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June 24, 1948 - Image 2

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Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1948-06-24

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THE MICHIGAN DAILY

THURSDAY JUNE

I'D RATHER BE RIGHT:
Happy Days
By SAMUEL GRAFTON
PHILADELPHIA-I have come here to see
the rarest sight in the world, a con-
servative party that is prospering.
That is the story here, and it is for me the
only story here.
For a while something about the atmo-
sphere, the family parties accompanying the
de.legates, the tender, round faces of the
youths and maidens, shining above the Taft
and Dewey buttons, bothered me, plucked at
memory, and then I had it. This convention
is for all the world like the opening for the
season of one of those huge, Victorian sea-
side hotels of the age of innocence. There
is restrained mirth, among the elders, and
joy among the young, and one looks around
for the little placards asking bridge four-
somes to sign up and announcing that there
will be dancing in the grand ballroom at
nine o'clock. I fully expect, at any moment,
to see a character in white pants go bound-
ing through the lobby of the Bellevue-
Stratford, intoning: "Tennis, anyone?"
This is the happiest Republican conven-
tion I have seen; it is the first one in a
good many years that is at all like a party.
In '36 there was something about a de-
pression; in '40, in this same city, it was
a question of who to put up to lose to
Roosevelt, and the Republicans then felt
so low the Wilikie liberals took over; in
'44 there was the war. Now something has
happened; the delegates themselves don't
quite understand it, but suddenly it is all
right again, it is all right, do you under-
stand?
The twisting of postwar events has made
everything all right, and in the enormous
happy politeness of the hardly-moving but
never-jostling crowds here there is just the
proper blend of delight and restraint which
is a suitable demeanor for those who have
suddenly received an unexpected legacy.
Everybody visits all the candidates' cam-
paign headquarters. In 1940 here these head-
quarters (usually a ballroom done up with
posters and a string band) were the gloom-
iest spots in town; you couldn't even get a
crowd up with free soft drinks.
Now they are all crowded, all the time;
it is as if to miss one would be a bad
thing,like missing a sight you were sup-
posed to see on a vacation trip. The dele-
gates and their kin and the local people
file through them all; for it is only in
part that the Republicans are here to
fight fiercely for any particular man;
mostly they are here in celebration of the
twist that has put them on top again,
and it is in a gay, relaxed way that they
look forward to the young people's
swimming races, excuse me, the nomina-
tions on Wednesday.
And because of this, I miss something.
There seem to be very few persons here who
are ready to cry if their man doesn't win,
or even if he does-for at the usual con-
vention the more emotional ladies shed as
easily at victory as at defeat. I remember
them crying when they spoke the name of
Landon in 1936. But this isn't a crying con-
vention. You don't cry when you've just
come into a fortune. The expressions, in the
lobbies and in the elevators, remind me
strongly of the way people look when they
are watching a minor fight on the television,
far away; uninvolved in the contest, really,
but happy to be doing what they are doing,
gay in a moment that is comfortable, and
without strain.,+
(Copyright, 1948, New York Post Corporation)
Current Movies
At the MVichi gan..1

A WOMAN'S VENGEANCE, with Charles
Boyer, Jessica Tandy & Ann Blyth.
"HELL HATH NO FURY like a woman
scorned" has been going around for
years, but they've dusted it off once more
for the central theme of "A Woman's Ven-
geance." Adapted from an Aldous Huxley
novel, most of the picture deals with the
psychological distress said woman brings
upon herself by her machinations, but until
the last scene Mr. Boyer is up a huch
higher. tree. Advancing years being appar-
ently no detriment to his charm, we see
him at the opening of the picture as the
main interest in the lives of three women;
his rich and invalid wife, friend of the fam-
ily Jessica Tandy, and Ann Blyth. All is not
what it might be with his domestic life
and he uses Miss Tandy as peacemaker and
youthful Miss Blyth as pureescapism. Upon
his wife's death he marries the lovely Miss
with remarkable haste, whereupon a sus-
picious nurse and Miss Tandy raise some
nasty questions about the circumstances by
which he became a widower. From then on
the law and a woman's vengeance takes
over with much tears, hand clenching and
insomnia as the natural follow up. The
show is well cast and the acting commend-
able, but on the whole it is pretty average
and not too engrossing psychological sleuth-
ing.
g-Gloria Hunter.
ONE GREAT present danger to the Amer-
.-- .- - - o~ loii -p h nl

"WAIT'LL NEXT MONTH 1'99
S p
DI
DAILY OFFICIAL BLEI

Publications in The Daily Official
Bulletin is constrcetive notice to all
members of the University. Notices for
the Bulletin should be sent in type-
written form to the Office of the Sum-
mer Session, Room 1213 Angell Hall, by
3:00 p.m. on the day preceding publi-
cation (11:00 pm. Saturdays)
Notices
THURSDAY JUNE 24, 1948
VOL. LlfIII, No. 170
Students, Colleges of Literature,
Science, and the Arts:
Courses may not be elected for
credit after Friday, June 25. The
willingness of an instructor to ad-
mit a student later will not affect
the operation of this rule.
Office of the Dean of Women-
office hours during summer, Mon-
day through Friday 8 to 12 and 1
to 54
Closing* hours, undergraduate
women's residences - Mon.
through Sun. inclusive 11 p.m.;
Fri. and Sat. 12:30 a.m.
Women students wishing to do
baby-sitting may put their name
on the baby-sitters' list in the Of-
fice of the Dean of Wormen.
Householders wishing the serv-
ices of baby-sitters may call the
Office of the Dean of Women. Of-
fice hours are Monday through
Friday 8 to 12 and 1 to 5.
Office of Admissions with Ad-
vanced Standing, College of L. S.
& A. Beginning June 28, the fol-
lowing office hours will be ob-
served: Mon. through Fri., 10 to
11:30 and 2 to 4.
Driving Regulations:
During the summer session the
rules regarding the use of auto-
mobiles by students at the Univer-
sity will be practically the same
as in the previous summer session.
Certain individuals have been
designated as exempt from the
regular regulations to whom these
rules do not apply. These persons
include: students who are over 26
years of age, those who in the pre-
vious year have been engaged in
professional pursuits such as law-
yers, doctors, dentists, teachers,
nurses and those holding faculty
rank of instructor or above.
All other student drivers must
report to Mr. Gwin or Miss Mc-
Dowell in the Office of Student
Affairs where they may obtain
special permits which will enable,
them to use their cars for purposes
which are deemed necessary. Any
student may secure a summer per-
mit for recreational use in order
to participate in such outdoor ac-
tivities as golf, tennis, swimming,
boating, etc.
It is to be remembered that
driving permits are not parking
permits and consequently do not
give students the privilege of
parking in restricted parking
areas. The following parking
areas may be used by students:

1. East of Univ. Hospital
2. S.E. Corner of Thayer and
E. Washington Sts.
3. East Hall on Church St.
4. Catherine St. North of
Vaughan Residence Hall
5. West Quad Area at Thomp-
son and Jefferson Sts.
6. Michigan Union Area
7. College St. between East
Med. and East Hall
8. General . Service Building
Area
9. Lot behind Univ. Museum ad-
jacent to Forest Avenue
10. Business Administration
building area
Students violating parking or
driving regulations will be sub-
ject to disciplinary action and pos-
sible fines.
New Registration: A meeting
will be held on Mon., June 28, 4:05,
Natural Science Amphitheatre, for
all interested in securing positions
for the coming year. This applies
to both students and faculty in-
terested in either Teaching or
General positions. General place-
ment includes positions in busi-
ness, industry, and professions
other than education. This is the
only registration period that will
be held this summer.
Bureau of Appointments: We
have calls for dormitory hostesses.
in some of our good colleges. Call
at the Bureau of Appointments,
201 Mason Hall, for further details.
Lectures
Opening lecture of the Summer
Session Lecture Series, "The Eco-
nomic Reconstruction of Europe"
will be given tonight by Dr. James
P. Adams, Provost and Professor
of Economics, 8:10 p.m., Rackham
Lecture Hall.
Dr. Alberto Arca-Parro will
speak today on "The United Na-
tions in Relation to Latin Amer-
ica," 4:15 p.m., Rackham Amphi-
theatre.
Linguistic Lectures: "Delimiting
the Speech Areas of the Eastern
United States," first in a series
given by Prof. Hans Kurath, Pro-
fessor of English and Editor of the
Middle English Dictionary, to-
night, 7:30 p.m., Rackham Amphi-
theatre.
Academic .Notices
College of Literature, Sciences,
and the Arts, Schools of Educa-
tion, Forestry, Music, and Pub-
lic Health
Students who received marks of
I, X, or "no report" at the close of
their last semester or summer ses-
sion of attendance will receive a
grade of E in the course of courses
unless this work is made up by
July 21. Students wishing an ex-
tension of time beyond this date
in order to make up this work
should file a petition addressed to
the appropriate official in their

school with Room 4, U.H. where it
will be transmitted.
MVath. 311: Algebra Seminar will
meet today, 3-5 pim, 3010 Angell
Hall.
Math. 327: Statistics Seminar
organization meeting today, 12
noon, 3020 Angell Hall.
Preliminary examinations for
the doctorate in English will be
given on July 21, 24, 28, 31 at 9 to
12 (noon) in 3223 Angell Hall. All
those expecting to take these ex-
aminations should notify Z . E.
Nelson, 3223 Angell Hall
French 11. In response to gen-
eral demand, the Department of
Romance Languages will offer' a
course in French 11. Anyone in-
terested in taking the course
should see Professor Bement in
Room 301 Romance Languages.
Events Today
French Club: The first meeting
of the Summer Session tonight, 8
p.m., 2nd _ floor Terrace Room,
Michigan Union. Election of offi-
cers, group singing of popular
French songs, Mr. Newton
Graham will play on the cello and
Professor Charles E. Koella will
speak on "La France et ses prob-
lemes actuels." All students inter-
ested in hearing and speaking
French are cordially invited to our'
Thursday meetings.
La p'tite causette: every Thurs.,
4:30 p:m., International Center.
All foreign students interested in
speaking French are cordially in-
vited to join. Meetings also every
Tues. and Wed., 3:30 p.m., Michi-
gan League Cafeteria.
Michigan Dames Drama Group
meeting, 8 p.m., at the home of
Mrs. Wirick, 1127 E. Ann.
Graduate School Record Con-
certs: every Thurs., 7:45 p.m. Pro-
gram for tonight: BACH: Partita
No. 2 in C Minor for Piano. Harold
Samuel. MOZART: Quartet No. 18
in A, K.464. Roth Quartet. VILLA-
LOBOS: Serestas (Brazilian Ser-
enades) and Bachianas Brasileir-
as, No. 5. Jennie Tourel; Bidu
Sayao; Orch. conducted by Villa-
Lobos.
MOZART: Sonata in G Major,
K. 379, for violin and harpsichard.
Alexander Schneider, Violin; R.
Kirkpatrick, harpsichord. BOC-
CHERINI: Concerto in B Flat for
Cello and Orchestra. Pablo Casals,
Cello; London Symphony, Sir Lan-
don Ronald conducting.
All Graduate students are in-
vited; silence is requested.
Carillon Recital by Percival
Price, Thurs., June 24, 7:15 p.m.
1. J. S. Bach-Prelude 1 (Wtpt.
Kl.); Air from Suite in D; Air
from "Sheep may safely graze."
2. Sam Barber-Suite for caril-
lon; Adagio; Scherzetto; Andante,
un poco mosso; Allegro molto.
3. Scots folk songs-Loch Lo-
mond; The Piper of Dundee; An-
nie Laurie; The March to the
Isles.
4. Sir A. Sullivan - Selections
from the Mikado: "Comes a train
of pretty ladies"; "Braid the raven
hair"; Madrigal.
International Center Tea: Mme.
M. Dierkens from Brussels and
Mrs. Edna Miller will pour Thurs-
day, June 24.
U. of M. Sailing Club: First bus-
iness meeting of the summer se-
mester, Thurs., June 24, Michigan
Union. Anyone interested in sail-
ing or learning to sail is invited.
Radio Program:
5:45 p.m. WPAG-Campus News
When Congress passed the Taft-

Hartley act last summer, many
union men muttered that John L.
Lewis was more than a little to
blame. Now many union men are
muttering again.
Once this year already Lewis
has shown that he can still insti-
gate a natibn-wide industrial
crisis if he chooses-the Taft-
Hartley act not withstanding.
More important perhaps, he has
shown that he is still capable of
keeping the mines closed long
enough to achieve his various ob-
jectives. And now it appears that
a new strike is just around the
corner-the expected walkout date
is July 6.
-The Nation

i e t I'
TO THE EDITOR
ThegDaily accords its readers the
privilege of submitting letters for
publication in this column. Subject
to space limitations, the general pol-
icy is to publish in the order in which
they are received all letters bearing
the writer's signature andaddress.
Letters exceeding 300 words, repet-
tious letters and letters of a defama-
tory character or such letters which
for any other reason are not in good
taste will not be published. The
editors reseve the privilege of co-
densing letters.
PrAises Project
To the Editor:
0NE OF MY friends in Ann Ar-
bor recently sent me a copy of
your special issue of May 17 pre-
senting the Phoenix Project. As a
person brought up in Michigan,
though not a graduate of the Uni-
versity, I have a special interest i
this development. I think it iL
most encouraging that the stu-
dents, faculty members and others
were so united in their determina-
tion to establish a functional War
Memorial. In the second place, it
is encouraging to know that the
Phoenix Project is devoted to the
exploration of atomic develop-
merts for peaceful purposes.
I think it is sound also that
it is not proposed to limit the
work of the Project to the so-
called physical sciences, but to
study the effects. of atomic de-
velopments and atomic weapons
in particular on our political, eco-
nomic and cultural life.
It seems to me that there is one
grave dilemma with which sci-
entists and others who are inter-
ested in such enterprises as the
Phoenix Project are confronted. If
the nation continues to stock-pile
atomic weapons and as a result of
this and other causes the atomic
arms race continues, do we not
stultify our efforts to apply atomic
energy to peaceful purposes? I
hope very much that the faculty
of the Phoenix Project which con-
cerns itself with the social sci-
ences will face this basic and ur-
gent question.
-A. J. Muste,
The Fellowship of Recon-
ciliation, New York City.
COMMUNISM is only one of the
spearheads of "spiritual wick-
edness in high places." It succeeds
quickest where rank materialism
builds a Trojan horse. Defenses
must be raised again all "the wiles
of the devil" which would defeat
us by filling even our own think-
ing with hate or dishonesty, no
matter how strong our physical
armaments.
-Christian Science Monitor.
Fifty-Eghth Year

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:7 ~- g
Edited and managed by students of
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authority of the Board in Control of
Student Publications.
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Lida Dailes ..........Managing Editor
Kenneth Lowe.......Associate Editor
Joseph R. Walsh, Jr. ..Sports Editor
Business Staff
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Entered at the Post Office at Ann
Arbor, Michigan, as second-class mail
matter.
Subscription during the regular
icool year by carrier, $5.00, by mail,
Member
Associated Collegiate Press
1947-48

I

'1

4

BARNABY,..

"4

We made a pad, m'boy
Gorgon agrees it's his
license and not mine.
Then he can
stay here?
6-23

Yes. !'m sure I can find
some other way to curtail
your family's expenses...
With my amazing ingenuity.
Sure, Mr.
O'Malley.

Why didn't you tell the
dogcatcher your license
was made out wrong?
But he told me
anything I said
could be used
against me, so-

Barnaby! It just came.
to me! The way to make
ends meet! It's simple!
Huh?
.,
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