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July 24, 1954 - Image 2

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Michigan Daily, 1954-07-24

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PAGE TWO

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

FATTTRlnAV- ?tlt.Y_ 9.d 1491

PAGE TWO TIlE MICHIGAN flATlY ~ATTTDfl*V WrIT ~7 '~A 1fl~I

sA E V at .J J A, I Z, £IV"~

+ BOOKS +
By DAVIS GRUBB; HARPER present fight between good and evil first led Pre-ach-
ONE OF the best novels of recent months and er into the good graces of John's mother. It was
cetil n o h oteciigi3ai also these words that repulsed John, for the boy
certainly one of the most exciting is Davis 7
Grubb's "The Night of the Hunter." This swift- never saw Preacher do something, but rather the
ingrrk,"T e Ngtrfhedrunter."hissnifst-shand marked love, or hate did it. Pearl, who never
moving work, centered around two children, is s let anyone touch Miz Jenny, permitted Preacher to
perceptive as J. D. Salinger's "The Catcher in the layont t whi e l edmand lahe and
Rye " play with it while she laughed and laughed and
Rye'" while John stood immobile with terror: he knew
"Night of the Hunter" is the story of nine year that the green paper within the doll was money.
old John Harper, his four-and-a-half year old sis-
ter Pearl, and Miz Jenny. Miz Jenny is an old, But when Pearl is enmeshed in the unctous charm
raggedy doll little Pearl always has with her. John of her new Daddy and about to tell her secret,
protects both his sister and her doll at all times be- John acts, only to become the hunted.
cause he swore to his father that he would. He can- Before Preacher appears again, John and Pearl
not understand why, nor can be understand that spend a few months with an old woman who takes
his father has gone. He is aware only of the fact care of little children that cross her path and seem
that his new "Daddy" is his hunter. lost. She is always afraid of loving her foundlings
From the moment that John's new Dad, Preacher, too much in case a mother or father appears and
enters his life, the story flies as swiftly as the river claims a child. So what can she do when Preacher
which eventually carries John, Pearl and Miz Jenny shows up?
off for a few months of semi-peace. "The Night of the Hunter" is concerned mainly
Preacher is a part-time evangelist who murders a with one little boy as the hunted. Yet each adult
few widows on the side; paradoxically, he is jailed character in the book is also hunted, whether by
for a short time on a stolen car charge and put a person or by the past. The novel's "types" are
into the same cell with Ben Harper who is ready familiar, and readers will know people with similar
to be hung for the murder of two men while traits. It is this universality, to a large degree,
stealing $10,000. But even the promise of salva- that makes this work as good as it is.
tion after death does not cause Ben Harper to tell Main credit, however, goes not to author Grubb's
Preacher where the money is hidden. fascinating story, but to the way he tells it. His
"And a little child shall lead them" said Ben narrative description of the winding river and his
Harper in his sleep one night and this was all haunting phrases concerning old houses is strik-
that Preacher needed to go on. ing. He is certainly one of the most promising of
The words LOVE and HATE tatooed on the America's new voices, and for sheer enjoyment,
knuckles of his right and left hands and the stir- "The Night of the Hunter" should not be missed.
ring way he had of telling the story of the ever- -By Harry Strauss
A a for Peace

"Can't I Go Back To Smashing Atoms?"
' k
aa
4 4 f*f

* CURRENT MOVIES *

At the Sate

0 0

Ring of Fear with
Spillane.

Mickey

ON THE

WASUINGTON
MERRY-GO-HOUND
WITH DREW PEARSON

I

A DANGEROUS illusion has shown itself, among
both political leaders and public, during the
.Anglo-American altercations of recent weeks. The
problems of South East Asia have been discussed,
and attitudes toward them taken up, on the assump-
tion that only two serious alternative policies are
in the running-a tightly knotted Nato-type defence
pact ("Seato"), and a broader system of general
guarantees of a new settlement ("Locarno"). This
is a double mistake. First, these two are not alter-
natives; they are two aspects of the same policy.
Second, they ignore the real alternative to any
western policy. There is another horse in this
race. This is the Chinese proposal that the peace
of Asia should be maintained solely by the Asian
states themselves, through "the assumption of mu-
tual obligations."
Chou En-lai publiclyunveiled this plan at the
very beginning of the Geneva conference; and it
was heartily endorsed by Molotav a few days later.
It is, indeed, almost a carbon copy of the plan for
Europe which Molotov had laid before the Berlin
conference. The central aim of these twin projects
is to squeeze the United States out of both Europe
and Asia, which would be left under the benign
leadership of the strongest power in each contin-
ent; in Europe, Russia, and in Asia, China.
The Molotov plan was received with understand-
able coolness by the free nations of Europe; but
Chou En-lais ideas are much more appealing to
Asian eyes. There is a very real attraction, for the
most sincerely democratic Asian, in the suggestion
that his continent should at least have complete
control of its own affairs, without any interference
from the West. Chou's plan is further evidence of
the skill with which the Communists have sought
to identify their cause with the embedded anti-
western feeling of Asia as a whole. It implies the
eventual exclusion of all white influence from south-
ern and south-eastern Asia, and naturally from
Japan and the islands as well. A faint fragrance
of cultural presence would be left to mollify France
in Indo-China, and doubtless other western nations
would be awarded similar consolations, but Asian
solidarity would be mustered against any "inter-
vention" by outsiders, such as a United Nations
operation to defend, say, Siam from aggression.
On the surface, the Chinese do not appear to be
asking their neighbors for any binding commit-
ments to action. On the contrary, their talk is a
of non-interference, non-aggression and peaceful
co-existence-words which were written into their
agreement with India about Tibet, and which carry
a seductive echo of Gandhian ideals. The con-
trast could not be more striking between these gen-
tle cadences and the firm demands for pledges of
armed action made by the champions of a "Seato"
pact. Only the most far-sighted Asian can be ex-
pected to see that, once his continent had sealed it-
self off from the rest of the world by falling in with
Chou En-lai's plan, it would be merely a question
of time before "peaceful co-existence" came to mean
automatic acceptance of China's leadership, and
obedient yielding to successvie Chinese demands.
For the rest, the simple slogan "Asia for Asians"
has a hypnotic brightness, and the concept of a
"Mao Doctrine" a certain logic.
This does not add up to an argument against a
South East Asia defence pact. In the event of
foreign aggression against Siam, Burma or any
other sovereign state in the region, members of the
United Nations are, in any case, already under a
moral obligation to go to the aid of the victim:
and the western governments would be guilty of
ignoring the glaring danger signals of the present
situation if they failed to make any preparation
against such an event. But the presence in the
field of Chou En-lai's challenger makes it clear
that a Seato pact would not by itself suffice to
check the Communist advance in the Far East. The
Communist challenge is political as well as mili-
tary; and a Seato that embraced Siam alone of the
Asian mainland states would not be a complete an-
swer even to the military problem. The Colombo
group of nations, faced with only two positive cours-
es-membership of a tightly knit, western-led de-
fence pact on the one hand, and, on the other, an

apparently harmless acceptance of "peaceful co-
existence" as proffered by Chou-would be more
strongly tempted thah ever to choose the less active
and more Asian alternative. And that could mean
disaster for the free nations' hopes of stemming
the tide of Communism in the east.
It is this strength of the "Asia for the Asians,,
feeling, and the ability of the Chinese Communists
to play upon it, that represents the real challenge
that western policy has to meet-and if one merit
can be claimed for British diplomacy in these re-
cent unfortunate weeks, it is that it has seen the
challenge more clearly than the Americans have
done and has at least made gestures towards meet-
ing it. What Mr. Eden is attempting to do is to
provide a bridge between Washington and Delhi, to
create a set of relationships in South East Asia that
will not lose for the purposes of peace and stability
the support of either extreme pole of the free world.
This involves convincing the Indians (and those
other Asians who think with them) that it is
necessary to draw lines, to guarantee them and to
put teeth into the guarantees. This, clearly to
British eyes, is what Mr. Eden meant when he used
the word "Locarno." So far from meaning appease-
ment, he meant, as Sir Winston Churchill explained
to the American press, that everybody should prom-
ise to resist an aggressor. The other side of the
medal is the need to convince the Americans that a
common front against aggression will be infinitely
less offensive to Asia minds, and is needed fully as
much as, a military alliance mainly composed of
Europeans specifically created for defence against
China.
The attempt to build the bridge may fail. No-
body can be sure that only one more act of
Communist aggression in Asia is needed to convince
the *Indians of the dangers of neutralism. They
may be unwilling to give any promises of solidarity
even against unnamed aggression. Nor, evidently,
is it possible to rely on reasonable moderation in
Washington, so long as Senator Knowland is allow-
ed to run away with the Administration's foreign
policy. Sir Winston Churchill and Mr. Eden may
have succeeded in convincing the President and the
Secretary of State that they are not bent on ap-
peasement or surrender in Asia, but only on mobil-
ising the widest possible degree of resistance to fur-
ther aggression. But there is that other American
suspicion remaining, expressed in Mr. Dulles's
much-quoted remark about British policy being
subject to a veto from Delhi. It would be as well
to be quite clean about this. There is, and can be,
no Indian veto on British actions. If, in the end,
it becomes clear that the bridge cannot be built,
that we cannot walk with the Americans without
offending Mr. Nehru, or keep Mr. Nehru in camp
without outraging the Americans-if, in a word, we
have to make a choice between them, there cannot
be a moment's hesitation about it. Blood is thicker
than water; and these small islands cannot survive
without friends more powerful than they can find
in New Delhi. Both in Washington and in India
it will help towards a reasonable frame of mind for
this to be made known beyond any mistaking.
But things have not yet come to that pass, and
it must be hoped that they will not. In the mean-
time it is surely right, and infinitely worth while, to
make the effort to build the bridge that will hold
the free world together. And that involves taking
very seriously Cheu En-lai's programme for Asia.
The true alternatives are not Seato or Locarno.
These are both parts of a larger whole, which is
essential to the peace and security of Asia. The
real and menacing alternative is the severing of the
links between the free nations of the west and of
Asia, and the steady absorption of the latter into
the Chinese orbit. It is hard to believe that either
Senator Knowland or Mr. Nehru really wants that.
-The London Economer
Ideal of America
AM SORRY for the man who seeks to make
personal capital out of the passions of his
fellow men. He has lost the touch and ideal of
America. For America was created to unite mankind
by those passions which lift and not by the pas-

WASHINGTON-A year and six
months ago the most dashing, deb-
onair governor to come to Wash-
ington for the inaugration of
Dwight D. Eisenhower was Allan
Shivers of Texas. Shivers, a Dem-
ocrat, had helped induce the vast
domain of Texas to go Republican
for only the second time in history,
so he was entitled to a seat of
honor as his candidate took the
oath of office.
Tomorrow, in contrast, Shivers
faces the fight of his life to get
renominated - which in Texas
means re-elected - for the fourth
term.
Several things have cropped up
to plague the handsome, svelte
young governor at whose palatial
home "Sharyland," Eisenhower
was a special guest on his trip
to Mexico last year. One was the
natural aversion of Texans to elect
a governor to run for four terms.
Another was segregation. This
backfired against Shivers in a pe-
culiar way.
In the first place, his friend Ike
backed up the Supreme Court after
it abolished segregation in the
schools. To offset this, Allan be-
gan making strong statements for
segregation and against the Su-
preme Court decision.
But then it leaked out that the
governor's eldest son had been at-
tending one of the few nonsegre-
gated schools in Texas. His chil-
dren being brought up in the
Catholic faith, his son, John Shary,
has been attending St. Edward's
Parochial School in Austin which
has been non-segregated for over
a year.
Quickie Land Deal
Another thing that hurt the gov-
ernor was revelation that he had
made a profit of $425,000 on a
quickie land deal. Although report-
ed by this newsman in October
1952, the big-city Texas newspa-
pers conveniently ignored the
court record of Hidalgo County un-
til this spring when Shivers' op-
ponent, Ralph Yarborough, forced
attention on the amazing court rec-
ord, which had lain, privileged and
quotable, but gathering dust for
nearly two years.
The record showed that Lloyd
M. Bentsen, father of the Texas
congressman by that name, had
given Shivers, then lieutenant gov-
ernor, an option on 13,000 acres
of highly speculative land in the
Rio Grande Valley for $25,000.
Then, six months later, Bentsen
had arranged for the repurchase
of the option for $450,000.
Conveniently, Bentsen waited
seven months before arranging to
buy back the option, thus permit-
ting the lieutenant governor to pay
only a capital-gains tax on his
juicy $425,000 profit. What the lieu-
tenant governor of Texas did in
return for this $425,000 handed him
on a silver platter was not
revealed in the court depositions
and has never been explained. But
the Bentsens were then anxious to
obtain precious water and irriga-
tion rights in order to sell a big
development scheme.
What the deal amounted to was
a $425,000 windfall to a very im-
portant Texas official, and the vot-
ers of Texas, not easily fooled,
don't seem to like it.
Insurance Scandals
Another sour development in the
Texas political picture was the dis-
closure that Shivers' former cam-!
paign manager, John Van Cronk-
hite, had received $1,000 a month
from a discredited insurance com-
pany which should have bee put
out of business by the Texas In-
surance Commission, but which
was temporarily kept in business
thanks to Van Cronkhite's influ-
ence.

and later to Governor Shivers him-
self on April 1, 1953.
Worth never got an answer, pos-
sibly because Shivers' former
campaign manager was up to his
neck in the insurance mess. Van
Cronkhite, who had managed Shiv-
ers' 1950 campaign, was appointed
by the governor as $8,400-a-
year executive secretary of the
Good Neighbor Commission, but
found it more profitable to resign
in 1951 and set up his own public-
relations firm.
It was this firm which handled
public relations for "Democrats
for Eisenhower" in 1952, again
thanks to Shivers' influence.
And this was the firm to which
Lloyd's of North America paid $1,-
000 a month, after an introduction
by Shivers' executive secretary,'
when the insurance company
wanted to prevent a crackdown by
the Texas Insurance Commission.
What some of the Texas voters
now remember is the governor's
speeches during the 1952 election
campaign, especially his state-
ment on Oct. 29, 1952:
"Instead of the American Eagle
as our emblem, we have the fur-
bearing mink, the deep freeze and
the red herring."
Tidelands Oil Backfires
Final factor that has hurt Shiv-
ers is a ruling by the Justice De-
partment that Texas does not get
101 miles of tidelands oil as she
claimed and expected, but only
three miles - the same as other
coastal states.
Last week Sen. Price Daniel
frantically scurried down to the
White House on the pretense of
making Ike an honorary "Son of
the Republic of Texas," but actual-
ly to get him to say Texas was
entitled to 10 miles. Ike obliged.
But his Justice and Interior De-
partments did not back him up.
They stuck with Thomas Jeffer-
son and the founding fathers who
always refused to recognize the
Spanish claim of a boundary ex-
tending 10 miles out to sea which
Texas inherited and now says is
valid.
Despite Texas claims, and des-
pite Senator Daniel's call on Ike,
the Interior Department announced
that it would have to abide by the
Justice Department ruling. The In-
terior Department statement was
published alongside a speech made
the night before by Governor Shiv-
ers saying that "nobody except
Yarborough" says we don't own
10 miles. To have an official
statement by his friends in the
Eisenhower administration refute
his speech the same day, didn't
help Allan a bit.
Copywright 1954, by the Bell Syndicate
Sixty-Fourth Year
Edited and managed by students of
the University of Michigan under the
authority of the Board in Control of
Student Publications.

At the door of the State Thea-
ter this guy holds out his hand
to stop me. "Tickets please," he
says.
"Sure," I say and shove four
stiff fingers into his gut just
above the navel. I laugh as he
folds up like last year's road-
map.
I see this old lady in a choice
seat so I give her a brisk back-
hander across the chops and pitch
her out in the aisle. I pour my-
self four fingers of popcorn and
settle back to watch the moom
pitcha.
Spillane is in it. He catches this
homicidal maniac who's been kill-
ing everyone at the circus. I
couldn't figure it out. How did
he know this guy was a homicidal
maniac?
How? How? How? The ques-
tion keeps screaming at me like
a million dying woodpeckers.
Then Spillane spills it. He knew
this guy was a homicidal maniac
by his homicidal maniac eyes!
Then the tiger, chews up the
homicidal maniac and he screams
ni stereophonic sound. I laugh.
I hear a squeal from this broad
sitting next to me so I lean over
and bite her neck. "Take me,"
she pants.
"Good movie," I say. It's got
real guts."
Then all of a sudden I thought
about all these arty pitchers, with
plot and characters and all that
tripe and I got mad. Crazy mad.
Kill crazy. All of a sudden I
wanted to take those arty produc-
ers and mash their faces, bend
their ears back until they snap,
bust all their ribs, rip out their
guts with a wooden salad fork, and
mash them and bash them and
slash them and gnash them until
movies are better than ever.
-Don Malcolm
S* *
A t the Michigan
THE GLASS WEB, with Edward
G Robinson
THE FIRST thing this movie
presents is a piece of glass,
full screen size and etched into
sections like a spider web, but
No Time
For Horseplay
THE SENATORS WHO started
to filibuster-for that was what
Senator Morse of Oregon admitted
he and the others were doing-
against the amendments to the
Atomic Energy Act had a legiti-
mate criticism of President Eisen-
hower's power policy. They disap-
proved of his order to the Atomic
Energy Commission to supply the
Tennessee Valley Authority with
privately produced power to take
the place of power used by the
A. E. C. itself.
That issue, however, was de-
cided on Wednesday night by a
vote of 55 to 36 in the Senate it-
self. This vote3kiled an amend-
ment which would have denied, the
President the right to order the
feeding of privately produced pow-
er into the T. V. A. system. There
was no longer any excuse for a
filibuster after this question had
been decided, even though some
of the filibustering Senators ob-
jected to some other features of
the atomic energy amendments.
Wise legislators would thereafter
have felt some responsibility for
the further delays in essential leg-
islation which were caused by the
Senators' frittering away of valu-
able time. Majority Leader Know-
land's move for a closure to end
this meaningless flow of eloquence
was understandable, even though

one might not agree with his po-
sition on the Administration's pro-
posal to bring into the Tennessee
Valley the power that will be pro-
duced by the proposed privately
owned steam plant at West Mem-
phis, Ark.
The President took occasion at
his Wenesday press conference to
define his attitude toward the Ten-
nessee Valley Authority. He intends
he said, to support it as it stands
with all the strength he has. What
he does not seem to grasp is that
if the Government begins to bring
privately produced electric power
back into the Tennessee Valley,
T.V.A. will be less able to function
efficiently. An electric power sys-
tem, like any other human agency,
must develop if it is to be healthy.
For the moment, however, this
issue has been settled. The Presi-
dent has ordered, and the amend-
ments to the Atomic Energy Act
will doubtless specify in their final
form, that the A.E.C. can buy pri-
vate power to replace that which
it takes from T.V.A. It is the duty

before the viewer (probably just
recalling the name of the movie)
can focus his mind on this symbol
it is shattered in front of his eyes
with the many pieces appearing
to fly toward the front and back
exits of the theatre.
The story begins at a deserted
well. Present are a young lady and
man. The latter shoots the for-
mer, dumps her into the well and
drives off. It is quickly learned
that this is not the action of the
movie, but is a TV program with-
in a movie. The executives who are
are putting on the program,
"Crime of the Week," argue over
what should be done to improve
the program so as not to lose their
sponsor. Present are promoter,
script writer, and detail man. The
first= does nothing but attempt to
hold the other two together, the
second is fighting an inner tour-
moil and being blackmailed by his
former mistress who is the lead-
ing lady of his program, and the
third (Edward G. Robinson) takes
care of details which include mur-
der of the leading lady and black-
mailing the hero who is the script-
writer.
Robinson is a thwarted man
who having never experienced re-
quited love is trying to show thej
world that he is "above the mob."
This takes the form of trying to
get the scriptwriter's job. How-
ever, he gets tangled up in his
own details and just before killing
the smooth faced hero and his wife
in an empty sound proof studio he
is discovered by the eye of a live
TV camera and felled by a detec-
tive's bullet.
In this movie the camera-
work is smooth, the staging sim-
ple, the acting adequate, and the
plot convincing. And it uses neat
devices to create tension like
the entrance of a boistrous
clown upon the death scene and
to relax tension like a cute cat
pulling the cord of a phono-
graph machine at a ticklish spot.
In fact this movie contains
enough of the right pieces to be
as good as a Hitchcock thriller,
but sadly enough the pieces aren't

Men's
IWaistlines
A RECENT SCIENTIFIC study
has backed up what women
have long been saying to the un-
heeding ears of their husbands-
that they ought to eat their salads.
Nearly one third of 600 men in
industrial plants whose diet was
studied in a two-year survey by
a team of Rutgers University sci-
entists were low in Vitamin C-
which is found in citrus fruits,
tomatoes and leafy green vegeta-
bles. About one fourth of the men
were deficient in calcium needed
for sound bones and teeth and
found to a large degree in milk.
Even more significant, 44 percent
of these men were overweight.
Obesity among Americans has
been causing much concern to
health and medical authorities.
About one fifth of the population,
past 30, it is estimated, is over-
weight. The Rutgers' study would
indicate that men's waistlines es-
pecially need attention. It is sig-
nificant that the men surveyed
were $industrial workers-presum-
ably not desk sitters, and were in
the working-age brackets.
Poor selection of f o o d was I
blamed for the inadequate nutri-
tion of these wage earners. Too
many, the survey showed, went in
for the coffee and sweet roll break-
fast, and leaned heavily on soda
pop and candy bars for between-
meal snacks. This not only in-
creased weight, but cut down appe-
tite for foods containing vitamins
and minerals. Unfortunately the
suvey did not determine who was
responsible-the men or tih e i r
wives-for the "snack" breakfast
having succeeded the traditional
American repast of ham and
eggs.
-The Washington Post

fitted together in the desired
rhythmic pattern and like the
pieces of glass at the beginning
they only hold together briefly
before shattering toward the front
and rear exits of the theatre.
Russ AuWerter

t
{

DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN

The Daily Official Bulletin Is an
official publication of the University
of Michigan for which the Michigan
Daily assumes no editorial resporisi-
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 preceding publication.
SATURDAY, JULY 24, 1954
VOL. LXIV, No. 23S
Notices
The Results of the language examina-
tion for the M.A. in history are posted
in 3601 Haven Hall.
Invitations for the Master's breakfast
are in the mail for those students who
are candidates for the master's degree
at the close of the summer session. If
there are any such degree candidates
who did not receivetan invitation, they
may call for their tickets at the Office
of the Summer Session, Room 3510, Ad-
ministration Bldg.
Office of Student Affairs. the follow-
ing student sponsored social activities
are approved for the coming weekend:
July 23:
Couzens Hall
Phi Delta Phi
July 24:
Michigan Christian Fellowship
Phi Chi
July 25:
Phi Delta Phi

We have been unable to contact some
of our registrants and no doubt some
are not yet located in teaching posi-
tions for next fall. We would like to
meet these people at the Michigan Un-
ion, Room 3B, at 4:00 o'clock on Mon-
day, July 26, University of Michigan
University Bureau of Appointments and
Occupational Information, 3528 Ad-
ministration Building, Ann Arbor Mich-
igan.
Veteransaenrolled 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 Summer
Session and who wish to take addi-
tional training under the Bill, must
apply for a supplemental Certificate
of Eligibility on or before August 14.
Application should be made in Room
555, Administration Building, Office
of veteran's Affairs.
Lectures
MONDAY, JULY 26
National Band Conductors Conference,
auspices of the School of Music. Re-
gistration 8:00 a.m., Michigan League.
Program sessions 9:00 a.m. and 1:00 p.m.,
Auditorium A, Angell Hall.
Conference Series for English Teach-
ers. "Shakespeare-in the classroom and
in Student Productions." A. K. Stev-
ens, Assistant Professor of English and
Assistant Professor of the Teaching of
English, moderator; Grace Field, Cen-
tral High School, Flint; Clarence R.
Murphy. T. L. Handy High School, Bay
City; Carl G. Wonnberger, Cranbrook
School, Bloomfield Hills. 4:00 p.m. Audi-
torium C. Angell Hall.
Academic Notices

a
F

to Graduate Students, 4019 University
High School, not later than July 30.
Doctorial Examination for Melvin
Jerome Ravitz, Sociology; thesis: "Fac-
tors Associated with the Selection of
Nursing or Teaching as a Career", Mon-
day, July 26, 613 Haven Hall, at 1:30
p.m. Chairman, R. C. Angell.
Mathematics - Education Meeting:
All interested in Mathematics-Educa-
tion are invited to the East Conference
Room of the Rackham Building at 7:30
on Tuesday, July 27, to meet friends,
to hear Professor R. V. Churchill's com-
ments on Current Problems and Needs
in Applied Mathematics, to take a
sightson polaris, and to enjoy refresh-
ments.
Concerts
University Woodwind Quintet, Nelson
Hauenstein, flute, Albert Luconi, clari-
net, Lare Wardrop, oboe, Ted Evans,
French horn, Lewis Cooper, bassoon,
with Sigurd Rascher, saxophone, and
Clyde Thompson, double bass, 8:30 Mon-
day evening, July 26, in the Rackham
Lecture Hall. The program will include
works by Reicha, Piston, Charles Stain-
er, Jorgen Bentzon, Paul Pierne, and
Milhaud, and will be open to the gen-
eral public.
Concert Dates Changed. The Chicago
Symphony Brass Ensemble program,
previously anounced for Monday eve-
ning, July 26, in the Rackham Lecture
Hall, will appear on Wednesday evening,
July 28 instead. The University Wood-
wind Quintet, originally scheduled for
Wednesday, July 28, will preform on,
Monday evening, July 26, in the Rack-
ham Lecture Hall.
Faculty Concert: John Kollen, pian-
ist, will be heard at 8:30 Tuesday eve-
ning, July 27, in the Rackham Lec-
ture Hall. The All-Beethoven pro-
gram will include Sonata in C-sharp
minor, Op. 27, No. 2, Sonata in A-flat
major, Op. 110, and Sonata in D ma-
jor, Op. 10 No. 3. It will be open to
the general public without charge.
Exhibitions
Clements Library. women and Woman
in Early America.
General Library. Women as Authors.
Kelsey Museum of Archaeology. Egyp-
tian Antiquities-a loan exhibit from
the Metropolitan Museum of Art, New
York City.
Michigan Historical Collections. The
University in 1904.
Museum of Art. Three Women Paint-
ers.
Events Today
Departmental Play, auspices of the
Department of Speech. Mrs. McThing,
by Mary Ellen Chase. 8:00 p.m., Lydia
Mendelssohn Theater.
Coming Events
Michigan Christian Fellowship.
Saturday, July 24. We invite you.to
join us for a tour of Greenville Village.
The group will leave Lane Hall at 10
a.m. Transportation will be provided.
We will have a picnic lunch at the
village. The total cost for the tour is

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