Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue


Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

July 27, 1952 - Image 2

Resource type:
Michigan Daily, 1952-07-27

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.


Who is

"I Ain't Tired"


Washington Merry-Go-Round

By The Associated Press
Big, blackrhaired John J. Sparkman
should give the Democratic presidential
ticket the same kind of intense vigor the
Republicans expect to get from Sen. Rich-
ard M. Nixon of California.
But the comparison can't be carried
much further. Sparkman, the Alabama
senator who won the second spot on the
Democratic ticket yesterday, has been on
the national scene longer than Nixon,
and his main interests lie in different
At 52, he is 13 years older than Nixon and
the same age as his own running mate,
Gov. Adlai Stevenson of Illinois. But he has
apparently boundless vigor, a seasoned
speaking manner and an experienced tele-
vision personality.
Sparkman first became interested in pol-
itics while a student at the University of Al-
abama. In 1935, when he was 35, he decided
to run for the house of representatives from
the eighth congressional district.
He was elected and took his seat in
1936. He served as an assistant Democratic
whip, a party official who assists the floor
leader in guiding through legislation.
He remained in the House until Novem-
ber, 1946, and then was elected to the Sen-
ate to fill the unexpired term of the late
Sen. John Bankhead II.
He has become a figure of importance in
the Senate, holding places on the Banking
and Foreign Relations Committees. He is
chairman of the Senate Small Business
Committee and is a member of the Senate-
House Committee on the economic report.
He has fought for strong price controls
and low-rent housing.
In the foreign field, he participated in
the drafting and signing of the Japanese
peace treaty. He was a member of the
U.S. delegation to the Fifth General As-
sembly of the United Nations, along with
Sen. Henry Cabot Lodge, Jr., of Massa-
chusetts, a colleague on the Foreign Rela-
tions Committee,...
Sparkman, who won the Veep nomination
by acclamation after two women candidates
withdrew, is generally far closer to the Tru-
man "fair deal" wing of the party than the
bulk of Southerners in Congress.
He can be counted on to support the
Truman policies on most everything ex-
cept civil rights legislation, and his posi-
tion there is not so adamant as that of
many of his Dixie colleagues.
Sparkman is a big man, standing six feet
one and weighing more than 200. He has
wavy black hair.
He is a lawyer and a veteran of World
War I. He was born on Dec. 20, 1899, on a
farm in Morgan County, Ala. He worked his
way through the University of Alabama by
firing boilers and later serving as anis-
sistant professor of history.
He earned a Phi Beta Kappa key while
in college.
While at the University he married Miss
Ivo Hall of Albertville, Ala. They have one
daughter, Mrs. T. T. Shephard, wife of a
navy commander now stationed at Nor-
folk, Va.
He plays a little golf, shooting around 100,
but he says his chief hobby is work. He nei-
ther smokes nor drinks.

WASHINGTON - Unlike the Republican
convention which boiled down to a bat-
tle between two well-organized and powerful
machines-Taft and Eisenhower-the Dem-
ocratic convention at Chicago was one of
the huddle-upon-huddle, faction-against-
faction, maneuver-after-nmaneuver variety,
and of soaring booms and puctured booms.
There were also a lot of hurt feelings
and wrathy tempers-just as much bit-
terness as that aimed at Governor Dewey
by some Republicans.
Here are some of the by-plays of Chicago
hurt feelings: While Alben Barkley topped
the list of the disappointed, Averell Harri-
man also had cause to be miffed-not mere-
ly because Harry Truman walked out on
Another who walked out was Gov. Adlai
Stevenson. About a month ago, Harriman
came through Chicago on a campaign tour
and spent most of one night discussing his
presidential plans with Adlai. Earlier in the
evening Adlai had introduced Averell at a
Roosevelt College meeting as a man who
"has all the qualifications to be President
and a great President." ... Huddling pri-
vately afterward, Adlai also told Ave that
he personally Intended to put his name in
nomination at the convention.
Came the convention, however, and Ave
found Adlai sitting coyly in his Chicago
office talking with Gov. Henry Schricker
of Indiana about putting Adlai's name in
nomination.... On top of this Harriman
found that the man who originally blessed
him, Harry Truman, would not even take
his telephone calls, so Ave had to resort to
telegraphing. No wonder he was sore.
(Matt Connelly, who recommended the
appointment of Frank McKinney as nation-
al chairman, and who liked to run the Pres-
ident's politics for him, may have been the
reason for Harriman's failure to get through
to Truman. Connelly has his own ideas as
to who should be President.)
* .* *
was able to do some telephoning regard-
ing civil rights, however. Chairman Frank
McKinney had planned to adopt a compro-
mise civil-rights plank, no stronger than the
Republicans' mild states rights measure.
However, Phil Perlman, former solicitor
general and ace platform drafter, was
instructed by the President to inform Mc-
Kinney that the platform must be as
strong as that of 1948. Perlman relayed
the word, and McKinney reluctantly
agreed to go along.
This did not suit Sen. Hubert Humphrey
of Minnesota and Kefauver-Harriman fol-
lowers who also wanted to eliminate the fil-
Labor Huddle-Most Labor leaders start-
ed the conven' ion personally favoring Gov-
ernor Steven: i. However, a deluge of mail
from locals all over the country protested
that Stevenson had come out for retention
of the Taft-Hartley act, and indicated a
strong preference for Kefauver.
Following this, a group of labor lead-
ers huddled at the Palmer House, plus
Gov. Williams of Michigan, Senator Hum-
phrey of Minnesota, Congressman F. D.

Roosevelt. .. Chief decision was to keep
the Labor-Liberal forces together behind
both Harriman and Kefauver.... As the
decision was announced, Governor Wil-
liams blurted out: "What about Steven-
However, rank-and-file support for Ke-
fauver was such that, at a subsequent A. F.
of L. meeting, Joe Keenan, AFL vice presi-
dent, proposed that Labor support Steven-
son but was over-ruled. Some of the Labor
leaders found themselves generals without
an army.
Chicago Underworld-At the very same
time Jake Arvey was acting as host to the
Democratic convention, his Chicago Demo-
cratic machine was in the throes of a se-
rious underwold scandal. In fact, Chicago
crime got so out of hand that the public de-
manded a cleanup and the job was given to
a tough, able attorney, Charles A. Bane.
His investigation had scarcely got off
the ground, however, when he ran head-
long into political pressure. When he re-
quested that questionnaires be sent to ev-
ery policeman-the same system used to
clean up the police of New York and
Washington, D.C.-tbe city counsel turned
him down, and Bane, in turn, turned in
his resignation.
Meanwhile, graft and corruption is re-
ported rampant in the Chicago police force.
Fountainhead of the corruption is the un-
holy alliance between certain Cook County
officials and the underworld. While the May-
or and Police Commissioner O'Connor have
a reputation for honesty, the real source of
political power over the police force is the
Cook County machine.
Worst area according to the crime inves-
tigators is the 42nd ward, where the dives
lure tourists, drunks, and playboys with
strip-tease shows; and where victims are
frequently "rolled" for their bankrolls or
exhorbitantly overcharged-and threat-
ned if they protest.'
The police wander in and out of these
dives, see the law violated under their noses,
but do nothing. Police pay-offs in the 42nd
Ward are reported to run into the thou-
Seen and heard around the convention:
The Governor of Virginia urging Sen. Willis
Smith of North Carolina to walk out and go
back home. ... 'Gov. Allan Shivers of Tex-
as, who never has been popular in Washing-
ton, leading the fight to get a compromise
loyalty pledge accepted by the South.
Wright Morrow of Texas leading the
fight of the other side to keep the South
from accepting the loyalty pledge. Mor-
row is the man Truman tried to appease
in 1948-the President actually offered
him the ambassadorship to Belgium. Ap-
peasement didn't pay.
Gov. Herman Talmade of Georgia urging
that Senator Russel become vice-president
on the Stevenson ticket-so he, Talmadge,
could run for Russell's place in the senate.
.. . Ex-Sen. Francis Myers of Pennsylvania
cracking the whip over Pennsylvania dele-
gates to vote "right." ("Right was the way
Mayers wanted the vote cast.).
(Copyright, 1952, by the Bell Syndicate)


,. At'.


News and the whole Truth


The Daily Official Bulletin Is an
official publication of the University
of Michigan for which the Michigan
Daily assumes no editorial responsi-
bility. Publication In it is construc-
tive notice to all members of the
University. Notices should be sent in
TYPEWRITTEN form to Room 3510
Administration Building before 3 4.m.
the day preceding publication (11 a.m.
oa Saturday).
The Annual Master's Breakfast to
honor students completing their work
during the Summer Session for a
Master's degree will be held Sunday, Au-
gust 3, at 9 o'clock a.m. in the Michi-
gan Union Ballroom. Invitations to be
the guests of the University have been
sent to students whose addresses are
available. Students who'are complet-
Ing work for the Master's degree but
who may not have received an invita-
tion should call at the Summer Ses-
sion office, 3510 AdministrationeBuild-
ing, for tickets. A few tickets are
available at $1.25 for friends of the
"Second Threshold," a comedy by the
distinguished American playwright,
Philip Barry will be presented by the
Department of Speech at the Lydia
Mendelssohn Theater from Wednesday
through Saturday at 8 p.m. A Broad-
way success of last season, the show is
being done in Ann Arbor for the first
time. Tickets for all performances are
on sale at the Mendelssohn box office
from 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. daily, except on
La Petite Causette: All students and
summer residents who are interested in
speaking French are invited to join this
very informal group every Tuesday and
Thursday afternoon between 4 and 5
o'clock in the Tap Room of the Michi-
gan Union. A table will be reserved and
a French-speaking member of the staff
will be present, but there is no program
other than free conversation in French.
Kaffeestunde: All students of Ger-
man and others interested in spoken
German are invited to attend an in-
formal group which will meet in the
Michigan Union Tap Room Mondays
and Wednesdays from 4 to 5 o'clock. A
member of the department will be pres-
ent to assist, but no formhl programs
are planned.
The Artist's Viewpoint including "The
City" (Museum of Modern Art), paint-
ings from the Whitney Museum of
American Art and works from the Per-
manent Collection. Museu mof Art Gal-
leries, Alumni Memorial Hall. Week-
days, 9-5, Sundays, 2-5. The public wel-
Cercle Francais The Cercle Francais
of the Summer Session meets every
Wednesday evening at 8:00 in the Hen-
derson Room of the Michigan League.
The meetings offer a varied program of
songs, gamIes and short talks in French
on topics of general interest, as well
as the opportunity for informal cbn-
versation and recreation. All students,
faculty members and summer residents
who are interested in France and things
French are cordially invited to partici-
pate in any or all of the activities of
the Cerciey
Personnel Interviews :
Dr. Paul Williams will be here on
Friday, Augst 1, to interview August
graduates for the following positions:
Ortho Pharmaceutical Company would
like-men with asdegree in Biology or
pre-med for sales, and if there are
any Mexican students who are inter-
ested there is a special need for a rep-
resentative in Mexico; the Youngstown
Sheet and Tube Company would like
men with a Commerce background for
training program leading to sales; The
General Fireproofing Company also
wishes Business Administration peo-
ple; and the Elmco Corporation is in-
terested in talking with Chemical En-
gineers who might desire engineering
sales. The Eimco Corporation also has
an opening in Salt Lake City for an
advertising 'major who has some art
Personnel Requests:
The Leonard Refineries, Inc., Petro-
leum Refiners and Marketers of Alma,
Michigan, is interested in hiring a male
graduate chemical engineer or chem-
istry major as assistant chief control
chemist for its refinery.
To the Editor

The Minnesota Civil Service an-
nounces an examination for Public
Health Egineer I for graduates in ei-
ther civil, mechanical, or chemical en-
gineering with one year of engineer-
ing experience or post-graduate study.
Work would deal with stream pollution,
waste disposal. industrial health haz-
ards, and community health control.
A market research organization in
Ann Arbor is currently looking for a
research assistant (male) on either a
part-time or full time basis. Applicants
should have either an Economics or
Psychology background with knowledge
or experience in questionnaire design,
coding, ;coding design, and aptitude in
market research.
The Houdaille-Hershey Corporation,
Detroit, Michigan, needs a Chemist,
Chemical Engineer, and Physicist.
These men must have the educational
background and the temperament which
will fit them for research, both basic
and applied.
For futher details, application blanks,
occupational information come to the
Bureau of Appointments, 3528 Admin-
istration Building, or call extension
Monday July 28
Conference of State Municipal
Leagues, auspices of the Michigan Mu-
nicipal League and the Institute of
Public Administration. 10:00 a.m., 2;00
p.m., Rackham West Conference Room.
Physics Symposium. 1400 Chemistry
Building. "A Review of Recent Work in
Microwave Spectroscopy," Charles H.
Townes, Columbia University, 10:00
a.m.; "Recent Developments in the
Shell Model Theory of Nuclear Struc-
ture," Eugene Feenberg, Washington
University, 11:00 a.m.
Conference of English Teachers.
Creative Writing. Uanel: Helen Mutton,
Grosse Pointe High School; Robert
Freier, Denby High School, Detroit Dor-
othy Sonke, Central High School,
Grand Rapids; Roy W. Cowden. Univer-
sity of Michigan (chairman). 4:00 p.m.,
Rackham Amphitheater.
Modern Views of Man and Society.
"War and Human Progress." John U.
Nef, Chairman, Committee on Social
Thought. University of Chicago. 4:15
p.m., ArchitectureAuditorium.
Tuesday, July 29
Conferenceof State Municipal
Leagues, asupices of the Michigan Mu-
nicipal League and the Institute of
Public Administration. 9:30 a.m., 10:30
a.m., Michigan Union.
Education Lecture. "Education as an
Instrumentof Public Policy." Howard
R. Jones, Professor of School Adminis-
tration. 4:00 p.m., Schorling Auditor-
Program of Near Eastern Studies.
"The Impact of Oil on the Near East
Economy."P James Terry Duce, Vice-
President, Arabian-American Oil Com-
pany. 4:15 p.m., Rackham Amphithea-
Linquistic Forum. "The Russian
Verb." James . Ferrell, Chairman, De-
partment of Slavic Studies. 7:30 p.m.,
Rackham Amphitheater.
Sociedad Hispanica. On Tuesday,
July 29, Professor Sanchez y Escribano
will deliver a lecture on "The Region-
al Music of Spain." Place: East Con-
ference Room of the Rackham Building.
Time: 8 p.m.
University Lecture. Under the aus-
pices of the Department of Chemistry,
Dr. Donald R. Martin, Head of the
Chemical Metallurgy Branch, U.S. Na-
val Research Laboratory, will speak on
"Electrochemical Studies at the Na-
val Research Laboratory," Tuesday,
July 29, at 4:15 p.m., Room 1400 Chem-
istry Building. Visitors are welcome.
Academic Notices
Doctor Examination for Bodhan
Barna, Pharmaceutical Chemistry; The-
sis: "Derivatives of Substitutes 4 -
Piperidones," Tuesday, July 29, 2525
Chemistry Building, 2 p.m. Chairman,
F. F. Blicke.
Doctoral Examination for Corinne A.
Crogen, Education; thesis: "Preferences
and Practices of Teachers of Women's
Golf in Selected Colleges and Uni-
versities," Wednesday, July 30, East
Council Room, Rackham Bldg., at 2:00
p.m. Chairman, M. E. Rugen.
University Summer Symphony Or-
chestra, Wayne Dunlap, Conductor, will
be heard in its annual concert at 8:30
Monday evening, July 28, in Hill Audi-
torium, featuring Ava Comin Case and
Mary Fishburne, School of Music fac-
ulty fembers, in Mozart's Concerto No.
10 in E-flat major for Two Pianos and
Orchestra, K. 365.
The program will open with Handel's
Suite from the "Water Music" and con-

CHICAGO-There is true long-range significance in the manner of
Gov. Adlai Stevenson's first response to the news that the draft-
Stevenson movement was sweeping the Democratic convention. First,
as to the response itself, the following phenomena may be reported.
ITEM: When the Illinois delegation defied Stevenson's request
not to vote for him on the early ballots, the Governor was genuinely
infuriated. His anger was such that members of his close staff and
family actually feared he would bite off his nose to spite his face-
or in other words, stultify himself by issuing a Sherman-pattern
ITEM: During the whole of the next day, he continued to
discuss the advisability of issuing such a statement, declaring he
would not run if nominated. He even raised the subject in a tele-
phone conversation with W. Averell Harriman's manager, Frank-
lin Delano Roosevelt Jr., who unsurprisingly replied that Seven-
son certainly ought to make the statement right away.
ITEM: Meanwhile, however, with Stevenson's full knowledge,
Wilson Wyatt of Kentucky, who may well be chairman of the Ste-
venson campaign, was putting out feelers to discover whether Aver-
ell Harriman and Vice President Alben Barkley would join in nominat-
ing the Illinois Governor. At the same time, Stevenson was complain-
ing that the movement to draft him had been premature, that there
had been no waiting for a deadlock to develop, and that the nomina-
tion would now procure him the enmity of the other men who had
worked so hard to get it.
* * * *
ON THE SURFACE these facts at best seem to be puzzling, and at
the worst appear to impeach Stevenson of insincerity in his many
statements that he did not want the nomination. If closely studied,
howeer, they instead reveal the curious double vision with which
Stevenson has looked forward, for many weeks, to the present events
here in Chicago,
On the one hand, Stevenson's statements that he did not
want the Democratic nomination were perfectly sincere and hon-
est. The motives for his reluctance were mixed. A dark estimate of
the probable pattern of the next four years-a difficult personal
situation-a strong-rooted loyalty to his own state-an intellec-
tual's inevitable hesitation in the face of too-final commitments-
all these influences played upon-his mind with varying power at .
various times. The only significant point, which need not be la-
bored, is that Stevenson was wholly honorable and consistent in
saying he did not want the great assignment.
On the other hand, Stevenson possess a very high order of po-
litical astuteness, and because he was astute, he clearly foresaw that
the nomination might be thrust upon him, willy-nilly. Hence, while
seeking anxiously to escape the splendid predicament, he also planned
his course so that the predicament would be as comfortable as pos-
sible if it were forced upon him.
The reasons why Stevenson feared he might get the nomina-
tion, whether he liked it or not, are plain to be seen on the face of
the Democratic party. In brief, he was the only candidate who
looked like a winner, because he alone combined all the diffeent
requirements of record, of character, of acceptablility to the
conflicting party factions, and so on.
He would have been very foolish, dangerously imprudent, not to
face the implications of the above facts. He did face them. Since h
truly did not desire the nomination, he could not possibly get it
except by a genuine draft. That meant that if nominated, he would
receive the nomination wwithout any obligations to any one. He would
not be the President's candidate, or the left's candidate, or the right's
candidate, or the North's, or the South's. This first desideratum he
has certainly achieved.
* * * *
WHERE STEVENSON went wrong; was in supposing that no genuine
'T draft movement could develop without a prior convention dead-
lock. Plainly, as proof of his own sincerity, and in order to avoid all
appearance of connivance, he had to use all his influence to prevent
the Illinois Democrats from participating in a draft-Stevenson move-
ment. This he also achieved, to the extent that Col. Jacob Arvey was
ready to join the camp of Vice President Alben W. Barkley until he
saw the draft-Stevenson parade forming up without Illinois represen-
But the draft movement, by boiling up long prior to the nomi-
nating speeches, had almost certainly prevented the other candi-
dates from having their run and getting their chance, prior to the
turn to Stevenson. This is what has troubled Stevenson, caused the
-talk of a Sherman-pattern statement, led to the Wyatt mission
and produced the Stevensonian complaints above noted.
One may say that Stevenson is a bit perfectionist, to be thus dis-
pleased by what seems relatively trivial. But if you take a good hard
look at all these facts, you must also see that behind Stevenson's
sometimes disturbing mask of the tortured intellectual, these is the
face of a bold and intelligent political leader, very clear in his own
mind about the terms and limits of his nomination.
(Copyright, 1952, New York Herald Tribune, Inc.)



TIHEAMERICAN news business, press and
radio, certainly deserves some eulogies;
it is the most copious in the world, and I
think it saverage quality is at least as good
as any other's. But it is not yet good enough.
Too often we tell the customers not what is
really going on, but what seems to be going
on. And I am not- referring to the small
minority of newspapers, and the smaller.
Civil Rights
THE PLANK that caused the Democratic
platform builders most trouble was the
one dealing with civil rights. This is the
question that split the party wide open in
1948, and has threatened to do so again in
1952. Four years ago the Democrats at
Philadelphia went all-out for the Truman
civil-rights program, including a guarantee
of "the right to equal opportunity of em-
ployment"--in other words, a pledge to sup-
port a federal F.E.P.C., although the latter
Was not mentioned by name.
This year the Northern Democrats at-
tempted to f rce into the platform not
only a plank as strong as or even stronger
than 1948 but also a promise to do some-
thing about the filibuster, which is the
South's most effective weapon against
F.E.P.C. or any other compulsory civil-
rights legislation.
The very real likelihood of another Dixie-
crat movement, however, led to a toning
down of extreme positions. The civil-rights
plank that was eventually arrived at is
stronger than the Republican plank and not
too dissimilar from what the Democrats
promised four years ago, but with the im-
portant difference that it omits the "fighting
words" that would have immediately caused

minority of newspapermen, who don't want
to tell the truth; but to the great majority
who do want to tell the truth but often fall
Too much of our news is one-dimension-
al, when truth has three dimensions (or
maybe more); we still have inadequate
defenses against men who try to load the
news with propaganda; and in some fields
the vast and increasing complexity of the
news makes it continually more difficult
especially for us Washington reporters--
to tell the public what really happened.
Some of these failings are due to encrust-
ed habits of the news business, which can
be changed only slowly, but which many
men are now trying to change; some of
them will be harder to cure because they
are only the reverse side of some of our
greatest merits, and it is difficult to see
how to get rid of them without endanger-
ing the merits too.'
The merits which entail the worst draw-
backs are competition and the striving for
objectivity; and we should be much worse
off without either. But objectivity often leans
over backward so far that it makes the news
business merely a transmission belt for pre-
tentious phonies. As for competition, there
is no doubt that the nation is much better
served by three wire services-the Associated
Press, the United Press, and the Interna-
tional News Service, sometimes supplement-
ed by the English Reuters-and by several
radio networks than it would be by mon-
opoly in either field.
But competition means an overempha-
sis on speed, as has been noted by the
Associated Press Managing Editors (not
the editors of the AP but the men who use
its service); and sometimes it leads to an
exaggerated build-up . .

4 t The State

0, 0

Murphy and Finlay Currie.
LOUIS DE ROCHEMONT'S second attempt
to deal with espionage using a docu-
mentary technique (the first was The House
on 92nd Street) is visually exciting, but on
another level turns out to be an average
melodrama. Using bits of recent spy cases
(Coplon, Fuchs, etc.) as a base, de Roche-
mont has taken cast and crew to Boston and
meticulously constructed a chase film shot
at various familiar locations around the
The producer had resurrected his March
of Time style (he was the originator of
the technique) complete with the familiar
narrator. Wisely bearing down heavily on
the newer FBI detection gadgets, he has
shored up a creaky continuity with a pe-
culiar staccato effect, accomplished by
sharp cutting. There is little effort made
to -create sequences of continual action.
Rather, in retrospect, the film seems to
have been a melange of fleeting images.
-Example: several shots taking place in
airline or rail terminals involving cour-
iers, quick glimpses of FBI agents tailing
suspects, films of a spy talking being
shown to lip readers in order to make out
the conversation.
No one actor stands out since the docu-
mentary level requires low-keyed perform-
ances. George Murphy is properly subdued
as the agent in charge of breaking up the
spy ring while Finlay Currie is tucked out
in a heav yaccent and an Einstein hairdo as
the atomic scientist. Scores of what are
presumably Boston citizens are pressed into
the act in an effort to gain veris-militude.
While the implications of atomic espion-
age and the Communist conspiracy are wide
the picture is most effective when the spec-

(1951), and Bach's Sonata in G major,'
No. 6.
The general public will be admitted
without charge.
Student Recital: Sherman Van Sol-
kema, graduate student in piano, will'
play a program at 8:30 Wednesday eve-
ning, July 30, in the Rackham Assem-
bly Hall, in partial fulfillment of the
requirements for the Master of Music
degree. A pupil of John Kollen, Mr.
Van Solkema will be heard in worksby
Bach, Beethoven, Schonberg and Schu-
bert. The general public is invited.
Student Recital: Harriette Wilson, or-
ganist, will present a program in par-
tial fulfillment of the requirements
for the degree of Bachelor of Music at
4:15 Wednesday afternoon, July 30, in
Hill Auditorium. It will include works
by Buxtehude, Bach, Franck, Brahms
and Fleury, and will be open to the
public. Miss Wilson studies with Rob-
ert Noehren.
Museum of Art. Selections from the
Permanent Collection.
General Library. Dictionaries.
Museum of Archaeology. Ancient
Egypt and Rome of the Empire.
Museums Building. Rotunda exhibit.
Some museum techniques.
Michigan Historical Collections, 160
Rackham Building. The changing Cam-
Clements Library. American books
which have influenced the modern mind
(through September 1).
Architecture Building. Student work.
Events Today
Services in the Ann Arbor Churches.
Sunday Program of the Congregation-
al- Disciples Guild: Summer Guild Re-
union: to be held at Bishop Lake
north of Ann Arbor. Transportation will
be provided at Guild House leaving at
2:00 p.m. The afternoon will be filled
with recreation, will be followed by a
picnic supper, and concluded with a
period of worship.
Lutheran Student Association Meet-

7:30 p.m., in the Upper Room of Lane
Hall. All are welcome.
Examination Schedule
In Six-Week Courses
2:00 p.m. To be arranged
Time of Class
Meeting Time of Examination
8:00 a.m. 4:00 p.m., Thursday, July 31
9:00 a.m. 7:00 p.m., Thursday, July 31
10:00 a.m. 4:00 p.m., Friday, August 1
11,00 a.m. 7:00 p.m., Friday. August 1
1:00 p.m. 2:00 p.m., Friday, August 1
2:00 p.m. 2:00 p.m., Thursday, July 31


Sixty-Second Year
Edited and managed by students of
the University of Michigan under the
authority of the Board in Control of
Student Publications
Leonard Greenbaum Managing Editor
Ivan Kaye and Bob Margolin
....C.......... Co-Sports Editors
Nan Reganall, .......... Women's Editor
Joyce Fickies...............Night Editor
Harry Lunn ...........Night Editor
Marge Shepherd .......... Night Editor
Virginia Voss . . ....Night Editor
Mike Wolff .. , ...........Night Editor
Tom rreegerUSINE.. Business Manager
C. A Mitts. .......Advertising Manager
Jim Miller ...... Finance Manager

Private Baptism . . .
'pSTOP moral delinquency let
ianiaan a nrh,..L rnha im ho


Back to Top

© 2022 Regents of the University of Michigan