bly Hall on Saturday Evening, the
usual weekly Tea at the Inter-
national Center will not be held
June 26th.
The 1947 Summer Registration
Cards contain an erroneous state-
ment on the coupon identifed as
"Student's Receipt". This is of-
ficial notice that the statement
reading: "Students actually with-
drawing after not more than eight
weeks' attendance, may receive re-
funds-", should read: "Students
actually withdrawing after not
more than four weeks' attendance,
may receive refunds-".

Certificate of Eligibility
Participation in public activities.
Participation in a public activity
is defined as service of any kind
on a committee or a publication,
in a public performance or a re-
hearsal, or in holding office or
being a candidate for office in a
class or other student organiza-
tion. This list is not intended to
be exhaustive but merely is indi-
cative of the character and scope
of the activities included.
Before permitting any students
to participate in public activities,
the chairman or manager of such
activity shall (a) require each ap-
plicant to present a certificate of
eligibility, (b) sign his initials on
the back of such certificate and
(c) file with the Chairman of the
Committee on Student Affairs the
names of all those who have pre-
sented certificates of eligibility
and a signed statement to exclude
all others from participation.
Blanks for the chairmens lists
may be obtained in the Office of
Student Affairs.
Officers, chairmen and manag-
ers who violate the Rules Gov-
erning Participation in Public Ac-
tivities may -be directed to appear
before the Committee on Student
Affairs to explain their negligence.
Certificate of Eligibility. At the
beginning of each semester and
summer session every student shall
be presumed to be inelibible for
any public activity until his eli-
gibility is affirmatively established
by obtaining from the Chairman
of the Committee on Student Af-
fairs, in the Office of Student Af-
fairs (Room 2 University Hall) a
Certificate of Eligibility. Certifi-
cates will be issued to those qual-
ified as follows:
1. Second semester freshmen: 15
hours or more of work completed
with (1) , at least one mark of A
or B and with no mark of less
than C, or (2) at least 2 2times
as many honor points as hours
and with no mark of E.
2. Sophomores, Juniors, Seniors:
11 hours or more of academic
credit in the preceding semester,
or 6 hours of academic credit in
the preceding summer session,
with an average of at least C and
at least a C average for the en-
tire academic career. Unreported
grades and grades of X and I are
to be interpreted as E until re-
moved in accordance with Univer-
sity regulations. (Students ineli-
gible may participate only after
having received special permission
of the Committee on Student Af-
fairs.)
3. Special Students. Special stu-
dents are prohibited from partici-
pating in any public activity ex-
cept by special permission of the
Committee on Student Affairs.
4. Physical Disability. Students
excused from gymnasium work on
account of physical incapacity are
forbidden to take part in any pub-
lic activity, except by special per-
mission of the Committee onStu-
dent Affairs. In order to obtain
such permission, a student may in
any case be required to present a
written recommendation from the
University Health Service.
5. Extramural Activities. Stu-
dents who are ineligible to parti-
cipate in public activities within
the University are prohibited from
taking part in other activities of
a similar nature, except by special
permission of the Committee on
Student Affairs.
6. Special permissiorn. Special
permission to participate in pub-
lic activities in exceptions to these
rules may be granted only upon
the positive recommendation of
the Dean of the School or College
to which- the student belongs.
7. Probation and Warning. Stu-
dents on probation or the warned
list are forbidden to participate in
any public activity.
T ea ch e r's Certificate Candi-
dates: Call at the office of the

office of the School of Education,
1437 U.E.S., on Thursday, Friday
or Saturday, June 26, 27 or 28, to
take the Teacher's Oath. This is
a requirement for the teacher's
certificate.
The University Chorus will meet
Mon., Tues., Wed., and Thurs., at
3:00 p.m. in Haven Hall. Singers
from all departments of the Uni-
versity are eligible and welcome.
Report to Haven Hall between
2:00 and 4:00 any day this week to
consult with Miss Muldowney, the
choral director. At present we
need altos and sopranos.
David Mattern
Professor of Music Education
Presidents of fraternities and
sororities open during the summer
term are requested to file a mem-
bership report. Forms may be se-
cured in the Office of Student Af-
fairs, Room 2, University Hall.
Approved student organizations
planning to be active during the
skmmer term should file a direc-
tory card. Forms may be secured
in the Office of Student Affairs,
Room 2, University Hall.
Automobile Regulation, summer
session: All students not qualified
for exemption from the Automo-
bile Regulation may receive driv-
ing permission only upon appli-

cation at Rm. 2 University Hall,
Those exempted are:
(1) Those who are 26 years of
age or over;
(2) Those who have a faculty
ranking of Teaching Fellow or its
equivalent;
(3) Those who during the pre-
ceding academic year were en-
gaged in professional pursuits; eg,
teachers, lawyers, physicians, den-
tists, nurses, etc.
All other students desiring to
drive must make personal applica-
tion for driving privileges. Com-
pletion of the Automobile Regula-
tion section of the registration
card does not fulfill this obliga-
tion.
Summer Registration will be
held Tuesday, July 1, at 4:05 in
Room 205 Mason Hall. This reg-
istration with the Bureau of Ap-
pointments and Occupational In-
formation has to do with all types
of positions. It is very essential
that anyone interested in a po-
sition in the immediate future at-
tend this meeting. Registration
blanks will be available on Wed-
nesday and Thursday, July 2 and
3, and Monday and Tuesday, July
7 and 8.
La Sociedad Hispanica will hold
meetings during the Summer Ses-
sion as follows:
Every Wednesday at 8 p.m. in
the East Conference Room in the
Rackham Building.
Every Tuesday and Wednesday
at 3:30 p.m. in the International
Center.
Every Thursday at 4 p.m. in the
International Center.
All students interested are in-
vited to be with us.
All student groups planning so-
cial events at which both men and
women are to be present must se-
cure approval from the Office of
Student Affairs, Room 2, Univer-
sity Hall, no later than 12 o'clock
noon on the Monday before the
event is to take place. Since these
applications must include the
signed acceptances of the chaper-
ones, forms for filing an applica-
tion for party approval should be
secured well in advance of the
party date. Forms may be se-
cured in the Office of Student Af-
fairs.
Women guests. The presence of
women guests in fraternity houses,
men's rooming houses, or other
men's rooming quarters, except
when chaperones approved by
University authorities are present
is not permitted, except for e-
change and guest dinners. Such
dinners must be announced to the
Office of Student Affairs at least
one day in advance of the sched-
uled date. Hours for week day
guest or exchange dinners are to
be from 5:30 p.m. to 8 p.m.; for
Sunday dinners, from 1:00 p.m.
to 3:00 p.m.
Approved parties for the coming
week end: June 27, Sigma Alpha
Epsilon; June 28, Sigma Alpha
Epsilon.
Sports Classes available for
Women Students: Registration for
Women's Physical Education
classes will be held daily this week
from 8:00 a.m. to 4:00 p.m. in
Barbour Gymnasium. The follow-
ing classes are open to graduate
and undergraduate women for
non-credit: Archery, Badminton,
Golf (Elementary and Intermedi-
ate), Life Saving, Posture, Figure
and Carriage, Riding, Rythmic
Fundamentals, Swimming (Ele-
mentary and Intermediate), Ten-
nis.
Classes begin on Monday, June
30 except for Life Saving which
begins this week. No late regis-
trations.
There are no instructional fees
for these classes except in the case
of riding classes which are con-

ducted from a nearby stable,
There is a small charge for Inter-
mediate Swimming 'which is held
in the Michigan Union Pool.
Margaret Bell, M.D.
Chairman, Department of
Physical Education for
Women
Academic Notices
History 180s, Roosevelt to Roos-
evelt: Class will meet in Room 231
Angell Hall instead of 101 Eco-
nomics Building.
Concerts
Carillon Recital: Percival Price,
University Carillonneaur, will pre-
sent a program on the Baird Car-
illon in Burton Memorial Tower
at 7:15 this evening. It will in-
clude Prelude 1,. Well-Tempered
Clavichord, and Air (Suite in D)
by Bach; Ballet Music from Or-
pheus, Act II by Gluck; Suite for
Carillon by Barber; Rachmanin-
off's Prelude, Op. 3, No. 2; and
Miniature Overture, Dance of the
Reed-Flutes, and Waltz of the
Flowers from Tschaikowksy's Nut-
cracker Suite.
Student Recital: Virginia Den-
yer, Organist, will be heard in a
program of compositions by Bach,
Reger, Karg-Elert, Sowerby, and
Farnam, at 4:15 Sunday after-
noon, June 29, in Hill Auditorium.
Presentedin partial fulfillment of
the requirements for the degree of
Master of Music, the recital will

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