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August 04, 1953 - Image 3

Resource type:
Michigan Daily, 1953-08-04

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Popular Art
Talks, Film
End Series
A round of four talks and a film
program in the next two weeks
will finish up the summer series on
"Popular Arts in America."
Lectures this week are centered
on the movies when Kenneth Mac-
gowan speaks on "Motion Pictures:
the Art and the Audience" at 4:15
p.m. tomorrow in Auditorium A,
Angell Hall.
* * *
CHAIRMAN of the theater arts
department at the University of
California in Los Angeles, Mac-
gowan has worked with Eugene
O'Neill and Robert Edmond Jones
at the famous Provincetown Thea-
At 8 p.m. Thursday, Milton Ros-
enberg of the psychology depart-
ment will discuss "People, the Pop-
ular Arts and Society" in Auditor-
ium A, Angell Hall.
Illustrating his lecture with the
animated cartoon, "Mr. McGoo,"
and 20 slides from the current ex-
hibit in the Museum of Art, Alum-
ni Memorial Hall, Rosenberg will
explain the recent sociological
theory of using content of mass
communication media to read the
unconscious of the audience.
'. * 4 .

Darius Milhaud's Quintet No. 1
for piano and string quartet will'
highlight the summer's final con-
cert by the Stanley Quartet at
8:30 p.m. today in Rackham Lec-
ture Hall.

The Quintet, which will be per-
formed along with Beethoven's
Quartet in C-sharp minor. Op. 131,
and Haydn's Quartet in C major,
Op. 74 No. 1. was written in 1951
and was to be the first in a pro-
posed group of four by the con-
temporary French master.

* * #



Stanley Quartet To Play Final Concert


FOUR-MAN faculty panel
appraise the summer popular
symposium at 4:15 p.m. Mon-

-Daily-Lon Qui
... no stranger in the chamber.

-Daily-Lon Qui
** * * * * * * * _________
Local Police Lead G & SWorkingLife 'Angel Street'
PT . tR L4.IA_ no s O nr Tod iv

jy rAs XLVZLUr n

Gilbert and Sullivan were right
when they wrote "A Policeman's
Lot is Not a Happy One."
For some 40 members of the
Ann Arbor city police force, things
can get pretty tough. Take for in-
stance a not unusual call from an
irate citizen disturbed at the ca-
Rebuff to Ike
7Ends Session
Of Congress,.
(Continued from Page 1)
Korea. The Senate debated, but
did not pass a resolution to limit
the Presidents treaty-making pow-
* * *
AGRICULTURE: Appropriated
150 million dollars for emergency
loans to farmers and ranchers in
drought-stricken areas. Extended
the. International Wheat Agree-
meit. Extended the program of im-
porting Mexicans to help work on
American farms. Reorganized the
Farm Credit Administration to
give farmer groups more control-
oveipolicy. Authorized imposition
of reduced wheat acreage quotas.
GENERAL: Increased Federal
Housing Administration's author-
ity to insure housing loans. Limited
to 20,000 the number of new public
housing dwelling.units that may be
constructed this year.
Authorized continuance of
federal aid for hospital construc-
tion. Continued program of fed-
eral aid for school districts whose
pupil population is swollen by
defense activities. The Senate
approved, but the House shelv-
ed a proposed constitutional
amendment to provide equal le-
gal rights for women.
Extended limited rent controls
but restricted them to critical de-
fense areas. Ordered liquidation of
Reconstruction Finance Corpora-
tion and created Small Business
Administration to make loans to
smaller industries. Authorized
sale of government-owned synthet-
ic rubber plants.
vestigations in the Senate included
those conducted by Sen. McCarthy
(R-Wis.) in the field of Commu-
nism and Sen. Smith (R-Me.) in
the national defense field, par-
ticularly with respect to air
strength. HeadlinesHouse probes
included those of Communism in
the field of education and religion.
by the Un-American Activities
Committee; ef the internal reve-
nue service, by a ways and means
subcommittee; and of the Justice
Department, by a special judiciary

nine footprints in her freshly ce-
men'ed driveway. She demanded
action from local patrolman after
the damage was done.
* * *
tainers of the law, the men in blue
go through a rigorous training
period while learning state and
city laws. Included in the four
week "booklearning" period is the
memorizing of 145 city ordinances,
55 of which are directly concerned
with police action.
Mental and physical examina-
tions and training in the use of
firearms are also a part of the
training preceding actual initia-
tion into uniform.
But active policemen, including
traffic officers, squad car "beat"
men and plainclothes detectives,
do more than give citizens traffic
tickets and quiet down noisy par-
ties. They have an active program
sponsoring juvenile recreation, the
purpose of which is to teach child-
ren that policemen are friends and
not prohibitors of their freedom.
* * *
FIFTY-FIVE boys between the
ages of 13 to 17, under the direc-
tion of Patrolman Chet Carter,
meet weekly for supervised base-
ball games.
Commenting on the juvenile
program, which extends to bas-


ketball and hockey in the win-
ter, Patrolman Carter noted re-
sponse from the children is
"great" and formerly troubled
youngsters often become success-
ful student leaders as a result of
interest taken in them by police-
Members of the police force,
headed by Chief Caspar Enkemann
take off uniform, revolvers, hand-
cuffs and whistles for fun, how-
ever. Annual banquets and more
frequent parties are highlighted
by the appearance of the "Flatfoot
Six," an orchestra of policemen-
musicians who perform at the
piano, guitar, violin, saxophone,
bass and drums.
AT THE PRESENT time the lo-
cal police are at least 4 men short
of full force. Yesterday a police-
woman, Kathryn D. Eichorn, grad-
uate of the Police Education Divi-
sion of Michigan State College,
joined the force as women's mat-
ron and juvenile authority.
Operating with 10 squad cars,
numerous motorcycles and men on
foot, policemen on the force re-
ceive promotions only after 6 to
7 years of answering thousands of
telephone calls, making hundreds
of arrests, and receiving only oc-
casional thanks from the benefit-
ting public.

Saline's soybean mill theater will
present its third production when
"Angel Street" opens at 8:30 p.m.
Starring in the Patrick Hamil-
ton drama, adapted for the movies
as the thriller "Gaslight," are Earl
Matthews, Florence Rupert, EdI
Bordo, Connie Parker and Bette
Ellis, Grad.
Warren Pickett, an Arts Theater
founder, directs the theater-in-
the-round presentations produced
by Barbara Hamel.
The group plans to expand next
summer by adding drama study
classes and dramatic lessons to its
Tickets are available by writing
Box 205 Saline and phoning ,Sa-
line 25.
Engineer To Tcalk
On Construction
T. R. Higgins, Director of En-
gineering for the -American Insti-
tute of Steel Construction will an-
alyze the "Current Progress in
Steel Construction" at 4 p.m. to-
day in Rm. 311 West Engineering
Bldg. under the auspices of the
civil engineering cepartment.

day, Aug. 10, in the William L.
Clements Library. On the panel
will be Prof. Morris Janowitz of
the sociology department, Prof.
Norman Nelson of the English de-
partment, Paul Ziff of the phil-
osophy department and Prof. Alan
Gowans of the Rutgers Univer-
sity fine arts department.
Radio and television critic for
the Saturday Review Gilbert
Seldes will talk on "The Popular
Arts in America" at 4:15 p.m.
Wednesday, Aug. 12, in Auditor-
ium A, Angell Hall.
At 7:30 p.m. Monday, Aug. 10
"The Birth of a Nation," well-
known Civil War epic will be shown
in Rackham Lecture Hall.
All the lectures and the film
program are given in conjunction
with the summer symposium on
"Popular Arts in America" and
are open to the public without
Baits Says U'
The University is meeting the
"challenges, changes, threats and
dangers" of the world today in
scores of direct actions, according
to Regent Vera B. Baits of Grosse
She said the University and its
sister institutions in the free world
know "better than do any other
of civilization's bulwarks that na-
tion after nation and civilization
after civilization .. . have perished
for lack of the techniques and tools
necessary for such responce."
Addressing the Master's break-
fast, Sunday, Regent Baits said
the degree of Master of Arts and
Master of Science symbolize "im-
plemented skills, trained judg-
ments, deepened insights and cour-
age of convictions."


Communist Rumania Scene
Of world Youth Conference

ACCORDING TO Prof. Benning
Dexter, who will play the piano
part in the work, it reflects an im-
portant tenGency in music today.
"Composers formerly, in writ-
ing for piano in chamber music
combinations other than with
one only solo instrument, wrote
mostly piano trios," he said.
"But the piano trio, consisting of
piano, violin, and cello, is not so
successful a combination as the
piano quintet. The distance be-
tween the violin and cello is too
great to give a full ensemble
sound, and the piano by itself
is not sufficient to fill the gap."
"Since Brahms, composers, rea-
lizing this difficulty, began more
and more to use the string quar-
tet with piano to get the fuller
and more substantial sound which
the addition of two string instru-
ments, the second violin and viola,
could give.",
"THE PIANO part in this work
was originally written for the
Dutch pianist, Egon Petri," Prof.
Dexter continued. "It is brilliant
and virtuoso, but always interwov-
en with the strings. There are skips
over the piano's different registers,
which is characteristic of Mil-
haud's style."
A recitalist who has given
numerous performances through-
out the country and has appear-
ed on NBC network broadcasts,
Prof. Dexter is however no
stranger to chamber music. As a
student he would frequently get
together with close friends who
were string players to play so-
natas and other chamber music
Commenting on chamber music
Prof. Dexter said he "enjoys play-
ing it equally as well as solo work."
This will be the second local
performance of the Milhaud Quin-
tet by the Stanley Quartet, and
Prof. Dexter. However with pianist,
Brooks Smith, the Quartet has re-
corded the work and it is now
available on LP records.
Admission to today's concert is
open to the public without charge,
Scientists To View
'T' Respirators
Scientists and medical writers,
on a tour of four respirator cen-
ters sponsored by the National
Foundation for Infantile Paralysis
will visit Ann Arbor today and to-
Scheduled to arrive here at noon
today the group will confer at 2
p.m. at the University's Respirator
Center in University Hospital.
The group includes Roland Berg,
director of scientific information,
and Dr. Kenneth L. Laudauer, as-
sistant medical director of the
Foundation. They will also visit
Boston, Los Angeles and Houstop.

BUCHAREST, Rumania-(P)--
Communist whitewash lay thick
over Rumania's capital yesterday
as thousands of West Europeans
joined Iron Curtainers in the Red-
sponsored "Fourth World Youth
On hand also were four Ameri-
can correspondents, the first U. S.
newsmen given Rumanian visas in
more than five years.
FOR THE visitors, the capital's
buildings sparkled with new whit-
ening and vivid flags. Virtually
every building showed signs of a
new paint job and residents said
battalions of laborers and soldiers
had been cleaning up the city for
three months.
Most buildings were draped
with flags, including the Stats
and Stripes. The American flags
sported 64 stars instead of 48,
The opening of the two week
festival in Bucharest's new sports
stadium was attended Sunday by
30,000 youths from 102 countries,
according to the official Red
claims. The affair appeared to be

one more move in the Communist
peace offensive.
The correspondents and 1,000 of
the delegates from England,
France, Italy and other western'
countries, rolled across Hungary
and Rumania on the Arlberg-Or-
ient Express. They arrived eight
hours late because the train de-
toured around the startegic Ploesti
oil field. The rerouting was neces-
sary, officials explained, because of
heavy traffic on the main line.
A red carpet was spread over
the platform at the modern Ban-
easa station in Bucharest, which
King Carol had built for royalty's
exclusive use.
There was even white bread for
sale in Bucharest-the first to be
seen here since the war, western
diplomats said.
Linguistics Talk
"Society and Linguistic Change"
will be discussed by visiting Prof.
Alf Sommerfelt of University of
Oslo at 7:30 p.m. today in Rack-
ham Amphitheater.




see what we've borrowed
from the U.S. Navy!
the wool jersey lined
Darling of the campus and every
casual wardrobe , . . the
squared-off, hip-hugging pea jacket
with giant size mother-of-pearl
buttons and a versatile manner.
Navy or red. Sizes 10 to 18.

* .ol II IIIII
e ' 11 ''1 "111
Yearly Price
Clearance of Spring and Summer
Coats, Suits, Dresses, Blouses, Skirts,
Sportswear and Accessories.

irI4UWA.. ..

.--4'... 'x:
1 4
:F.."y .. ri
. :. *Ma
1 t 4 ;:

COATS-Short and Long
Originally 39.95 to 70.95
Now 19.98 to 39.95
Blouses - Cottons, Nylons,

SUITS--100% Wools,
All good for Fall wear.
Originally 49.95 to 79.95.
Now 25.00 to 39.95
SUITS-Rayons & Acetates
Originally 19.95 to 39.95
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DRESSES of every kind .. .
Cottons, Rayons, Pure Silks,
Crepes. Many dark colors
good for Fall and Winter.
Originally 10.95 to 39.95.
Now from 5.00 to 19.98.
Size 9-1. 1 0-i44. 121/? t




h ,, ~ ,


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