THE MICHIGAN DAILY
SATURDAY, JULY 2519, 1a
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LUCKY DUJCKS-Henrietta the hen is a motherly soul. When these Muscovy ducks were abandon-
ed by their parents she took over. Fred E. Vitek, of Chelsea, Ia., owner of both ducks and hen, bought
the ducklings a plastic wading pool where they frolic during the heat of the day. Henrietta doesn't
care for swimming herself, but she stands guard on the side of the pool while her adopted brood en-
joys the water.
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WASHINGTON - (A) - The
House hurried through yesterday a
bill to provide 150 million dollars
for emergency relief in the
Given unanimous approval the
measure was sent to the Senate,,
where quick action is expected.
The bill makes it easier than
heretofore for farmers to borrow
money from the federal govern-
ment. Under present law, no emer-
gency loans may be made for less
than $2,500. The House measure
would allow smaller loans if the
farmer can't get credit elsewhere.
* * *
FARM PROBLEMS got an air-
ing at the White House yesterday
where President Eisenhower con-
ferred with eight House Republi-
cans from farm regions and with
GOP National Chairman Leonard
Rep. Carl H. Andersen (R-
Minn.) told reporters the President
said he had an open mind on farm
problems and that no major
changes in the government's pro-
gram will be made until after a
series of surveys are completed
* * *
CHAIRMAN Hope (R-Kan.) of
the House Agriculture Committee
said it is assumed that the ad-
ministration will continue the
farm price support program in
In reply to a question Hall said
he has heard of no fear among
farmers that the program will
In his pre-election campaign
last year, Eisenhower came out
for helping farmers receive 100
per cent of parity at the market
place and also for a minimum of
* * *
PARITY IS A price declared by
law to be fair to farmers in rela-
tion to the things they buy. Basic
crops are now supported at 90 per
cent of parity. The law under
which these supports operate will
expire at the close of the 1954
Secretary of Agriculture Benson
has been critical of continuing
high price supports, arguing that
they tend to encourage overpro-
duction and to price some com-
modities right out of the market,-
particularly foreign markets.
LOOK and LISTEN
With DONALD HARRIS
The story of a young girl who
later returns to her alma mater
as a teacher, finds that college
The British Coronation cere-
mony is a symbol of Christian un-
ity, Rev. J. Frazer McLuskey told
a group of students and towns-
Speaking in Lane Hall Library
on "The State of ,Religion in
Britain," Mr. McLuskey declared
that if you do not accept this in-
terpretation of the coronation, the
ceremony becomes "nonsense."
THE RELIGIOUS significance
of the coronation and the crown
is strengthened, he said, by the
fact that Queen Elizabeth is her-
self a deeply religious person.
Mr. McLuskey pointed out that
the British do not have the same
religious or racial problems that
are found in this country be-
cause they are a more homo-
A great majority of the people
in England belong to the Angli-
can Church and most Scots are
Presbyterians, the Scottish min-
Because of this the British have
been able to set up religious in-
struction and worship in the free
state-supported schools as well as
in the army, he said.
INDIVIDUAL colleges at Oxford
and Cambridge each have their
own chapels and chaplins and each
Scottish University has a chapel
where interdenominational ser-
vices are conducted.
In answer to a question Mr. Mc-
Luskey said that the difference be-
tween the English and Scottish
churches is that the Anglican
Church is governed by Bishops
while Scots have a body of min-
isters and laymen called Presby-
does not always offer security, but
that circumstances arise testing
her ability to tell the truth, is the
subject of the NBC Television
drama, "The Young and Fair," at
8 p.m. tomorrow.
Mildred Dunnock, who was re-
cently seen in Ann Arbor in the
Drama Season's presentation of
Jane Bowle's "In the Summer
House," will star in the hour-long
play, which also includes Louisa
Horton and Sandra Kazan in the
cast. The play was written by N.
* * *
STUDIO ONE will present "The
King in Yellow," by Raymond
Chandler on CBS Television at 9
p.m. Monday. "King in Yellow"
concerns the death of a band-
leader in a fashionable New York
hotel following an argument with
the house detective. Featured in
the cast are Kevin McCarthy, Con-
stance Ford, Charles Nolte and
CBS Radio's World Music Fes-
tivals will take place in Tangle-
wood, Mass. for the Berkshire
Music Festival at 2:30-4 p.m. to-
morrow. Charles Munch will
conduct the Boston Symphony
Orchestra in Richard Strauss'
Divertimento, Prokofieff's Clas-
sical Symphony and Milhaud's
"La -Creation du Monde."
Thor Johnson, University g ad-
uate and guest conductor of May
Festivals, will conduct the Grant
Park Symphony Orchestra on CBS
Radio at 10 to 11 p.m. Wednesday.
Paul Olefsky, cellist, will be so-
loist in Saint-Seans' Concerto in'
A minor. Johnson will conduct Alf-
ven's Swedish Rhapsody and Leon
Stein's Three Haasidic Dances.
Prof. William W. Havens Jr. of
the physics department of Colum-
bia University and director of the
Columbia Pupin Cyclotron Labor-
atory will discuss "The Heart of
Matter" with Watson Davis, direc-
tor of Science and Service, on CBS
Radio's "Adventures in Science,"
3:15-3:30 p.m. today.
The location of the "History of
the Motion Picture," movie series
has been changed from Angell
Hall to the Rackham Lecture Hall.
The series will be held at 7:30
p.m. every Monday as a supple-
ment to the "Popular Arts in
America" symposium. This week's
program will feature "American
Comedy from 1908-1929."
Included in the program are,
"The Doctor's Secret," "Gertie the
Dinosaur," "His Bitter Pill," "The
Freshman," "The Sex Life of the
Polyp" and "The Skeleton Dance."
All films come from the Museum
of Modern Art in New York City.
sun's extreme heat rays this
summer are shattering the
rear windows of automobiles,
according to Glen Weinman,
secretary-manager of the Blue
Grass Automobile Club.
He said yesterday the insur-
ance company associated with
the club has paid approximate-
ly 20 claims the last 30 days to
replace shattered windows.
Weinman said he had never
heard of the trouble prior to
this summer. He suggested
leaving windows open for ven-
tilation and parking in the
shade to avoid the shattering.
at the Michigan State College
forum on state and local govern-
ment yesterday agreed that a
complete revision of the state con-
stitution is not needed in Michi-
"'OUR PRESENT constitution is
flexible enough to meet the needs
of any changing situations," said
Lt. Gov. Clarence Reid.
He said certain phases of the
constitution such as those cov-
ering financing and the power
of the legislature should be
A n y constitutional revision
should include a change in the
present administration program,
Marvin Tableman, administrative
assistant to the Governor.
TABLEMAN advocated such
changes as home rule programs
for county and township govern-
ments. He also suggested longer
terms for elected officials in the
upper strata of state government.
The panel was split on a sug-
gestion for a unicameral legis-
lature. Reid was against the
proposal of a one-house legis-
"I defy any state in the union
to disclaim our present laws,"
Reid said. "They are so good that
many other states are copying
Two 'U' Men
Chairman of the department of
engineering mechanics, Prof. Ed-
ward L. Eriksen, has requested a
one-year leave of absence from his
University teaching duties to join
a Mutual Security Agency team at
the University of the Philippines.
The request has not yet been
acted on by the University, and no
successor as department chief has
Another University instructor,
now on retirement leave, is also
planning to teach at the Philip-
pine University. He is Prof. Joseph
H. Cannon from the electrical en-
Both professors will go to the
Philippines as members of a
Stanford University team sponsor-
ed by the MSA. Under the plan,
the instructors will teach and help
set up laboratory equipment.
They will also recommend prom-
ising graduate students for fur-
ther studying in the United States
under sponsorship of MSA.
completed action yesterday on a
bill to remove the 20 per cent tax
on motion picture admissions. It
passed the Senate on a voice vote
and went to the White House for
President Eisenhower's signature.
Since the administration oppos-
ed the bill right down the line,
there is a possibility that Eisen-
hower may veto it.
* * *
ABOLITION of the federal movie
tax, it is estimated, will cost the
government about 100 million dol-
lars a year in revenue at a time
when the administration is strug-
gling to balance the budget.
Another objection to the re-
pealer-raised when the bill was
being debated in the House ear-
lier this week--was that movie-
goers generally would not bene-
fit because most theaters did
not intend to reduce their prices.
Rep. Kean (R-NJ) said this was
established in testimony before the
House Ways and Means Commit-
tee. Supporters of the bill said,
however, that theater owners who
were now making money would
pass along the tax saving
The measure passed the House
by an overwhelming vote Monday
after supporters painted a dark
picture of financial distress among
smalltown and neighborhood thea-
ters, caused chiefly, they said, by
The International Students As-
sociation summer picnic scheduled
for today, has been postponed until
Transportation will be provided
to Kensington Metropolitan Park
where next week's picnic will be
NATIVE Jewish coins collected in
Palestine during the 1880's are
currently on display in the Arch-
Included in the collection are
coins of Pontius. Pilate and French
coins found in Palestine and Sy-
ria at the same time.
The first Jewish coins were is-
sued after Simon the Maccabee
was granted the right of coinage
by Antiochus VII of Syria in 139
B.C. These coins were copper ex-
cept during the two Jewish revolts
when silver was minted.
Inscriptions on these early coins
are in Hebrew, although later
Greek was used, too. During the
reign of Herod the Great and his
successors Greek alone was used.
Hebrew appeared on the coins
again during the two revolts.
Since the Jews didn't permit
images of living creatures, only
symbols connected with temple
Coins minted under the various
kings usually had a cross on one
side and a temple on the other.
The smallest coin is a mite which
shows an anchor on one side and
an eight spoke wheel on the other.
Eisenhower yesterday appointed
four members of a six-man panel
to handle labor-management dis-
putes in atomic energy plants.
Cyrus Ching, former director of
the Federal Mediation and Con-
ciliation Service, was named chair-
The three o t h e r members
are: Thomas Holland, Fort Lau-
derdale, Fla., Arthur M. Ross, Ber-
keley, Calif., and Philip Weiss, De-
Two more members will be cho-
sen by Whitley D. McCoy.
Calendar of Events
A tour of Cranbook School In
Bloomfield Hills, dinner and a
Detroit Symphony Orchestra pro-
gram are featured on a tightly
planned schedule for any inter-
ested students who will leave at
9:30 a.m. from Lane Hall.
* * *
Robert Ellis, guest organist from
Ft. Worth, Texas, will be the solo-
ist in the second of three Sunday
afternoon organ recitals sponsored
by the music school, at 4:15 p.m.
in Hill Auditorium.
Included in Ellis' program will
be Arnold Schoenberg's "Varia-
tions on a Recitive, Op. 40 and
Johann Sebastian Bach's "Chor-
ale Prelude," "DearestuJesus,
We Are Here," and "Prelude and
Fugue in D major,"
Nancy Belle Philbin, Grad., will
present a piano recital at 8:30 p.m.
in Rackham Assembly Hall.
Miss Philbin will play works of
Bartok, Scarlatti, Schubert, and
Chopin. Admission is open to the
public without charge.
* * *
The sixth and final meeting of
the University's Conference of
English Teachers will be climaxed
with a panel discussion on "Tools
and Techniques-a Summing Up
and a Look Ahead," at 4 p.m. in
Auditorium C. Angell Hall.
Prof. Carleton F. Wells of the
English department, chairman,
Mary Baloyan of Ottawa Hills
High School in Grand Rapids and
Robert Granville of Ann Arbor
High School will take part in the
UNIVERSITY LUTHER(AN CHAPEL
AND STUDENT CENTER
(The Lutheran Church-Missouri Synod)
1511 Washtenaw Avenue
Alfred T. Scheips, Pastor
Sunday at 10:30: Service, with Holy Communion.
Sermon by the pastor, "As Lost By Man's Fault,
Yet Saved by God's Groce." (5th in series on
"Paradoxes in Christianity")
Sunday at 6:00: Gamma Delta, Lutheran Student
Club, Supper and Program. Colored movies of
trip into.Africa.to survey possible new mission
FIRST PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH
1432 Washtenaw Ave.
Henry Kuizenga, Minister
Charles Mitchell, Assistant Minister
William S. Baker, University Pastor
11:00 A.M.: Morning Worship, Dr. Kuizenga
preaching "Seeing Is Not Believing."
5:30 P.M.: Summer Student Fellowship picnic,
with talk by Raja Nasr on Lebanon following;
FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH
502 E. Huron
C. H. Loucks, Minister and Student Counselor
10:00 A.M.: Student Bible Class studies "The
Book of Job."
11:00 A.M.: Church Worship. Sermon topic,
7:00 P.M.: Roger Williams Student Guild. Rob-
ert Storm, who is a son of a missionary doctor
in Arabia, will talk on his experiences with his
LUTHERAN STUDENT ASSOCIATION
(National Lutheran Council)
Hill and Forest Avenue
Dr. H. 0. Yoder, Pastor
Sunday-9:30 A.M.: Bible Class.
10:30 A.M.: Worship Service, Sermon by Dr. Yoder.
7:00 P.M.: Prof. Paul Kauper, "Academic Free-
GRACE BIBLE CHURCH
State and Huron Streets, Phone 2-1121
Wm. C. Bennett, Pastor
10:00 A.M.: Church School.
11:00 A.M.: "God's Covenant of The Rainbow."
7:30 P.M.: "Tests of Christ's Followers."
8:00 Wednesday: Prayer Meeting,
A Friendly Church where the WoMl is Preached.
ST. MARY'S STUDENT CHAPEL
William and Thompson Sts.
Masses Daily at 7:00 A.M., 8:00 A.M.
Sunday at 8:00 A.M., 10:00 A.M., 11:30 A.M.
Novena Devotions, Wednesday Evenings 7:30 P.M.
Newman Club Rooms in Father Richard Center.
(Sponsored by the Christian Reformed Churches
Washtenow at Forest
BETHLEHEM EVANGELICAL AND
423 South Fourth Ave.
Walter S. Press, Pastor
Irene Applin Boice, Director of Music
10:45 A.M.: Worship Service. Sermon by Rev.
Walter S. Press, "The Test of Religion."
FIRST METHODIST CHURCH
120 South State Street
Dwight S. Large, Erland J. Wangdahl,
Eugene A. Ransom, Ministers
9:30 A.M.: Informal Discussion Group, Pine
Room, Topic, "The Christian Student and the
10:45 A.M.: Morning Worship, "A Prayer from
Palestine, 1949," Dr. Large, preaching.
3:00 P.M.: Student group meet in Wesley Lounge
for picnic meeting at nearby lake. Swimming,
volley-ball, picnic supper. Vesper worship ser-
vice. All students welcome.
Welcome to Wesley Foundation rooms, open daily.
ST. ANDREW'S EPISCOPAL CHURCH
No. Division at Catherine
8:00 A.M.: Holy Communion.
9:00 A.M.: Holy Communion and Commentary.
10:00 A.M.: Student Breakfast, Lounge of Parish
11:00 A.M.: Church School (thru 6th grade).
11:00 A.M.: Morning Prayer and Sermon.
12:15 P.M.: After-Service Fellowship.
6:00 P.M.: Student Buffet Supper. Dean pt
Women, Deborah Bacon, and Assistant Dean
of Women, Mrs. Elsie K. Fuller, will speak on
their recent trip to England, Scqtland, Wales,
and France. Lounge.
8:00 P.M..: Evensong, St. Michael's Chapel.
During the Week:
Wednesday, 7:00 A.M.: Holy Communion; Friday,
12:10 P.M.: Holy Communion; Friday 4:00-
6:00 PM.: Student Tea in Lounge of Parish
FRIENDS (QUAKER) MEETING Lane Hall
11:00 A.M. Sundays. Visitors welcome.
FIRST CHURCH OF CHRIST, Scientist
1833 Washtenaw Ave.
9:30 A.M.: Sunday School.
11:00 A.M.: Sunday Morning Services.
5:00 P.M.: Sunday Evening Service.
8:00 P.M. Wednesday: Testimonial Service.
A free reading room is maintained at 339 South
Main Street where the Bible and all authorized
Christian Science literature may be read, bor-
rowed, or purchased.
The Reading Roam is open daily except Sundays
and holidays from 11 to 5,dFriday evenings from
7 to 9, and Sunday afternoons from 2:30 to
For Worry-free Trips, Use
Travelers Checks offer both convenience and
safety for your vacation trips. You can cash
them almost anywhere - Hotels, Restaurants,
and Stores - and because only YOU can cash
them, you can enjoy away-from-home secur-
THE CHURCH OF CHRIST
Sundays: 10:15, 11:00 A.M., 7:30 P.M.
Thursdays: 7:30 P.M , Bible Study.