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July 08, 1953 - Image 2

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____________________________________________________________________________________________________ I I


Sen. Potter and the
McCarthy Challenge

ALL HE KNOWS is what he reads in the
newspapers, Senator Potter of Michigan
recently intimated. Potter, a 'member of
McCarthy's Senate Permanent Subcommit-
tee on Investigations, purely on the basis
of newspaper articles, blasted J. B. Mat-
thews for asserting in a magazine article
that "the largest single group supporting
the Communist apparatus today is composed
of Protestant clergymen."
Yet Potter admitted he had read merely
newspaper reports of the charges and had
not even bothered to read the American
Mercury article. Other Senators on the com-
mittee blasted the article as "a shocking
and unwarrented attack" on the American
clergy and held that such a charge "cannot
be supported by the facts."
However, Matthews, who joined the com-
mittee as executive staff director two weeks
ago, backs up his accusations with facts.
First of all, Matthews quoted two per-
sonages who supposedly should know
something about the case. Earl Browder,
former head of the Communist Party in
the United States, in a speech to students
of Union Theological Seminary in New
York City said, "You may be interested in
knowing that we have preachers, preach-
ers active in churches, who are members
of the Communist Party." In March 1947,
4. Edgar Hoover, director of the FBI, ip
an interview before the Congressional
Committee on Un-American Activities,
pointed out, "I confess a real apprehen-
sion so long as Communists are able to se-
cure ministers of the Gospel to promote
their evil work and espQuse a cause that
is alien to the religion of Christ and Ju-

In one volume of the committee's report,
471 Protestant clergymen are named as par-
ticipants in the Communist "Peace" offensive
of 1951 which the State Department called
an "organ of Soviet foreign policy."
The author pointed out that "at least 7,-
000" Protestant clergymen had served "the
Kremlin's conspiracy," though "it hardly
needs to be said that the vast majority of
American Protestant clergymen are loyal to
the free institutions of this country."
It is obvious that when McCarthyistie
exposes reach a field that is near and dear
to the hearts of the people, McCarthyites
themselves use their own methods of pros-
ecution to defend their position. It is
based on flimsy, incomplete accounts
meant to beat back the tide of facts in
order to remove one of their exposers
whose charges are supported by facts.
It is a case of McCarthy methods versus
a McCarthy staff man. Instead of using in-
telligent means of combatting facts with
facts, the committee rises on its haunches
of righteous indignation with a righteous
attitude unbacked by even a cursory glance
at the facts.
This could have been the chance for the
gentleman from Michigan to wake up. In-
stead, as defense attorney in place of prose-
cuting attorney, Potter once again failed in
his responsibility. In a court of law judge
and jury demand truth or at least what
passes for truth. In the court of public opin-
ion insufficient, slanderous evidence too oft-
en fills the requirement. No matter whic
side you're on, it is a question of who cami
yell the foulest accusations the loudest.
Potter's action merely tends to reinforce
this situation.
-Becky Conrad

The High School-College Gap

(Second in a series)
ONE OF THE FOUR lines of attack the
Fund for the Advancement of Educa-
tion has employed to test whether our edu-
cational system can be changed, is the set-
ting up of a seven year program to advance
the ablest students throuh secondary school
and college a year sooner.
The committee has offered two main jus-
tifications for this program. "Shortening the
conventional process for some students, by
even one year, if it could be done without
significant educational loss would add
thousands of fruitful professional 'man years'
of service to the Nation's communities." The
second justification is the advantage to the
student hiself who would be starting his
work a year earlier.
Acceleration of a student can be accom-
plished in two ways: the student could enter
college with advance standing or the stu-
dent could enter college after his third year
in high school. The Fund is studying both of
these phases.
The program for early admission to col-
lege got under way in the summer of 1951
when the first group of 421 Fund Scholars
entered the freshmen year at eleven par-
ticipating colleges and universities: Chi-
cago, Columbia, Fisk, Goucher, Lafayette,
Louisville, Oberlin, Shimer, Utah, Wiscon-
sin and Yale. With few exceptions the
Scholars were 161 years old or younger.
Each participating college (representing a
wide variety of educational Instiutions in-
cluding a co-ed liberal arts college, a wom-
en's college, and engineering college, a mu-
nicipal institution, two Negro colleges, and a
State University) chose their applicants by
different criteria.
Academic promise and personal maturity
were given the most emphasis for selcting
the scholars. All the institutions except Shi-
mer sought a representative cross section of
students with a large range of scholastic
aptitude ratings.
Judges Salaries
IN TIMES of gigantic federal budgets and
and deficits, it is not improper to scruti-
nize any increase in federal expenditures.
But as we do, let us bear in mind that when-
ever we buy we usually get just about what
we pay for. We may get less; not often do
we get more.
In filling judicial offices, the government
goes into competition with the clients for
the services of the members of the bar. The
better the lawyer on the bench, the more
likely is justice to be done. As prices rise,
the salaries attached to these important of-
fices are daily less and less attractive to the
men who ought to be taking them. The only
remedy is to raise them.
Of course, federal judges could get along
on their present salaries, or on lower ones.
Millions of people live on less. One reason
most of them do, however, is that they do
not have the ability to earn more. The men
to whose judgment is entrusted the dispo-
sition of our properties, our liberties and
even our lives surely ought to be men of su-
perior attainments. Unless we spend on ju-
dicial salaries the amount of money neces-
sary to. get that kind of men, we need not
expect the caliber of the federal judiciary to
remain at its present high level. To fail
to spend that money, even in these times,

Most of the institutions favored high
school students over private preparatory
school students, other things being equal.
Some also considered physical stature and
appearance in an effort to weed out con-
spicuous oddities." One institution "re-
flecting the attitude of most others" was
anxious not to recruit "simply a bunch of
bright young twerps." At least one insti-
tution challenged this idea of trying to
avoid "misfits" in the selection, fearing
that such a policy "might unconsciously
degenerate into forcing all college students
into a social stereotype."
A majority of the instiutions gave the
scholars the same academic treatment as
any other entering freshmen. Except at Shi-
mer the scholars outperformed their total
class academically. (Data is not available
at Fisk.) The scholars earned a strikingly
higher percentage of "A's" and also a high-
er percentage of "B's" than their class as a
whole. However, it is not enough to compare
the academic performance of the scholars
to that of the freshmen class as a whole.
A more revealing comparison is between the
Scholars and a selected group of regular stu-
dents with similiar aptitude scores. In seven
of the nine institutions with such a group,
the Scholars excelled their comparison
group in grade average! At Goucher, the
Scholars outperformed the comparison
group in English and speech, foreign lan-
guages, social sciences, physical sciences and
mathematics, but they had a lower average
in biological sciences and humanities.
But how is the social and emotional ad-
justment of the Scholars to college life?"
Thus far there is overwhelming evidence
that the Scholars in each of the 11 insti-
tutions engaged in extra-class activities
at least as extensively as their clasmates
and that the large majority were well
assimilated into the social life of the col-
Of the total freshmen enrolled in the 11
institutions, 11.6 per cent withdrew, ap-
posed to only 8.4 per cent of the Ford Schol-
ars. This'was the test of survival, which I
feel, as well as any fact, shows that students
can enter college eadly.
Critics of this program of early admittance
to college repeatedly question whether the
young student is socially mature enough to
participate in the campus social life and ac-
tivities and derive any satisfaction as well
as benefit. At Oberlin college a great major-
ity of the Ford Scholars have fitted quietly
and well into the campus scene. One of the
scholars is a managing editor of the college
paper; another is the business manager of
the radio station. There is no stigma to be-
ing a Ford Scholar because by the end of
the first few months they were unrecogniz-
able from any other freshman. There was
little mention of the scholars the first year
they arrived and even less publicity of the
second group that came the next year so
the Scholars were not placed in a conspic-
uous light on their arrival. The men and
women of this Ford program have experi-
enced little trouble in dating.
The four year report of this early admis-
sions program will not be ready for two years.
However on the basis of personal observa-
tions of the program at work at Oberlin
college for two years, the program should be
continued and I believe that if the indi-
cations of the Ford program now are indic-
ative of what the final result will show, the
a nona ~inrvaamisAfiinas n o

first violin; Emil Raab, second violin;
Robert Courte, viola; Oliver Edel, violon-
A FULL HOUSE of eager string quartet
enthusiasts was last night lavishly en-
tertained as the Stanley Quartet presented
a program of three works, the Beethoven
Quartet in A major, Opus 18, No. 5, Mozart's
Qintet in G minor, K. 516 (here the group
was assisted by David Ireland, violist), and
Bartok's Fourth Quartet, in C major.
It was a program abundant in musical
pleasures, intricate in compositional com-
plexities, and very difficult in performance
and technical problems. With only a few
exceptions the Stanley proved themselves
master of the whole. Only Haydn would have
to be added to the composers played last
night to complete the list of music history's
greatest string quartet writers. The Stanley's
interpretations were faithful and under-
standing in bringing their pieces to life.
Though the Bartok work came last on
the program, it is fitting to discuss it first,
since it was the most significant accom-
plishment. The Quartets of Bartok rank
with those of Schoenberg as being the
most difficult technically in music litera-
ture. Needless to say they are also the most
difficult for the uninitiated ear to hear.
But they can be the most rewarding to
those wishing to probe the musical feelings
of the present day composer, feelings which
of course tend to reflect present day society.
The Fourth Quartetof Bela Bartok is also
rewarding as a work of art taken out of its
twentieth century mode, if this is possible,
and placed side by side with the great mas-
terpieces of the past.
It has a formal and organic structure
so strict in its demands that it harkens
back to the late Beethoven but in a differ-
ent manner. Bartok has written a five
movement work, with the midle move-
ment serving as a center from which the
others can be thought of as being pro-
pelled from either side. But temporally it
can be thought of as four symmetrical se-
quences surrounding a fulcrum sequence
which again is the middle movement, the
movement of most melodic intensity.
Into this framework Bartok has woven
melodic designs completely interrelated, a
tonal design emphasizing the temporal
structure and becoming the auditory guide
for the formal structure, and a mood design
of two strong, vigorous movements encircling
two scherzo like ones which in turn encircle
the intense and melodic middle movement.
But it is in the feelings represented that
this work takes on most meaning to us today.
The preoccupation of the twenties, when
the' piece was written, with dissonances,
with sounds supposedly "inharmonious,"
showed the composer's quest to find a new
musical language with which to express his
feelings. The language of the nineteenth cen-
tury no longer suited his purpose.
In exploring dissonances and new hdyth-
mic devices, the composer had quite natur-
ally come up with a new way of expressing
feelings; he had come up with today's way.
The Bartok Quartets are some of the best
examples of this.
At the risk of being speculative, particu-
larly since composers recently have turned
away from such dissonances, it seems that
the Bartok Fourth Quartet expresses ele-
mental emotions, feelings indigenous to the
human personality. There is nothing super-
ficial, meretricious, or of the concept "ideal
beauty," in this music. It stems from all
those things which are basic to every urge,
gesture, motion, and impulse in the human
organism. It has a dynamism and virility
which is fundamental.
The Stanley Quartet, an ensemble of

virility and strength by temperament, gave
it an exciting performance. From the
sensitive way they played it, it would seem
that it was not difficult at all but came to
them naturally.
The concert opened with the Beethoven
Quartet. Here the program was at its weak-
est since the group were not playing their
best. I felt that they had taken their first
movement too fast. The tempo seemed to
make a clear ariculation of Beethoven's
phrases impossible, and it sounded a little
This work of Beethoven is one of his love-
liest. It has an unpretentious beauty of ut-
most simplicity. The playing of the slow
movement ably brought this out.
If the group had not warmed up to lie
first number though, they did more than
that in the second, the Mozart Quintet,
as it was one of the most beautiful per-
formances they have given.
This work abounds in melodies, all pre-
pared by a rich harmonic rhythm. Yet is also
has a depth and passion reminiscent of Mo-
zart's G minor symphony. The rapport in
the ensemble during its performance was in-
spired. The solo passages in the second
movement between the viola and first violin
were likewise. Sounding like arias, these
passages rose melodically over the rest of
the movement, which was the performance
high spot of the evening.
Other performance treats were the cello
solo in the third movement of the Bartok,
and the group's explisite handling of the
c-rnni mnem-n of hey nA n,,+RiA sn

"Who's Cooking, Comrade?"


On one side are most of thel
members of Eisenhower's person-c
al satff, who would like the Presi-c
dent to assert his mastery in hist
own house. More particularly,
this school holds that Eisenhowert
must assume leadership of thet
Republican party, even at the costt
of open conflict with the Party'si
powerful anti-Eisenhower fac-:
On the other side are a mucht
smaller group of White Housee
staff members, conspicuously in-t
cluding the Congressional liaison
man, Maj. Gen. Wilton B. Per-I
sons, plus most of the Congres-
sional leaders and professional
Republican politicians. They want
party harmony at all costs, even,
if the pursuit of party harmony
required the President to make
the most humiliating surrenders
to his enemies.
The debate, thus far, has lar-
gely centered on what the White1
House calls "the McCarthy prob-
lem." The first real turning
point, it is now clear, was the
fight over the confirmation of
Charles E. Bohlen as Ambassa-
dor to Moscow. On that occa-
sion, the White House and the
State Department, being cor-
nered, had to fight Sen. McCar-
thy. Bohlen was confirmed. Yet
the real victory went to Mc-
In particular, when the Bohlen
fight was over, the Republican
Senate leaders went to the White
House, to declare that they "didn't
want another Bohlen case." The
President gave pledges of future
cooperation. And Gen. Persons
hastened to spread the happy
word on Capitol Hill, that Sen.
McCarthy and his ilk would there-
after enjoy a virtual veto on all
Presidential appointments.
This was the real explanation
of the recent case of Paul H. Nitze.
As first revealed in this space, this
brilliant State Department offi-
cial was nominated for a high De-
fense Department post by the
White House itself. These report-.
ers were incorrect in stating, how-
ever, that Nitze's appointment had
then been vetoed by Sen. Robert
A. Taft. This was the official but
false version of events given to
the Defense Department by the
White House Congressional liai-
son, perhaps because the true ver-
sion was much more embarras-
In brief, it was Sen. McCarthy
who protested the Nitze appoint
ment to Gen. Persons. It was in
response to Sen. McCarthy's pro-
test that Gen. Persons raised a
warning signal. And it was be-
cause they "didn't want another
Bohlen case," that the Senate
Republican Policy Committee then
requested the cancellation of the
Nitze nomination. Not Taft, but
McCarthy, had interposed this
veto. The President submitted
with hardly more than a murmur
of regret.
This episode is only one of
a long series of similar surren-
ders, all of them highly unchar-
acteristic of Eisenhower the
man, but seemingly standard
practice for Eisenhower the poli-
tician. The question is whether
these surrenders gain the Presi-
dent anything more than the


lobbyists inevitably acquire the
outlook of well worn pieces of
chamois leather. Equally most of
the Republican professionals plead
for such surrenders because they
do not want trouble, and hope{
that Sen. McCarthy and his fac-
tion will make Republican votes I
in 1954.
The trouble is, however, that
McCarthy-made votes will be an-
ti-Eisenhower votes for anti-Eis-
enhower Republicans, whose elec-
tions will further weaken the
President's authority both in his
party and in the Congress. That
should be plain enough after the
recent Wisconsin Republican con-
vention, which Sen. McCarthy
and his friends transformed into
a blatant anti-Eisenhower rally.
The climax of the Wisconsin
convention was the public and
formal censure of Sen. Alexander
Wiley, for opposing the Bricker
Amendment to the Constitution at
the urgent and personal request
of the President. Wiley stood up
and took it, on the President's be-
half. But now the President has'
cut the ground from under poor
Wiley, by another of his so-called
harmony gestures-the sudden of-
fer to compromise on the Bricker
Even now, in short, the habit
of yielding is spreading to issues
of vital national policy. In the
present Congressional session,
the President is going to pass a
minimum legislative program,
not without many difficulties
with the hostile groups in his
own party. All sorts of larger,
thornier and more controversial
issues have been put off to the
next session. Then will come
the real test of the President's
In the next session, the Presi-
dent will find that his authority
has been altogether lost, unless he
is willing to start fighting for it
pretty soon. The oldest rule of
politics is that no one wins a prize
that he is not ready to fight for.
(Copyright, 1953, N.Y. Her. Trib., Inc.)

The News

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 p.m.
the day preceeding publication (be-
fore 11 a.m. on Saturday).
VOL. LXIII, No. 98
Seniors; College of L. S. & A., and
Schools of Education, Music, and Pub-
lic Health: Tentative lists of seniors
for August graduation have been posted
on the Registrar's bulletin board in
the first floor corridor, Administration
Building. If your name is misspelled
or the degree expected incorrect, please
notify the Recorder at Registrar's win-
dow number 1, 1513 Administration
Schools of Education, Music, Natural
Resources and Public Health. Students,
who received marks of I, X, or "no re-
ports' at the end of their last semes-
ter or summer session of attendance,
will receive a grade of "E" in the course
or courses unless this work is made up
by July 22. Students, wishing an exten-
sion of time beyond this date in order
to make up this work, should file a pe-
tition, addressed to the appropriate of-
ficial in their school, with Roomr 1513
Administration Building, where it v'inl
be transmitted.
"Earning Opportunities for Mature
Workers," the University of Michigan
Sixth Annual Conference on Aging, will
be held July 8-10, Rackham Building.
Students and faculty may register for
the conference without fee.
The following student organizations
have registered for the summer term
and are entitled to the privileges ac-
corded recognized student organiza-
Chinese Students' Club
Congregational Disciples Guild
Graduate Student Council
International Students Assoc iation
Women's League Undergraduate Council

IKE'S POLITICS strictly temporary peace and
quiet that is the reward of ap-
~VASHINGTON-There is an in- : aemn,
creasingly sharp split in thej
President's entourage, between Gen. Persons of course pleads
two opposing schools of political for such surrenders because he
strategy. has been the Army's Congression-
al lobbyist for so long. All service

Associated Press News Analyst
er (R-Ohio) put his blunt,
powerful finger smack into the
middle of a no-man's land in our
foreign relations when he asked
that Congress take a new look at
the way the U.S. is writing agree-
ments with other nations.
Bricker wants an amendment
to the Constitution which will in-
sure Congress the right of consul-
tation when this nation makes an
agreement with a foreign govern-
To anyone who knows the
American Constitution, Bricker's
move' looks like back-tracking.
The Constitution says that presi-
dents can sign treaties only with
the "advise and consent of the
Senate," and the Senate must ap-
prove by a two-thirds vote.
But with World War H and
its pressures for speedy action,
President Roosevelt began to
sign papers called "agreements."
The Senate was bypassed. Small
groups of American delegates
would go to a meeting and agree
withdother nations what should
be done. These groups were
chosen by the White House and
the State Department. The Sen-
ate had nothing to say,
Now the Senate is up against the
fact that American delegates to
the United Nations have support-
ed two international agreements
which could, some lawyers say,
reach right into the heart of
American life. That is, an inter-
national body could set up laws
which would reach past Washing-
ton, and past all the state capitols,
to tap the shoulders of Joe and
Minnie Dokes, private citizens.
One agreement is the "Genocide
Convention" lobbied through the
UN by a former mayor of Warsaw,
Poland-Raphael Lemkin. He ad-
vocates international punishment
for anyone who kills because of
hatred of racial or religious groups.
Lemkin asks that such kill-
ers be brought before an inter-
national criminal court. This
frightens some senators and
some members of the American
bar. Here and there, Americans
are brought to trial for the
death of American Negroes.
Would such people be jerked
out of the United States before
an international court? Under
the Genocide Conventionbwould
they lose their right to be tried
in American courts?
The second most immediate
worry on the international front
is the "Convention of Human
Rights" which has been support-
ed, in large part, by Mrs. Frank-
lin D. Roosevelt. She was the
American delegate in the UN de-
bates until President Eisenhower
took office, when she resigned.
The human rights convention
promises: the right to work, to
housing, to tree medical care, and
to leisure. Most of those rights
are part of the Rusian 1936 con-
stitution which the Kremlin has
never honored, except for a special
For lawyers the worry is this:
the Constitution says that trea-

Michigan Christian Fellowship
University of Michigan Sailing Club
Student Legislature
Unitarian Student Group
Graduate Record Examination. Candi-
dates taking the Graduate Record Ex-
amination will please report to Room
2446 Mason Hall on Friday, July 10
at 1:45 p.m. to 5:45 and on Saturday,
July 11, from 8:45 to 12:45 and 1:45 to
Conference on Aging. Rackham Lec-
ture Hall. ThehProblem: Employment
Security and the Aginga' Work Force.
Morning: 9:30 a.m., "Work and Ma-
turity and Employment Trends," Sey-
mour L. Wolfbein, Chief, Division of
Manpower Employment. United States
Department of Labor; 10:00 ax., "Facts,
Obstacles, Points of View"-a panel;
11:30 a.m., audience interviews. Aft-
ernoon: 1:45 p.m., "Gains from Contin-
uing Employment"-a panel; 2:35 p.m.,
audience interviews: 3:00 p.m., "The
Older Worker-Taking Inventory" -- a
panel; 4:15 p.m., audience interviews.
Conference dinner: 7:00 p.m., Michi-
gan Union. Address, "The Health and
Welfare of Our Senior Citizens," Ove-
ta Culp Hobby, Secretary of the Unit-
ed States Department of Health, Educa-
tion, and Welfare.
Symposium on X-Ray Diffraction.
9:00 a.m., "Fourier Transformation and
X-Ray Diffraction by Crystals," P. P.
Ewald, Brooklyn Polytechnib Institute;
10:00 a.m, "Experimental Studies of
Crystal Structures: The Structure Fac-,
tor and the Reciprocal Lattice," William
N. Lipscomb University of Minnesota.
1400 Chemistry Building.
Linguistic Luncheon Meeting. "Var-
escripts: Sampling Methods and Pre-
liminary Counts," Macurdy Burnet,
Maryland State Teachers College. 12:10
p.m., dining room, Michigan League.
Symposium on Astrophysics. 2:00 p.m.,
Walter Baade, Mt. Wilson and Palomar
observatories; 3:30 p.m., "The Origin of
the Solar System," Gerard P. Kuiper,
University of Chicago. 1400 Chemistry
Speech Assembly. "The Community
in the Communications Age," Ola B,
Hiller, Director of Radio and Televi-
sion, Flint Public Schools: Manager of
Station WFBE. 3:00 p.m., Lydia Men-
delssohn Theater.
Popular Arts in America. "A Capsule
History of Jazz," H. Wiley Hitchcock,
Instructor in Music Literature. 4:15
p.m., Auditorium A, Angell Hal.
Speech Assembly, 3:00 p.m., Lydia
Mendelssohn Theatre. Ola B. Hiller
4:00 p.m., Radio Studios-Radio Open
House. Radio Studios, Angel Hall.
Radiation Biology Symposium. 4:15
.pm., "Gene Function," G. W Beadle,
Califoria Institute of Technology: 8:00
p.m., "Effects of Ionizing Radiations on
Vertebrate Embryonic Growth and De-
velopment," Roberts Rugh, Associate
Professor of Radiology, Columbia Uni-
versity. 1300 Chemistry Building,
Dr. Martin Gumpert, Editor of "Life-
time Living," will lecture on "Mak-
ing a Life and Making a Living" at 8:00
p.m, on Thursday, July 8, in the Rack-
ham Lecture Hall. The public is invit-
Academic Notices
Beginning Golf Instruction -Women
Students. The Department of Phyical
Education for Women is offering an-
other Golf class on Monday and Wednes-
day at 3:30 starting Wednesday, July 8.
Register now in Office 15, Barbour Gym-
nasium. Instruction is free and equip-
ment is available.
Make-Up Examinations in History-.
Saturday, July 11, 9-12 a.m. 2407 Mason
Hall. See your instructor for permis-
sion and then sign list in History Office.
M.A. Language Examination-Friday,
July 10, 4-5 p.m, 3615 Haven Hall. Sign
list in History Office. Can bring a dic-
Orientation seminar meets on Wed-
nesday, July 8 at 3:00 p.m. in 3001 An-
Bell Hall. Blanche Schultz will speak
on "Popular Illustrations of Topology
and the Euler Formula"
Geometry Seminar. Thursday, July 9,
7 p.m.. Room 3001 Angell Hall. Profes-
sor K. Leisenring will speak on "Projec-
tive Metrics."
Student Recital: Richard Harper, or-
ganist, will present a program in partial
fulfillment of the requirements for the
degree of Master of Music at 8:30
Wednesday evening, July 8, in Hill
Auditorium. His program will include
works by Buxtehude, Bach, Vivaldi,
Langlais, Alain andDurufle, and will
be open to the public. Mr. Harper is a
pupil of Robert Noehren.

Special Choral Demonstrations (Sec-
ond Series) by Marlowe Smith, East-
man School of Music, and Director of
Hig School Choirs, Rochester Public
Schools, Friday, July 10, 10:00 a.m., and
3:00 p.m., and Saturday, July 11, 10:00
a.m., Auditorium A, Angell Hall. Tech-
nis of Choir Directors; Reaching Chor-
al Literature. Individual conferences
with Mr. Smith may be arranged by
signing for appointments. A listing of
available hours will, be posted on the
door of Room 708 Burton Tower, where
appointments will be held.
Museum of Art, Alumni Memorial
Hall. Popular Art in America (June 30
-August 7); California water Color So-
ciety (July 1-August 1). 9 a.m. to S
p.m. on weekdays; 2 to 5 p.m. on Sun-
days. The public is invited.
General Library. Best sellers of the
twentieth century.
Kelsey Museumyof Archaeology. Gill.
man Collection of Antiques of Palestine.
Museums Building, rotunda exhibit.
Steps in the preparation of ethnolo-
gical dioramas.
Michigan Historical Collections. Mi.
chigan, year-round vacation land.
Clements Library. The good, the bad,
the popular.
Law Library. Elizabeth II and her em-
Architecture Building. Michigan Chil-
dren's Art Exhibition.
Events Today




SixtyThird Year
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the University of Michigan under the
authority of the Board in Control of
Student Publications.
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Pat Roelofs................NightI
Fran Sheldon............Nightf


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Bob Miller........Business Manager
Dick Alstrom...Circulation Manager
Dick Nyberg.......... Finance Manager
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Bob Kovacs.......Advertising Associate


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