THE MICHIGAN DAILY '
Campus Events Preview
Music . .
Chamber Music Program. String quartet under the direction of
Oliver Edel and Bernard Milofsky. 4:15 p.m., Monday. Rackham
Student Recital. Kathryn Karch Loew, organist. 8 p.m., Sunday,
Faculty Recital. Webster Aitken, pianist. 8 p.m., Monday, Rack-
ham Lecture Hall.
University Summer Session Choir. Annual program. 8 p.m.,
Tuesday, Hill Auditorium.
Special Concert Program. Sigurd Rascher, saxophonist; Philip
Duey, baritone; and Joseph Brinkman, pianist. 8 p.m., Wednesday.
Rackham Lecture Hall.
Opera. "Down in the Valley," by Kurt Weill and "La Serva
Padrona," by G. B. Pergolese. Presented by the Department of Speech
in conjunction with the School of Music. 8 p.m., Thursday through
Saturday and 2:15 p.m., Saturday. Lydia Mendelssohn Theatre.
Movies . . . -
State Theatre. "Green Grass of Wyoming," with Peggy Cummins
and Charles Coburn. Sunday through Wednesday. "To the Victor,"
with Dennis Morgan. Thursday through Saturday.
Michigan Theatre. "Homecoming," with Clark Gable and Lana
Turner. Sunday through Saturday.
Wuerth Theatre. "High Wall," with Robert Taylor and Audrey
Trotter, and "Dangerous Years," with Ann Todd. Sunday through
Tuesday. "Gentlemen's Agreement," with Gregory Peck, Dorothy Mc-
Guire and John Garfield, and "Main Street Kid," with Al Pierce and
John Martin. Wednesday and Thursday. "Under California Stars,"
with Roy Rogers and "Angel's Alley," with the East Side Kids. Friday
Lectures and Forums .. .
Scool of Education Lecture Series. "Some Psycho-Dynamics of
School Administration-An Unwritten Chapter in Education Psychol-
ogy," by Howard Y. McClusky. 4:05 p.m., Monday. "The Growth of
Exceptional Children," by Willard C. Olson. 4:05 p.m., Tuesday. "The
Relationship between Achievement and Personality Development," by
Clifford Woody. 4:05 p.m., Wednesday. "Guidance as a Specialized
Educational Service," by Harlan C. Koch. 4:05 p.m., Thursday. All
lectures will be delivered in the University High School Auditorium.
Summer Session Lecture Series. "British Economic Policy and
Reconstruction," by Kenneth C. Wheare. 8:10 p.m., Tuesday. Rack-
ham Lecture Hall. "Political Factors in European Recovery," by Ken-
neth C. Wheare. 4:10 p.m., Thursday. Rackham Amphitheatre.
"Phases and Cycles in the Arts of the Later Ages," by Curt Sachs,
4:05 p.m., Tuesday. Rackham Lecture Hall.
Dances .. .
Square Dancing. Sponsored by the American Youth Hostels. 8:30
p.m., Saturday. Ann Arbor High School.
Three-Day Music Conference
For Instructors To Be Held
NEW YORK, July 31 - (I) -
President Truman and Gov.
Thomas E. Dewey, rivals for the
Presidency, said today the mam-
moth New York International Air-
port symbolized this country's
faith in lasting peace.
"The New York Intrnational
Airport is both the symbol of our
faith that we shall have peace and
a contribution toward achieving
peace," said the President.
"Symbol of peace" and "A
powerful implement for peace"
were the words of Dewey.
The unprecedented meeting of
the Presidential opponents spot-
lighted the dedication of the 5,000
acre field and preceded a 30 min-
ute aerial show by the mightiest
air armada ever assembled in this
country in peace time.
Mr. Truman called this display
"convincing evidence of our deter-
mination to remain strong in the
cause of peace."
The President came from Wash-
ington in a 52 minute flight
aboard the Presidential plane.
Military aides and members of his
secretarial staff accompanied him.
He was greeted by a 21-gun sa-
Dewey was waiting in the speak-
er's stand, having flown to the
airport from La Guardia Field.
"I'm glad to welcome you here,"
said Dewey, shaking Truman's
"It's nice to see you again," re-
plied the President.
Both men smiled cordially. The
President then joined Mayor Wil-
liam O'Dwyer and Grover Whalen,
chairman of the Golden Jubilee
committee, sponsors of the air-
show. Dewey sat to one side.
Despite the awesome array of
military might assembled on the
field and gathered in the grey-
leaden skies, the President's
speech stressed peace and the na-
tion s determination to back the
United Nations as the instrument
for the settlement of all interna-
Asserting the airport "is both
the symbol of our faith that we
shall have peace and a contribu-
tion toward lasting peace," Presi-
dent Truman called the display of
military planes "convincing evi-
dence of our determination to re-
main strong in the cause of
Davenport To Give
Prof. H. Davenport, F.R.S., from
University College, London, will
speak on "Recent Progress in the
Geometry of Numbers," at 4:15
p.m. tomorrow, Rm. 3011, Angell
Morris Hansen will talk "On
Minimizing the Total Error in
Sampling Survey Results" at 4
p.m. tomorrow. The lecture will
be held in the Rackham Amphi-
L E N D E R --- A 4-pound large-mouth bass is well
hooked in Greenfield Lake, Wilmington, N. C.
J U N I 0 R C L A M 0 R C I R L - Joan Sobo, 5, wears a big smile and a white hand-knitted
yarn bathing suit trimmed with a blue anchor as she poses in New York.
The University School of Music
is sponsoring three conferences for
music teachers this week.
The first, on Bands and Wind
and Percussion Instruments, will
be held from Tuesday to Thursday.
The Conference on the Teaching
of Strings will be held on Thurs-
day, and the third Conference on
School Vocal Music will take place
All conference sessions will meet
ithe League Ballroom.
Registration for Tuesday's con-
ference will be from 9 to 10 a.m.
Sigurd Rascher will speak on "The
Saxophone," from 10 to 11:45 a.m.
LANSING, July 31-M)-Thirty-
four of Michigan's 84 counties, in-
cluding Washtenaw, were self-sup-
porting in the fiscal year ending
June 30, the Michigan Survey,
a taxpayers' organization, de-
Henry Steffens, survey direc-
tor, said the test for self-support
was whether the residents of a
county paid more in state taxes
than the county and all its local
units received in state aid.
The afternoon session will begin
at 1 p.m. when William D. Re-
velli, conductor of the University
Band, will discuss "Band Material
Workshop." Jack Lee, assistant
conductor of the University
marching bands will talk on "The
Marching Band" at 3 p.m.
The 7 to 9 p.m. session wlil be
devoted to another discussion of
Wednesday's morning session
will feature lectures on "The Foot-
ball Band Show," by Lee and "Per-
cussionists of Tomorrow," by Rob-
ert Buggert. The afternoon session
will be devoted to discussions on
"A Band Materials Workshop," by
Prof. Revelli, Erik Leidzen and
guests and "Drilling the March-
ing Band," by Lee.
Movies To Be Shown
The Hindustan Association will
present three movies at 8 p.m.
tomorrow, Rm. 316, Michigan Un-
"Melody of Hindustan," "Handi-
crafts of South India" and "Our
Heritage" will be shown. The pro-
gram is open to the public.
ACTOR'S P Q R T R A I T - Artist Dushka Howarth
touches up portrait of Freddie Bartholomew (right) as "Peter
Standish," character he is playing in summer stock. Used as prop,
portrait will be auctioned for benefit of Heart Fund.
L E N S H 0 U N D - cheta's-got the range, focusing for a good shot of the front end of Jimmy's,
new auto at Hollywood where the two chimpanzees play in the movies..f
ROOMS FOR RENT
ROOMS available between Aug 13 and
Sept. 13. Phone 2-0849. 520 Forest. )5
LAUNDRY-Washing and ironing done
in my home. Free pick-up and deliv-
ery, Phone 2-9020. )79
AUGUST IS THE MONTH TO THINK
OF FALL CLOTHES. For the entire
month we are specializing in altera-
tion. Let us adapt your last year's
wardrobe to this year's styles. Bring
your sewing problems to us. Hilde-
garde Shop, 109 E. Washington. Tel.
LOST AND FOUND
LOST: Green Schaeffer pen-wide gold
band on cap. V. Wassel 2-4547. )99
LOST: Tan jacket in Room 1055 or
2075, East Engineering Building, July
27. Prof. Morkovin, phone 3-1511 ext.
LOST-Gray and gold Parker 51. Phone
Mary Kershner, 3-1511, ext. 2466.
FOUND-Ladies gold wrist watch. Call
5246. ) 89
LOST: Billfold containing important
papers, State Theater, Sat. 24. Call
John Dougherty, Univ. Ext. 2198. )69
GOING WEST? My wife and I are
driving to Denver Aug. 14. Call
ROOM IN EXCHANGE for work about
the house. Male student, age 25. Ad-
dress, Box 130, Michigan Daily. )90
6x30 BAUSCH and Lomb or Zeiss binoc-
ulars with case. New or second hand.
Write full particulars. Box 131, Mich.
WANTED TO RENT
WOMAN professional student wants
apt to sublet for part or all of va-
cation period. Phone 2-8856, Sunday.
Monday after 5:00. )3
LAW STUDENT and wife need apart-
ment before September 1st. Write de-
tails, price: S. Fisher, 110 Linden Ave.,
Buffalo, New York. )75
FRATERNITY desires annex preferably.
Or several rooms for fall and follow-
ing semesters. Call Bob Reinheimer.
4315. 5-8 P.M. )73
ROOM AND/OR BOARD wanted for
young man who is entering his Junior
in September. Highest references and
credentials offered. Please wirte to
A. Kast, 555 Beverly Rd., Merrick,
L. I., N.Y. )87
WILLOW RUN Cooperative Nursery now
interviewing applicants for assistant
teacher. Nursery School Training re-
quired. Write or call, Mrs. W. W.
Gardner, 925 Lynn Ct. Willow Run
Village. Ph. Ypsi, 3576W11. )92
NEW SCHWINN Mer's Bicycle. 4 mos.
use. Must sell. Ph. 2-4591, Rm. 222. )l
MICROSCOPE: Spencer compound,
monocular, like new. Call 3-1511, ext.
2417. ) 88
ALL COLORS baby parakeets and ca-
naries. Bird supplies, cages. Mrs.
Ruffins, 562 S. Seventh St. )97
HOUSE TRAILER: 28' x 46'. Lived in 3
mos. Cost $3,200, now $2,100. Space
available, see R. L. Welty, 1472 Spring-
field, Willow Run. )76
MOTORCYCLE: 1942 Harley "45." Ex-
cellent condition. New tires Recently
overhauled. Going to Alaska. Must
sell. $325.00. Call Bob Harrison, 2-9555
JUST 10 MINUTES from campus and
an inexpensive, comfortable way to
live. 22 foot housetrailer, in good
condition, ready for occupancy. Park-
ing space lease included in sales
agreement. 1880 Packard Road. )2
T ABB Y S T E A LS T H E S H 0 -A cat strolling between ranks of Yoemen Warders
of the Tower of London. Britain's fanned beef-eaters, stole the show as the ancient Ascension Thursday
ceremony of the "beating ofathe bounds" was observed in London. The "beating of the bounds' is
performed by boys armed with white wands. It takes place every three years.
HOME-MADE FIREPLACE -BernardLaMotte,
an artist, stands beside the fireplace that he built in his New York
studio from discarded railroad ties and bricks. ! -
. . #
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