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July 23, 1953 - Image 2

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I

PAGE TWO

THE MICIIIGAN DAILY

THURSDAY, JULY 23, 1953

I-

MATTER OF FACT:
Soviet Air-Atomic Power
Worries Administration

D RAMA

W ASHINGTON ---Last week the Presi-
dent's appointment schedule was quiet-
ly revised to conceal a significant fact. By
the President's order and under his leader-
ship, the National Security Council held an
all-day meeting.
Since the morrow of Pearl Harbor, no
single problem has ever engaged the con-
tinuous, combined attention of all the heads
of the American government throughout a
working day. Yet the subject of last week's
unprecedented meeting of our highest poli-
cy making organ was not the Korean truce,
or the power contest in Moscow, or any oth-
er topic of current discussion. The subject
was the air defense of the American con-
tinent.
Despite the very special consideration giv-
en to the problem, the administration will
want the views of the new Joint Chiefs of
Staff before taking its decision about air
defense policy. But the mere fact of the re-
cent Security Council meeting rather clear-
ly implies that the administration is in-
creasingly worried about the increasing air-
atomic striking power of the Soviet Union.
This is not a distant danger, if the of-
ficial estimates are not misleading. One
of the reports that have been presented to
the Security Council actually credits the
Kremlin with the power to destroy just
under 40 per cent of the American in-
dustrialpotential, and to cause the death
of about 13,000,000 Americans. Any such
estimate of current Kremlin capabilities is
of course highly debatable. But the signs
are plan, nonetheless, that a major turn-
ing point in American policy is now ap-
proaching-
The approach has been made by stages,
several of which have been revealed in this
space. First there was the report of Project
Lincoln, the remarkable scientific task froce
of the Masachusetts Institute of Technol-
ogy. Then there was the Truman administra-
tion policy paper NSC-141, which defined
the air defense problem for President Ei-
senhower. Then there was the further re-
port of a special committee of leading scien-
tists and industrialists headed by Dr. Mervin
J. Kelly, president of the Bell Telephone Lab-
oratories.
ALL THESE successive papers pointed in
the same unpleasant direction, toward
the need for an urgent, costly effort to im-
prove our air defenses. Finally, after receiv-
in; the report of the Kelly Committee, the
Security Council named still another study
group. This new group was headed by the
President's war-time Deputy Chief of Staff
for Operations, Gen. Harold Bull, who is now
a6ie4ficial of the Central Intelligence Agency.
The President and his Cabinet colleagues
waned "sonething from their own people,"
according to one explanation. Gen. 'Bull and
his co-workers, who were recruited from the
armed services and other interested agen-
cies, presented their recommendations for
action at last week's meeting of the Securi-
ty Council.
It is hard to believe that fairly dra-
matic action will not be taken, simply be-
cause of the character of the potential
thrfeat. In the first place, the best es-
timates of Soviet atomic production now
appear to have been revised upwards. Un-
til rather recently, the British were talk-
ing of Soviet atomic bombs of the power
of the bombs that fell on Hiroshima, while
American estimates were given in bombs of
50 kilotons.
It is now forecast, however, that the Krem-

lin will stockpile its one hundredth atomic
bomb of 80 kiloton power during the cur-
rent year. An 80 kiloton bomb has the ex-
plosive force of 80,000 tons of TNT, or four
tim~es the force of the Hiroshima bomb. One
hundred such bombs is an impressive stock-
pile.
* * * *S
IN THE SECOND PLACE, the Kremlin's
ability to deliver these bombs to American
targets is not seriously questioned in any of-
ficial quarter. All American targets can be
reached by the thousand or more TU-4
bombers of the Soviet Strategic Air Army.
It is considered that 500 of these planes can
be sent against the United States in a single
saturation attack. It is further known that
the Soviet TU-4 squadrons have been equip-
ped and trained for night flying and night
bombing during the past two years.
Meanwhile, the strength of the Ameri-
can Air Defense Command has not kept
pace with the growing threat. If an at-
tack were delivered in broad daylight and
good weather, it is thought that our de-
fenders might knock down a maximum of
15 per cent of the attackerss But if an
attack should be delivered by night, it is
thought that the maximum rate of kill
would be only one tenth of one per cent.
With what amounts to, a zero kill rate,
an air-atomic saturation attack delivered
by night should in theory unload the whole
Soviet atomic stock on the chosen Ameri-
can tarkets. Such are the calculations behind
the estimate that the Kremlin can now de-
stroy nearly 40 per cent of our industry and
take a toll of thirteen megadeaths (which
is top secret jargon for the death of 13,-
000,000 people).
An estimate close to this has already been
made public by Sen. Stewart Symington,
in his rather lonely fight for American pre-
paredness. It can now be disclosed that the
estimate comes from the authoritative re-
port of the Kelly Committee.
SUCH AN ESTIMATE cannot be lightly
disregarded, when it comes from a group
led by Dr. Kelly and including such scien-
tists as Prof. Charles Lauritsen, and such
industrialists as R. E. Wilson, of Standard
Oil of Indiana. At the same time, it should
not give rise to hysteria, either
For one thing, the Kelly Committee was
not equipped to "war-game" the problem,
and careful war-gaming is essential if the
results of complex air operations are to
be accurately judged.
The British Cabinet recently directed a
parallel study of the air-atomic threat to
Britain. For this study, the damage esti-
mates were carefully war-gamed. The re-
sult was a forecast that an all-out air-atomic
attack on the British Isles would take a toll
of 2,000,000 deaths. The figures are still
fearful, but two megadeaths are much less
than thirteen megadeaths. And the British
Isles are far more exposed than the United
States.
Under realistic operating conditions, there-
fore, it seems likely that the Kremlin now
has the power to hurt this country very
badly, but not to cripple it. Unfortunately,
however, the Kremlin's atomic stockpile and
the strength of the Kremlin's Strategic Air
Army are both still growing. The power to
hurt this year can become the power to
cripple next year and the power to destroy
the year after. That is the real problem that
the National Security Council has got to
solve.
(Copyright, 1953, New York Herald Tribune, Inc.)

L..
At Lydia Mendelssohn..
rpi E SPEECH DEPARTMENT is putting on
a really excellent production of Clifford
Odets' The Country Girl. The acting is on a
uniformly high level with all seven players
turning in convincing and consistent per-
formances. The pacing is fast and punching,
taking advantage of all of Odets' skill as a
builder of dramatic complications. It is in the
play's own words good "theater," . . . but
not "with a capital T."
In fact, to continue Odets' definition,
the play would be pure "show business"
were it not for the ableness of the direct-
ing and the acting which has fully delin-
eated the characters and kept the ac-
tion moving.
Contrary to the New York theater critics
who almost universally greeted this play
with bravos and accolades as marking the
emergence of a new Odets, in fact, the best
ever, Country Girl continues a trend that
was evident in the Clash by Night of 1940.
If further carried on, this trend would
make Odets the darling of Broadway and the
money-minded producers such as his own
Phil Cook, but will not produce an Odets
of any significant stature% in the American
theater. In short Country Girl, despite its
adequate character portrayal and its tight
dramatic structure, is not as significant or
worthwhile a play as Odets' social allegory
of the middle thirties, Awake and Sing or
the later Rocket to the Moon.
Perhaps the critics were lulled into praise
by the fact that Odets after 1939 had pro-
duced theatrical trash and Hollywood scen-
arios. Perhaps it was the fact that he had
left behind all his social criticisms that earn-
ed him a reputation as the best "Marxist"
playwright of the thirties, a not too accur-
ate definition.
The important fact is that Odets in
Clash by Night and now in Country Girl
has practically isolated his characters.
They exist in a world of their own, and
one which is almost trite in its plot sit-
uation. There is nothing new about the
regeneration of an alcoholic in Country
Girl. In fact there is often the feeling that
we have met these people before and have
worked out their problem in, a closely
similar fashion. The resolution comes close
to being typed as belonging to the slick
magazine and the soap opera, but is saved
by the character portrayals.
All this is by way of saying that it is
more than worth while to take in Country
Girl this weekend, for the performance is
highly entertaining, but don't expect to find
the great American play or a revitalized
Odets. He needs to leave stock situations be-
hind and to attach some social reality to
his plays before he can gain the position
that he promised to hold back in the thir-
ties. Odets is at his technical peak, able to
say everything well but with little to say
that you can take home after the show.
-Leonard Greenbaum
MUSIC

"You Can See What A Big Saving We've Made"
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DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN

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ON THE
WASHINGTON
MJItIY-GOwROUND

WITH DREW PEARSON

V ~ ~ W I IV I MU' v v W VVV v .V V _VV VVWV VVW
CIINIEMA

Architecture Auditorium
T1IE MALE ANIMAL
A HOLLYWOOD movie that is funny and
supports a good idea and does not make
the university seem totally ridiculous is a
curiousity worth seeing, if only to say "this
I have seen." To pick bones with it, is not
quite fair. One should be satisfied with the
two really funny scenes, and the fact the
movie takes a stand on academic freedom
should be the cherry on the cake.
But "The Male Animal" could have been
so much better! Whoever went in there to
smooth out the rough, unpopular spots
should have drowned in the swampy areas
he left in their place.
However, the picture gets off to a grand
start. Almost immediately, we meet Whirl-
ing Joe Ferguson who, only six years after
his Statue of Liberty play, is set down with
Lincoln in the college annals. The back-
slapping, "Hello, Joe. Whadday, know?"
"You've put on a little weight, eh, Eddie?"
greeting this football hero and the trustee-
DO AND I must reverence human nature
I bless it for its kind affections. I honor
and still more for its examples of heroic
it for its achievements in science and art,
and saintly virtue. These are marks of a

friend give each other is really something.
Only the pep rally scene can compete with
it for bellylaughs.
There we have the traditional get-in-
there-and-fight exaggerated just enough,
and the faces of the football players are
photographed from just the right angle.
After this scene the characters all be-
come stereotypes. At this point we realize
they all respond mechanically, and the movie
becomes less and less funny. The women
can only kick and scream. The men fall into
two camps, that of- the football addict or
the intellectual.
For some reason or other, the football ad-
dicts are dirty reactionaries, some on the
verge of getting divorces, some on the verge
of kicking our intellectuals out of college.
Those belonging to the other camp merely
think of themselves as intellectuals. They
act quite stupidly. Indeed, the old idea of
the absent-minded professor is not wholly
discarded in this movie.
He should have been pictured as a man
who really thinks clearly, as one who likes
to cite many examples and analogies to
strengthen his point; and his drunken en-
numerations of bull elephants, male sea-
lions, wolfs and tigers would not then have
become tiring. As it is, there is little contrast
between the scenes when he is drunk and
those when he is a sober intellectual.
The professor manages to reach his full
stature as a male by doing something he

At Hill Auditorium ..
Cass Technical High School Band, Harry
Begian, conductor
IN CONJUNCTION with the National Band
Conductors Conference Workshop, the
campus was entertained last night by the
Cass Technical High School Band, an or-
ganization rated among the top of the na-
tion's high schools. -
Directed precisely and expertly by Har-
ry Begian, they proved that this was a rat-
ing justly deserved. This was especially in
evidence last night since, with school for
these young musicians not in session during
the summer, they performed the concert with
only four rehearsals.
The Band displayed an energetic per-
cussion section and a well trained brass
section. If the intonation in the wood-
winds, and for that matter the entire or-
ganization, was not always perfect, it was
sufficient considering the circumstances.
David Kelton, trumpet, Nancee Keel, pi-
anist, and Karolyn April, flute, were all en-
thusiastic soloists. The Band played best in
the two marches, Hail Miami and their en-
core selection. The Franck, Psyche and Eros,
also came off well.
The great emphasis this country is plac-
ing on Bands is paying off. But if it is
apropos to make such a comment here, it
would be awfully nice if such an emphasis
were also placed on strings.
--Donald Harris
H1AVING rejected President Eisenhower's
offer of $15,000,000 worth of free food
for hungry Eastern Germany, the Kremlin
now announces a "relief" program of its own.
It promises, at least on paper, to ship $57,-
000,000 worth of foods and other materials
to its rebellious satellite in an effort to
counteract the effect of the President's
offer and to abate the still-seething un-
rest of the population. But the Kremlin,
which always takes but never gives, proffers
no gifts. On the contrary, it demands re-
payment of the "relief" in East German
manufactured goods and machinery at Soviet
prices.

WASHINGTON-Governor Dewey has taken two tough defeats fromf
Democrats in two presidential elections, but it was the Democrats
who came to his defense last week regarding what they call thee
"give-away" of Niagara Falls power. Dewey doesn't exactly call it
a "give-away" but, regardless of the terminology, Democratic sena-1
tors, led by Chavez of New Mexico, blocked the "give-away" bill and
gave Dewey a chance to testify against it today.
What Dewey wants is to have Niagara Falls power turned over to
the state of New York for development. Many Democrats, on the
other hand, want it turned over to the Federal Government. But
both are opposed to the Miller-Capehart bills turning Niagara Power
over to a combine of private utilities.
This is the bill which I reported two weeks ago had been "ram-i
med" through the house public works committee by congressman
Dondero of RoVal Oak, Mich. The Buffalo Chamber of Commerce has1
taken issue with my reporting of these facts, pointing out that ex-i
tensive hearings were held regarding Niagara going back even to
. 1951. This is true.,
However, the final vote in Dondero's committee was unques-
tionably a "ramming" job. Regardless of previous hearigs, it is
highly unusual for a' chairman not to give an important bill a
final reading before a committee votes on it. Usually it is read
line by line. This Dondero refused to do.
He also refused to read the letter from the budget bureau repre-
senting President Eisenhower's views, later bawled out the budgetF
bureau for sending him the letter. For the letter opposed the Miller-
Capehart Bill and asked that Congress delay action until the Federal
Power Commission could make recommendations.
Dondero seemed so anxious to ram the bill through his commit-
tee that, when two congressmen-Blatnik of Minnesota and Kluc-
zynski of Illinois arrived late-he refused to allow another vote so
they could be recorded as voting "no."
Finally, at a later closed-door meeting, Dondero accused con-
gressman Tom Steed of Oklahoma of "leaking to Drew Pearson."
However, he did not deny that he had rammed the bill through;
he only complained that the story of his operations had leaked.
Result of the Senate delay to give Governor Dewey and New York
state officials a chance to testify will be that no action on Niagaras
Falls power will be taken at this session. It may also mean that thef
Senate will launch a thorough study of various power projects includ-
ing Bonneville Dam and Hells Canyon in Idaho-Washington.
President Eisenhower, speaking in Boise, Idaho, during the cam-3
paign about a year ago, did not take a position one way or the other2
regarding federal development of Hells Canyon; and his Secretary of
the Interior, genial Douglas McKay, has vascillated.I
Meanwhile Senators Kefauver of Tennessee, Magnuson and Jack-r
son of Washington and Morse of Oregon want a probe of McKay'sg
proposed contracts turning Bonneville Dam power over to eight pri'
vate uitlities. All these issues-from Niagara to Bonneville and from
the Tennessee Valley to Hells Canyon, go to the bottom of the con-t
troversial issue of private vs. public power. It promises to be one of
the biggest battles of the Eisenhower administration.
FLOAT FOOD OVER IRON CURTAIN1
IT'S STILL IN the planning stages, but the Pentagon is secretly sur-
veying the feasibility of delivering emergency food behind thea
Iron Curtain by balloon.
The Pentagon survey also estimates that 1,000 balloons could be
launched each night from eight scattered sites in West Germany at
a nominal cost. Only hitch is that the U.S. government is reluctant
to bombard the Soviet Zone with balloons carrying anything-even
food packages-that might be interpreted as a hostile act. However,
there's nothing in the book of diplomatic niceties preventing private
citizens from going ahead with the project on their own.
COMMIE DRIVE DISASTROUS
THE LATEST fanatical Communist offensive hit our lines in Korea
much harder than the public has been told.
Three crack South Korean divisions caved in, one of which was
literally chewed to pieces, losing over three-fourth of its men. As a
result, Gen. Mark Clark rushed five full American divisions to the
front, thus putting more U.S. troops on the battle line than at any
time in the past two years. He also cabled the Joint Chiefs of Staff
for permission to shift two divisions from Japan to bolster his reserves
in Korea. However, he was authorized to move only the U.S. 24th
Division.
At the height of the battle, the only thing that prevented the
Reds from tearing through the battered South Korean divisions
all the way to the 38th parallel was the abandoned artillery, am-
munition, and other equipment. The advancing Chinese were so
eager to inventory all this deserted equipment that they failed fo
exploit their gains. Altogether, more U.S. equipment was lost than
at any time since General MacArthur's disastrous retreat from
the Yalu River..
The Red offensive, which came as a complete surprise to the UN
command, was aimed at capturing valuable hydroelectric installa-
tions and tungsten mines just above the 38th parallel. Chinese prison-
ers, picked up during the fighting, also revealed that the Communist
plan was to push the battle line back to the 38th parallel, then agree
to a cease-fire. This would leave the Korean dividing line exactly
the same as it was before the war started three years ago, and save
face for the Communists who don't like to admit that they must give
up any territory.
The Eighth Army also estimates that the Communists could have

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).
THURSDAY, JULY 23, 1953
VOL. LXIII, No. 23-S
Notices
August Teacher's Certificate Candi-
lates: The Teacher's Oath will be ad-
ministered to allAugust candidates for
the teacher's certificate on Thursday
ad Friday, July 23 and 24. in Room
437 U. E. S. This is a requirement for
the teacher's certificate.
Lydia Mendelssohn Box Office is
open daily from 10 a.m. until 8 p.m.
rickets are available for the remain-
ing Department of Speech productions
n the summer series: The Country
Girl and Pygmalion $1.20 - 90c - 60c;
The Tales of Hoffman, produced with
the School of Music, $1.50 - $1.20 - 90c.
Industrial Chemistry in Giza, Egypt.
Persons to teach industrial chemistry
are needed at the Fouad I University
in Giza, Egypt. For further information
please contact Bureau of Appointments,
3528 Administration Building or tele-
phone University extension 2614,
Veterans enrolled under P. L. 346
(World War II G.I. Bill) who will re-
ceive a degree, change course, or
change institutions, at the end of Sum-
mer Session and who wish to take ad-
ditional training under the Bill, must
apply for a supplemental Certificate of
Eligibility on or before July 29. Appli-
cation should be made in Room 555,
Administration Building, Office of Vet-
erans' Affairs.
Pi Lambda Theta initiation will be
held Monday, July 27, at 8:00 p.m., in
the West Conference Room of the Rack-
ham Building.
La Sociedad Hispanica. For students
who wish to have further opportunities
for informal conversation, meetings are
being held on Tuesdays and Thursdays,
at 2 p.m., in the North wing of the Mi-
chigan Union Cafeteria. Latin-American
students attend these meetings regu-
larly.
The student sponsored social events
listed below are approved for the com-
ing weekend. Social chairmen are re-
quested to file requests for approval for
social activities in the office of Stu-
dent Affairs not later than 12 o'clock
noon on the Monday prior to the event.
FRIDAY, July 24
Graduate Student Council
Greene House
Intercooperative Council
SATURDAY, July 25
International Students Assoc.
Michigan Christian Fellowship
PERSONNEL REQUESTS
The Michigan Bell Telephone Co. In
Detroit has openings for two Architects
in their Building & Extension Dept.
These will work under a Registered Ar-
chitect and will earn credit towards a
professional certificate. Alumni or Au-
gust graduates may contact the Bu-
reau of Appointments for further in-
formation.
THE U. S. Civil Service Commission
has announced an examination for
Accounting and Auditing Clerk for
positions in Illinois, Mich., and Wise.
The Michigan Civil Service Commis-
sion will hld examinations in August
for the position of Administrative An-
alyst II. Requirements include a de-
gree with specialization preferably in
Public Administration or Bus. Ad. plus
1 year of experience.
General Motor's Proving Grounds at
Milford, Mich., has an opening for a
Civil Engineer who is capable of run-
ning a survey crew. August graduates
may apply.
The Board of U. S. Civil Service Ex-
aminers, Ordnance Ammunition Cen-
ter, U. S. Army, Joliet, Ill., has an-
nounced an examination for Indus-
trial Specialist in the fields of Metal
Processing & Fabrication, Ammuni-
tion, Chemicals, & Machine Tools
Graduates in Engineering, Chem., Phy-
sics, Bus. Ad., Econ., etc., are eligible
to apply.
The Socony-Vacuum Oil Co. in Tren-
ton, Mich., has a position open in thei
Engineering Dept. for a Jr. Process En.
gineer, preferably a recent or Augus
graduate.
For appointments, applications, and
additional information about these an
other openings, contact the Bureau of
Appointments, 3528 Administration
Bldg., Ext. 371.

Lectures
THURSDAY, JULY 23
Band Conductors Workshop. Vanden-
berg Room, Michigan League, unless
otherwise designated. Morning. "Coin
mon Teaching Faults and Their Cor-
rection," Nelson Hauenstein, Instruc
tor in Woodwind Instruments, 9:00 a.m.;
"Preparing the Young Trombonist fo
the Contest," Glenn P. Smith, Instruc
tor in Trombone, 10:00 a.m.; "Teaching
the Woodwinds," Joseph Erskine, clin-
ician and lecturer, Elkhart, Indiana
11:00 a.m.
Afternoon. Woodwind demonstratior
clinic, 1:00 p.m.; "Materials for thf
Cornet Student," Clifford P. Lillya, As
sistant Professor of Brass wind Instru.
ments, 3:00 p.m.; Summer Session Band
4:15 p.m., Hill Auditorium.
Symposium on Astrophysics. 1400 Chem.
istry Building. "Influence of Turoulene
on Various Physical Properties, P'res"
sure, Density, Sound Radiation 1ag
netic Field," G. K. Batchelor, Cam
bridge University, 2:00 p.m.; "Forma
tion of Heavier Nuclei," E. E. Salpeter
Cornell University, 3:30 p.m.; "Origin o
Cosmic Rays," E. E. Salpeter, 7:30 pim
Popular Arts in America. "Censorshil
and Popular Literature"-a panel. PaT
Kauper, Professor of Law; Allan Seager
Associate Professor of English, novelist
Wesley Mauer, Chairman, Departmen
of Journalism; Eugene B. Calder, Chic

Assistant Prosecuting Attorney, Wash-
tenaw County Lyle Blair, Managing
Editor, Michigan State College Press.
4:15 p.m., Auditorium A, Angell Hall
Linguistic Forum. "Some Theories of
Meaning in Linguistics," Robert B. Lees,
University of Chicago, 7:30 p.m., Rack-
ham Amphitheater.
Lane Hall Lunch IDiscussion: Rev. J.
Fraser McLuskey of the British Coun-
cil of Churches will discuss "Wartime
Experience in France with the Under-
ground Movement." 12:15 noon. Call
reservations to 3-1511, extension 2851.
Lane Hall Lecture. Friday. Rev. J.
Fraser McLuskey, of the British Council
of Churches will lecture on "The State
of Religion in Britain." 4:15 p.m. in
Lane Hall Library. A. reception honor-
ing Rev. McLuskey will follow.
Academic Notices
Prof. Bergmann's class, Philo. 301,
Seminar in the Theory of Knowledge,
will meet this week on Thursday, July
23, instead of Wednesday, July 22.
Seminar in Applied Mathematics will
meet today at 4 o'clock (sharp). Prof.
R. Nevanlinna will speak on Quadratic
Forms in Abstract Space.
Doctoral Examination for Loraine Vis-
ta Shepard, Education; thesis: "A Test
of Attitudes toward Social Interming-
ling of Negro and White Boys in the
Upper Elementary Grades," Friday,
July 24, 4023 University High School, at
2:00 p.m. Chairman, W. C. Trow.
Doctoral Examination for Martha
Sturm White, Social Psychology; thesis:
"Attitude Change as Related to Per-
ceived Group Consensus," Friday, July
24, 5631 Haven Hall, at 3:00 p.m. Chair-
man, T. M. Newcomb.
Doctoral Examination for Wilard
Mather Bateson, Education; thesis:
"The Determination of Standards for
Industrial-arts Laboratories," Friday,
July 24,. 4014 University High School,
at 4:00 p.m. Chairman, F. D. Curtis.
Concerts
Outdoor Band Concert previously an-
nounced for 7:15 this evening, has been
cancelled. Instead the Sumer Session
Band, William D. Revelli, conductor,
will be heard at 8:30 in Hill Auditorium.
Carillon Recital: Percival Price, Uni-
versity Carillonneur, will present the
1953 Summer Evening SeriesNo. 5,
carillon concert at 7:15 this even-
ing. It will include Pachelbel's, Toc-
cato and Fugue on the Theme,
"von Himmel hoch da komm' ich her,
Arrangements of vocal works, Martini's
Plaisir d'amour, Berloiz's, Mephisto-
philes' Serenade from the bamnatlon
of Faust, Brahm's, Lullaby, Milano's,
Song of Mara of Fatima, Percival
Price's, Fantasie 6 (quasi una sonata
breva), Welsh airs, The Ashgrove, Ar
hyd y ncs (All Through the Night),
The Bells of Aherdovey and Ton-y-Botel.
Band Concert: University of Michi-
gan Summer Session Band, William D.
Revelli, Conductor,assisted by the Uni-
versity of Michigan Summer Session
Chorus, Alex Zimmerman, conductor,
'will present a concert this even-.
ing, at 8:30 p.m. in Hill Audi-
torium. It will include. Cline's, Sons
of the Desert-March, Handel's Song
of Jupiter, Mozart's, The Impresario,
Koff's arrangement of Lavirgen de la
Marcarena, with Byron Autrey, cornet
soloist, Holst's, Second Suite for Band;
Bennett's, The Spirit of Music with
the Summer Session Chorus and Band,
Cain's, 0 Sing Your Songs, and Schuet-
ky's, Emitte Spiritum Tuum by the
Summer Session Chorus; Gershwin-
Summerfet's, Summertime, with Allan
Townsend, soloist, Williams', The Tur-
tle Dove with Earl Little, Baritone solo-
ist, Reed's LaFiesta Mexicana, Handy's,
St. Louis Blues March, and Moore's
America withSummerSession Chorus
and Band. This concert will be open
to the general public without charge.
Exhibitions
Museum of , Art, Alumni Memorial
Hall. Popular Art in America (June 30
-August 7); California Wa'ter 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 Museum of Archaeology. Gill-
man Collection of Antiques of Palestine.
Museums Building, rotunda exhibit.
rSteps in the preparation of ethnolo-
gical dioramas.
Michigan Historical Collections. Mi-
chigan, year-round vacation land.
I ClementsaLibrary. The good, the bad,
( the populart
f (Continued on Page 4)

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