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July 22, 1951 - Image 2

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Michigan Daily, 1951-07-22

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PAGE TWO

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

UI.

Lq'Itep4 Tte
By DAVE THOMAS
RENT controls officially lapsed in Ann Ar-
bor yesterday and it is only a matter of
a week and a half before the first of the
month brings notices of higher rents to
many local families. That this will be the
result of the City Council's decision to de-
mand Federal rent decontrol is generally ac-
cepted by all concerned-the property own-
ers with gratified anticipation, the rentors
with tired resignation.
While it is impossible to guess just how
much rents will rise, or to predict -a repeti-
tion here of the same degree of rental goug-
ng and profiteering which a Senate Com-
mittee has recently uncovered in three army
camp localities, there can be now no doubt
that local rents are going to rise.
With proof all about them that the city's
post-war housing needs are far from being
met, pro-decontrol forces have hopefully
predicted that while rents will rise, they
will not rise in an exorbitant manner. And
in what must be accepted, for the time be-
ing at least, as a sincere effort to keep an
eye on -the situation the Council has set
up a "watchdog" committee to check rent
complaints and asked for an ordinance
which will make it compulsory for land-
lords to report rent increases to the city.
Just what will be done with the rental
complaints or reports of increases has not
been made clear. At their last meeting
Councilmen talked vaguely about "public
opinion" and "popular pressure" being used
as aids to keep greedy landlords in line. Ap-
parently this new "public opinion" is going
to have some mystic quality which will make
it more effective than the public opinion
which the Council disregarded in passing
the decontrol motion.
* 4 *
IfT is low-cost housing which is in the short-
est supply in Ann Arbor and which will
probably demonstrate the greatest increase
now that controls are removed. It has been
argued that the problem of low-cost housing
cannot be solved by rent controls. But it
Appears certain that the plight of the lower
income brackets wil be aggravated by decon-
trol and no one has seriously suggested de-
control is going to bring forth more low-
Income housing.
It would indeed be gratifying if property
owners would fulfill the publicity-announced
expectations of some Council members and
realtors by behaving in a temperate manner
in their newly-won positions of advantage.
Such a prospect judging from past actions,
seems at best remote, however.
If property owners exploit their posi-
tion unfairly, however, they must be pre-
pared to face the disadvantages which
will accrue. For one, they will have con-
slusively indicated that they did act in
bad faith in pressing for decontrol.
Also they must consider the effect on the
University. Many married students and fac-
ulty members are members of the lower in-
come brackets and sharp rent increases will
work real hardship on them since Ann Ar-
bor already has one of the highest cost of
living indices in the country. In such a
situation the University will have to step in
and provide them with reasonably-priced
housing or run the risk of losing many up-
and-coming scholars and teachers, and with
them its academic standing.
Local business elements are constantly
complaining of the "intrusion" of the Uni-
versity into areas which they regard as be-
longing to private enterprise. One of the
surest ways to hasten this "intrusion" is by
unjustified economic practices and that is
just what rent decontrol appears likely to
prove to be.

MBATSER OF TEFATCT
IL- By JOSEPH and STEWART ALSOP

The Week's News
. . . IN RETROSPECT . . .

WASHINGTON - This is a pretty good
time to think about the Yalta agree-
ment-but not in the idiotically misleading
manner that has lately become fashionable.
The real point about Yalta is that it was a
pretty good deal, if the other parties to the
bargain had only kept it. And the bargain
might have been kept, too, if it had not been
for our own folly.
Speaking particularly of the Far Eastern
aspect of the Yalta agreement, there are
three facts that every one forgets. First,
Roosevelt offered Stalin concessions in Man-
churia because his chief military advisers
wished to buy Russian aid in the conquest of
the Japanese islands, which was then offi-
cially estimated likely to cost two years and
half a million American lives. Secofid, this
offer was made with the practical thought
clearly in mind that the Soviet armies in
Siberia could and would seize these Man-
churian positions in any case.
Third-and this is what is most impor-
tant-a promise to enter the Japanese war
was not Stalin's only part in the bargain.
Stalin also recognized the government of
Generalissimo Chiang Kai-shek as pre-
dominant in China; and he promised to
"support" the Chiang regime by every
means in his power. Furthermore, he em-
bodied this recognition of Chiang's pre-
dominance and his promise of support in
his treaty with Chungking, negotiated aft-
er Yalta by Dr. T. V. Soong, and approved
by Generalissimo Chiang himself.
There is no doubt that on its face this was
a good deal, as Maj. Gen. Patrick Hurley,
among others, frankly stated at the time.
The power of the Chinese Nationalists was
already declining. The power of the Chinese
Communists was already growing. And if
Stalin, the master of the Chinese Commun-
ists, would help to establish the Generalis-
simo as the ruler of China, it was the cheap-
est way out of a messy business.
WHAT is interesting and new is the fur-
ther fact that Stalin actually did try,
for a while, to keep the promises he gave
Roosevelt at Yalt and T: V. Soong in Mos-
cow. It is to V "hoped that the essential
documents to support this addition to his-
tory will shortly be published in Belgrade.
Meanwhile, it can only be said that one of
these correspondents, when recently in Yu-
goslavia, was given what appeared to be in-
Editorials published in The Michigan Daily
are written by members of The Daily staff
and represent the views of the writers only.
NIGHT EDITOR: JOHN BRILEY

disputable proofs. These came from lead-
ing Yugoslavs who had been in touch with
members of the Politburo of the Chinese
Communist party in the post-war period,
when Chinese and Yugoslavs were still
linked, of course, by the same faith.
In brief, Stalin ordered Mao Tse-tung and
his fellow Chinese Communists to enter a
coalition government in China on the terms
already laid down by Gen. Hurley as Presi-
dent Roosevelt's representative at Chung-
king. These coalition terms were calculated,
or so Gen. Hurley then believed, to insure
that the Communist members of the pro-
posed coalition would be controlled by Gen-
eralissimo Chiang and the Nationalists.
It would seem that the Hurley view was
justified. At any rate, Mao Tse-tung
shared it fully. He flatly refused to obey
Stalin's command, declaring that his Com-
munists would win all China in the end,
and refusing to sacrifice this future vic-
tory to a subordinate place in any coali-
tion.
The episode followed exactly the same
pattern as that other strange, unrecorded
bit of history-Stalin's order to Marshal
Tito to bring back King Peter, and to carry
out the Stalin-Churchill bargain making
Yugoslavia a joint Anglo-Soviet "sphere of
influence" on a fifty-fifty basis.
In both cases, it is now clear, Stalin was
acting on a false estimate of the toughness
and resolution of the Western nations. When
Tito also defied him, Stalin warned that the
British and Americans would land in Yugo-
slavia to make the fifty-fifty bargain stick;
but Tito knew better. When Mao defied
him, Stalin continued to exert pressure fcT
compliance with his order until he was con-
fronted with the tragic spectacle of Amer-
ica's post-war demobilization.
Then, and only then, when Stalin knew
that the howls of the same politicians who
are now denouncing Yalta had caused
America to cast away all her war-time
power, did Stalin throw the rather hope-
ful Yalta bargain out the window. Then
and only then did the Soviet Union begin
to give the Chinese Communists the active
support they needed to win their civil war.
There is a lesson in this fragment of the
past. At Kaesong, Stalin's representatives
are preparing to turn off the Korean war
as though it were a leaky water tap which
had been keeping people awake. The Mos-
cow chorus is already beginning to sing its
extensive repertory of slumber lullabyes for
silly statesmen. The known aim is to make
the Western powers halt their rearmament
and go to sleep again. For the West to do
so will be suicide. But if the West now
learns the lesson of strength that was for-
gotten after Yalta, there are good reasons
to be hopeful about the future.
(Copyright, 1951, New York Herald Tribune, Inc.)

ON THE
Washington Merry-Go-Round
WITB DREW PEARSON

I

iii

D RAMA

I'

ANYTHING GOES. Book by Guy Bol-
ton and P. G. Wodehouse. Music and
lyrics by Cole Porter. Presented by the
Ann Arbor Outdoor Theatre Association
at the West Park Bandshell.
IT IS A RARE occasion indeed in the life
of a Cole Porter musical comedy when
the action of the show comes off better than
the music.
But that's what the impression was after
seeing the newly-formed Ann Arbor Outdoor
Theatre Association's final presentation of
the 1934 hit musical, "Anything Goes."
Frank Bouwsma and James Fudge were
the main causes for the phenomenon. Their
broad comedy far overshadowed the poor
projection of the musical numbers. Bouwsma
was particularly adept at changing disguises
and dialects in an instant and also showed a
pleasant singing voice. Fudge used his own
style in portraying "Public Enemy No. 13,"
and drew laughter from the audience when-
ever Ike was onstage.
It's too bad that the old Victor Moore
part doesn't call for more singng, for Fudge
didn't even give his fine voice a workout in
the one comic song allowed him.
Vivien Milan seemed to fall below her
singing capabilities as "Reno Sweeney,"
although she improved as the show pro-
gressed. Carole Anderson was a little stiff
in the main romantic lead and her singing
was often stagey. Ann Husselman, Ralph
Bristol, and Joyce Edgar seemed well-cast
in character parts.
John Waller's solo dancing was enjoyable,
but his chnreno-ranhv +fn,.tho+h mnr.r nc ar

WASHINGTON - Ten-gallon hats and
housewives' mail vied with each other
for control of Congress during the hot, hu-
mid and hectic debate on price controls last
week, and for the most part the jaunty gen-
tlemen from the Southwest won.
There was one period, however, when it
looked as if the Republican-Dixiecrat coali-
tion were falling apart. Though this was
short-lived, a significant factor was behind
the temporary setback given to the steam-
roller which most of the time rode rough-
shod over the Administration's battle for
price controls.
This factor was the Republican fear of
reaction fro mthe consumer.
The fear was especially emphasized by two
progressive Republicans from city areas,
Gordon Canfield of New Jersey and Jacob
Javits of New York, who spent long hours
in the privacy of the Republican cloakroom
warning their colleagues that the Republi-
can Party must not be stamped as being
against the consumer. They were joined in
htese backstage discussions by Clifford Case
of New Jersey, Albert Morano and Horace
Seeley-Brown of Connecticut, and Walter
Riehlman of New York.
The incident that really worried the
anti-control coalition, however, was the
sudden transformation of Rep. Clarence
Brown, the GOP wheelhorse from Ohio
and a close friend of Taft. Brown made a
quick trip to his Ohio district to survey
sentiment, and found housewives over-
whelmingly in favor of price regulation.
As a result, the hefty Ohioan beat a hasty
retreat back to Washington and spread the
word among astonished GOP colleagues.
"We can't let inflation go hog-wild. We
must enact reasonable controls," he said.
Brown is a powerful figure in thq House,
and his "conversion," plus letters that rolled
in from housewives, had an impact in GOP
ranks.
x, , ,
-LOBBYISTS HEYDAY-
CHIEF VICTORS in the price control war
were an assortment of pressure groups
which operated so brazenly that, for days,
Speaker Sam Rayburn was boss of the House
in name only. The real boss was another
T no c la nia lrntunFn rtWn nth lnhhv-

The big, noisy Texan could be seen one
moment peering through his horn-rimmed
glasses at an amendment about to be offer-
ed on the floor-the next, conferring with
GOP Congressman Jesse Wolcott of Michi-
gan or Democrat W. R. Poage of Texas.
Meanwhile, Montague had his scouts in
the House gallery checking on how Con-
gressmen from the cattle states lined up in
unrecorded votes on price rollbacks.
At one point during the debate, House
Majority Chief John McCormack bluntly
charged: "right outside this chamber they
(the lobbyists) are working day in and
day out. I have seen them give members
amendments to offer on the floor."
Finally Montague's operations attracted
so much attention that he ordered his scouts
to shed their fancy vests and ten-gallon
hats, and he himself acquired a conservative
eastern panama. Asked by a Life photo-
grapher what he had done with his ten-gal-
lon headpiece, Montague replied: "It was
too hot. I thought this straw hat would be
cooler."
-LOBBYIST ROLL-CALL-
HERE IS THE roll-call of other lobbyists
who pulled backstage wires during the
price-control debate:
Tom Buchanan, a public-relations man for
Montague; Mike Ahearn, an agent for in-
vestor groups opposing credit controls;
Charles Holman of the National Milk Pro-
ducers Federation, who opposed all price and
wage controls; Cal Snyder of the National
Association of Real Estate Boards, who lob-
bied for weakened rent controls.
Also, there were Robert Jackson of the
National Cotton Council, who worked
hand in glove with cattle lobbyists; and
William Ingles, a high-paid lobbyist for
B. F. Goodrich Rubber Company, the Na-
tional Association of Electric Companies,
athe American Hotel Association, and var-
ious steel companies.
Another big-time cotton lobbyist, Claudius
Murchison of the American Cotton Manu-
macturers Institute, didn't appear on the
scene, but had his agent in the House gal-
lery. Also Robert Denham, the man Presi-
dent Truman ousted as general counsel of
4 -1.. A . ;...T- I , - - :1 1--; _ _ . - -

-Daily-Bill Hampton
"And here's a little place embodying all the latest wrinkles in
Ann Arbor architecture."
Local.,..
YESTERDAY, JULY 21, 1951, a date that will live in oddity, rent
lids went off in Ann Arbor.
Although a Federal investigation had shown an acute shortage
of rental housing in Ann Arbor, the City Council ordered Federal
Housing Expediter Tighte Woods to remove the ceilings. Woods had
refused to decontrol rents voluntarily.
The exten of future upward rent price spirals was still a matter
for speculation, but some predicted that landlords might seize upon
a recent hike in city water and sewer service rates to justify dispro-
portionate rent raises.
And while landlords cold hardly conceal their jubilance, an old
song kept going into the harassed domes of tenants: "Rufus, Rastus,
Johnson, Brown, what ya gonna do wheal the rent comes 'round?"
* * * *
National . ..
FLOODS-The rampaging, muddy Missouri, swollen by the big-
gest flood crest in more than a century of its unruly history, battered
down dike after dike as it roared toward the already rising Mississippi.
The still untamed river had caused an estimated billion dollar
damage to property in Kansas and Missouri. Army engineers told a
Senate subcommittee in Washington that long sought flood-control
projects could have checked the wild-running Missouri. Their cost
was estimated at 300 million.
Meanwhile, St. Louis was bracing itself for the aftermath of the
tumultuous meeting of the Missouri flood crest and the mighty Mis-
sissippi. Though the city itself was high enough to be spared the mud-
dy indignities spewed on the twin Kansas Cities, its water supply ir-
onically was in serious danger.
Late in the week, Congress refused a Truman request to increase
the 15 million dollar emergency fund it had voted Monday.
RACE RIOTS-Dirty, grimy Cicero, Illinois, infamous for its pro-
stitution, gambling and long time association with hoodlums like Al
Capone, violently resisted the settling of a Negro family within its
unappealing pale this week. In a sickening display of mob stupidity
parents brought their children to watch Cook County policemen
ignore vandalous teenagers rip up the apartment Harvey E. Clark, Jr.
(graduate of Fisk University and World War II veteran) had rented
for his family.
Gov. Adlai Stevenson finally called out the National Guard which
restored order temporarily. Clark took out a damage suit against Ci-
cero and Cook County. He plans to push the case in the courts.
CONTROLS-The administration managed to stage a partial
comeback in its fight for an effective price control prgoram this week.
Although Congress was still not hearing from the voters on the issue,
nationwide surveys indicated that the man-in-the-street was lined up
about 6 to 1 in favor of a strong control program.
In th, face of this, the House forgot about its "fair profit" burles-
que and voted to extend controls for a year. The bill, still not as
strong as the Administration wished, must yet go through a joint com-
mittee and be signed by the President.
FIGHT UPSET-Jersey Joe Walcott, 37-year-old family man,
became the oldest Heavyweight Champion in history by flattening
heavy favorite Ezzard Charles in the 7th round of their second fight.
International .. .
KOREAN PEACE TALKS-After arguing for the week on the
Communist demand for the removal of foreign troops from the Korean
peninsula, cease-fire negotiators in Kaesong recessed until July 25 at
the request of the Communists. Sporadic fighting continued along the
front during the week, among rumors of a major Chinese build up.
MIDDLE EAST CRISIS-King Abdullah of Jordan was assasi-
nated in Jerusalem Friday increasing the turmoil in the already seeth-
ing Middle East.
By Barnes Connable and John Briley

GRINDING MACHINES, INC., is look-1
ing for a chemist, male or female, and aI
man with background in physics, metal-c
lurgy, or mechanical engineering who IsI
interested in metal cutting development
and research. This firm's work consists1
of control, development, research, andI
customer service in the field of metal
cutting fluids. Problems include bac-I
teriological studies, emulsion stability,J
corrosion control, and metal cuttingr
evaluation.
The E. I DU PONT DE NEMOURS &
COMPANY, INC. is in need of all types<
of engineers and on all levels.I
The New York Civil Service Commis-I
sion announces examinations in the
following fields: Public Health, Nutri-I
tion, Pharmacy, Library Work, Account-
ing, Office Machine Operation, and En-
gineering. Closing date for filing appli-I
cations is August 17, 1951. Examination
date is September 22, 1951. Some of4
these positions do not require residencye
in New York State.
ELDER & JENKS, INC., Philadelphia,I
is in need of a brush salesman for theI
Michigan area. Must own and operateI
own car.1
LUMBERMENS MUTUAL CASUALTYI
COMPANY, Chicago, is looking forI
trainees for College Graduate Training
Program in underwriting, accounting,
and statistics.
The GRAND RAPIDS CAMP FIRE
GIRLS are in need of women for the
positions as Field Directors, can be re-
cent graduates.
AMERICAN RADIATOR & STANDARD
SANITARY CORPORATION is looking
for technical salesmen for the follow-
ing cities: Boston, Buffalo, Cincinnati,
Detroit, Kansas City, Los Angeles, Min-+
neapolis, St. Louis, Philadelphia, Seattle,
Dallas, and New York. Candidate must
be a mechanical engineer. Salaries range
from $275 to $400 depending on the in-
dividual..
FAIRBANKS, MORSE & COMPANY,
Railroad Division, Chicago, is looking
for Electrical and Mechanical Engineers
for sales engineering.
DRAVO CORPORATION, Pittsburgh,+
is looking for Civil, Mechanical & Elec-
trical Engineers and Naval Architects.
The FRANKLIN INSTITUTE, Philadel-
phia, is looking for a variety of technical
personnel.
For further information concerning;
the above notices please call at the
Bureau of Appointments 3528 Adminis-
tration Building.
Personnel Interviews:
A representative of HERPOLSHEIM-
ER'S DEPARTMENT STORE, Grand
Rapids, will be interviewing at the
Bureau of Appointments on Thursday,
July 26, men and women interested in
their Executive Training Program. Please
call at the Bureau of Appointments
3528sAdministration Building for inter-
views.
Personnel Requests:
The GENERAL CHEMICAL DIVISION,
ALLIED CHEMICAL.& DYE CORPORA-
TION, New York, will be Interested in
seeing Chemical and Mechanical Engi-
neers who will be in the New York area.
The HARDWARE : TU'TUALS INSUR-
ANCE COMPANY Is looking for a safety
engineer, engineering degree not re-
quired,but mechanical aptitude and
good sales personality necessary. Bus-
iness Administration graduates with
some engineering courses, and Indus-
trial Education graduates would be eli-
gible. Positions would be in South-
eastern Michigan. Age 28 to 37. Candi-
date must have the ability to developI
safety programs with management and
shops. For further information call
the Bureau of Appointments 3528 Ad-
ministration Building.
Academic Notices
Doctoral Examination for Ivan Dale
Steiner, Social Psychology; thesis:
"Some Effects of Perceived Primary
Group Pressures on Attitudes Toward a
National Issue", Tuesday, July 24, 3121
Natural Science Bldg., at 3:30. Chair-
man, Daniel Katz.
Doctoral Examination for Samuel Kel-
ly Clark, Engineering Mechanics; thesis:
"An Investigation of the Punching of
Medium-Carbon Steel," Tuesday, July
24, 411A West Engineering Bldg., at 3:00
p.m. Chairman, P. F. Chenea.
Mathematics Colloquium
Professor D. G. Bourgin, of the Uni-
versity of Illinois, will speak on "Map-
pings of Some Function Rings" at the
Mathematics Colloquium on Tuesday,
July 24, at 4 p.m., in Room 3011 An-
gell Hall.
Seniors: College of L. S. & A., and
Schools of Education, Music, and Public
Health: Tentative lists of seniors for
August graduation have been posted on
the Registrar's bulletin board in the
first floor corridor, Administration Build-
ing. If your name Is misspelled or the
degree expected incorrect, please notify
the Recorder at Registrar's window
number 1, 1513 Administration Building.

Schools of Education, Music, Natural
Resources and Public Health
Students, whoreceived marks cf I,
X, or "no report" at the close of their
last semester of summer session of at-
tendance, wil receive a grade E in the
course or courses unless this work is
made up by July 25. Students wishing
an extension of time beyond this date
in order to make up this work, should
file a petition addressed to the appro-
priate official in their school with Room
1513 Administration Building, where it
will be transmitted.
.Churches
Lutheran Student Association Meeting
in Zion Lutheran Parish Hall, 309 E.
Washington St., at 5:30. Miss Gertrude
Fiegel of Plymouth High School will
speak on "The Public School Teacher
and the Church."
University Lutheran Chapel, 1511
Washtenaw: Service at 10:30. Sermon
by Rev. Alfred Scheips, "Andrew-Win-
ner of Souls for Christ."
Gamma Delta, Lutheran Student Club:
Supper-Program at the Center, 1511
Washtenaw, at 5:30. At 6:45 "God of the
Atom," a 16 mm. sound-color science
film, will be shown. Visitors welcome.
Michigan Christian Fellowship. 4:30
meeting, Lane Hal. Speaker: Mr. Rob-
ert Warburton. Subject: What Did
Christ Come To Do? Refreshments fol-
low ing. _______________________
Congregational - Pisciples Guild: Mr.
Blaise Levai, Professor of Vellore Col-
lege, Vellore, India, will speak on "As I
Saw Communism in India"-6:00 sup-
per and program, Memorial Christian
*Church, Hill & Tappan.
Roger williams Guild: Meet at Guild
House at 3:00 forswimming and supper.
Discussion, Oneil Banks: "Atoms and
Christians."
*3*,-

SUNDAY, JULY 22, 1951
lish, Teachers College, Egypt, ROBERT
L. BRACKENBURY, Assistant Professor
of Education. Film Forum: "Boundary
Lines," WESLEY MAURER, Chairman,
Department of Journalism, discussion
leader, 8:00 p.m. All meetings held at
Michigan Union, third floor.
Linguistic Program. "Scope, Place, and
Development of Linguistics." Roman
Jakobson, Harvard University. 2:00 p.
in., 25 Angell Hall.
Conference of English Teachers.
"Teaching the Essay." Cleo Woods,
Creston High School, Grand Rapids:
Anna Yambrick, Northern High School,
Flint; A. K. Stevens, University of Mich-
igan. 4:00 p.m., Rackham Assembly
Hall.
Education Lecture. "Leadership .in
Using Community Resources." C. .
Fitzwater, Assistant Director of Rural
Service, National Education Association.
4:00 p.m., Schorling Auditorium, Uni-
versity High School.
Federico Ghis, Head of the Depart-
ment of Music, University of Florence,
Italy, 4:15 Monday afternoon, July 23,
in the Rackhamn Amphitheater. Dis-
tinguished musicologist, Dr. Ghsi will
lecture on "Italian Ars Nova." Open to
general public.
Tuesday, July 24-
Conference on Intercultural Educa-
tion. "The resolution of Intercultural
Tensions in' Schools," CHARLES S.
JOHNSON, President, Fisk University,
10:00 a.m.; Panel Discussion; RICARDO
AVALOS SCHUMACKER, Teacher of
English, Secondary Schools, Mexico City,
MICHAEL CHIAPETTI, Assistant Profes-
sor of Education, Arizona State College,
CHARLES S. JOHNSON, President, Fisk
University, EDGAR G JOHNSTON, Pro-
fessor of Education, Wayne University,
GEORGES L. MIALLON, Professor, Sor-
bonne, Paris, 2:00 p.m., Michigan Union.
Third Floor. "G.I. Education for Amer-
ican Children in Germany," SARITA
DAVIS, Librarian, University Elemen-
tary School, Schorling Auditorium, Uni-
versity High School. "The Development
of an International Educationist," J. A.
LAUWERYS, Professor of Comparative
Education, University of London, 7:30
p.m. Panel discussion: CHARLES C.
FRIES, Professor of English, J. HAROLD
GOLDTHORPE, Director, Fulbright Pro-
gram, U. S. Office of Education,
CHARLES MILLS, Director, Department
of Public Education, Australia, MADE-
LEINE PAULE MOXEIX, Professor, Uni-
versity of Lyon, France,, Michigan Un-
ion, Third Floor.
Linguistic Program. "Sound a n d
Meaning." Roman Jakobson, Harvard
University. 7:30 p.m., Rackham Amphi-
theater.
Concerts
Stanley Quartet. The second program
in the current series by the Stanley
Quartet will be played at 8:30 Tuesday
evening, Jify 24, in the Rackham Lec-
ture Hall, with Helen Titus, piano, and
Clyde Thompson, string bass, assisting.
The program will open with Haydn's
Quartet in C major, Op. 74, No. 1, fol-
lowed by Bartok's Quartet No. 6. The
program will close with Schubert's Quin-
tet in A major, Op. 114 ("The Trout"),
for piano, violin, viola, cello and bass.
The general public is invited.
Special Organ Recital by Robert Ellis, "
4:15 Sunday afternoon, July 22, in Hill
Auditorium. The program will include
Le Corps Glorieux by Olivier Messiaen,
Metamorphosis by Willard Elliot, Pas-
torale by Jean Roger-Ducasse; Variation-
en und Fuge uber ein Original Thema,
Op. 73, by Max Regar. The general pub-
lic is invited.
Student Recital: Walter Evich, stu-
dent of violin with Gilbert Ross, will
present a program at 8:30 Wednesday
evening, July 25, in the Rackham As-
sembly Hall, as partial fulfillment of
the requirements for the degree of Mas-
ter of Music. It will include composi-
tions by Mozart, Brahms, and Ernest
Bloch, and will be open to the public.
Quintet Program Postponed. The pro-
gram by the Woodwind Quintet, prev-
tously announced for Monday evening.
July 23, in the Rackham Lecture Hall,
has been postponed until Thursday eve-
ning, the 26th.
Coming Events
Conference of English Teachers. July
23.
Monday, July 23-
Band Conductor's Conference
9:00 a.m. Teaching the Woodwinds,
Rackham Amphitheatre.
1:00 p.m, Summer Workshop Band,
Hill Auditorium.
3:00 p.m., The Junior H. S. Band, Hill
Auditorium.
4:15 p.m., Drilling the Marching Band,
Ferry Field.
7:30 p.m., Summer Workshop Band,
Hill Auditorium.
9:00 p.m., Michigan Band Movies, 204

Harris Hall.
Tuesday, July 24-
8:00, Teaching the Woodwinds, Rack-
hami Amphitheatre.
11:00, Comparison of Vocal and In-
strumental Bteath Techniques, Rack-
ham Amphitheatre.
1:00, Summer Workshop Band, Hill
Auditorium.
3:00, The Jr. H. S. Band, Hill Auditor-
ium.
4:15 p.m., Drilling the Marching Band,
Ferry Field.
7:00, Band Competition Festivals, 204
Harris Hall. n4
(Continued on Page 4)

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Sixty-First Year
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