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June 29, 1954 - Image 4

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Michigan Daily, 1954-06-29

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TUESDAY, JUNE 29, 1954

The Independent Voters
And A Democratic Victory

Upturn in Washington

SHORTLY BEFORE the 1952 presidential elec-
tion someone connected with the history de-
partment made a hopeful forecast for the coming
election. The substance of his remarks was that
Adlai Stevenson would win the independent vote
and become the 34th president of the United
He assumed and it is a safe assumption that the
independent vote is the key to winning or losing
for the Democrats and Republicans at each bi-
annual test of their respective platforms. However,
there was a serious flaw in his further reasoning
and it was this flaw that caused his prediction to
be incorrect. He seemed to think that the inde-
pendents were the intellectuals, the people who
read and study world and national problems and
ideas proposed to them at every election. Their
background would keep them from being influenced
by prejudices and the 'do as my father didism' that
plague many voters' thinking. He thought that
Stevenson with his logical, liberal and courageous
platform would appeal to these thinking people-
they became known as "egg-heads"-and a Demo-
crat would be in the White House another four
Professors, men of science and the arts did
flock behind the former Illinois governor but
when the votes were tabulated Dwight D. Eisen-
hower with his cliches and continual vacillation
on the campaign issues had five million more
votes. Four years previously Harry S. Truman
had accomplished a presidential victory with
much the same type campaign.
There was little doubt that Eisenhower must
have won the independent vote and as disappoint-"
ing to idealists as it may be, the key fluctuating
group doesn't seem to be those on the history in-
structor's intellectual plane but rather those pri-
marily interested in easing the burden of their own
personal problems. Such things as a quick reduc-
tion of taxes interest them. These are the people
who fear but know little about the reasons for wars
and who because they never read past the head-
lines are easy victims for the shrieking about the
Communist threat and corruption when and where
the newspapers choose to publicize it. Considering
the continual changing nature of the Mid-West vote
the farmers also appear to be an independent ele-
When Stevenson attacked the campaign issues
he refused to paint rose-colored solutions for them
because he felt, and the last 18 months have borne
him out, none were available. He offered steps for
alleviating the disagreeable situations but his fore-
sight prevented him from promising Utopian re-
sults from his proposed platform. His liberal, well
grounded concept of the national and world situ-

ation would have made him an excellent leader of
the United States.
However, Stevenson and the Democrats will
never lead United States policy as the minority
group. To regain control of Congress this fall
and to put their candidate in the White House
in 1956 they will have to do one of two things.
Adlai Stevenson must sacrifice his admirable
principle of remaining above the slam-bang, some-
times illogical glorious phrase-like political cam-
paigning that unfortunately wins elections. He
must get out and concentrate on a negative cam-
paign relegating his positive program to the back-
ground. He must intensify his tearing at Repub-
lican mistakes and the relative inactivity of the
83rd Congress. He has ammunition-the growing
breach among the Western powers caused partial-
ly by the Republican's platoon system foreign pol-
icy, the McCarthy-Army fiasco, Eisenhower's in-
ability to deal with the farm problem and to use
a term made famous by the GOP, the 'mess' in
Indo-China. An occasional rehash of some of Eis-
enhower's 1952 campaign speeches might tend to
remind some people dt many unfulfilled promises.
These things must be kept in front of the
people's eyes to swing the vacillating independent
vote back to the Democrats.
The intellectuals behind Stevenson are already
behind the former Illinois governor because they
know he is a liberal leader who has the courage to
command respect both in the United States and
just as important in these times abroad. They will
not likely become anti-Stevenson if he should low-
er his campaign standards somewhat to get him-
self into office.
If Stevenson does not choose to become a slight-
ly irrational man for a few months and possibly
thereby chance a career as a. second Charles Fox
or Robert Taft (always the critic, never the leader)
then the Democrats must dig out a substitute to
lead their campaign. If health permits, former
President Truman might be the man to impress
Republican mistakes upon the independent voter.
However it is possible that a new man will have
to be brought up from the ranks; Sen. Estes Ke-
fauver (Tenn.), Gov. G. Mennen Williams (Mich.),
Sen. Harry Fulbright (Ark.) or maybe even one of
the Roosevelt brothers.
Since Stevenson is already a recognized nation-
al figure, the suggested former course seems to be
much the better one. It seems unfortunate that ad
man such as Stevenson should have to grind in
the mud of the political contests but sometimes
when the end is such as this one the end justifies
the mneans.
-Dave Baad


I IXT A QT-TTTTf''_T+n'KT Ti- .t>r o --- n+7., .

i"1111--t-11 - - 04-1- -M - 4 1

At Rackham Auditorium work is not an easy one to follow formally, and its
expressive character is hard to characterize, but
Emil Raab, violin; Benning Dexter, piano.,.
Erogmi vrit is enough to' convince one that Roussel was a
Albert Roussel; Sonata No. 2 in A composer with a clear and very distinctive voice.
Brahms; Sonata No. 1 in G The lovely Brahms sonata was performed affec-
Ross Lee Finney; Sonata No. 3 tionately and with careful delineation of both the
large and small sections of the work. I begin to
LAST night's recital was a repetition of the pro- feel that the rapid tempo at which the perform-
gram which Messrs. Raab and Dexter played ers take the final movement doesn't quite do jus-
March of this year in Auditorium A. It served the tice to its graceful figurations, but at least their
purpose of helping one to form more concrete conception was consistent and well thought out.
opinions of the unfamiliar Roussel and Finney The Finney sonata (dedicated, incidentally,
works, as well as providing another hearing of Tha andext it ,y midnper-
the Brahms sonata, which, of course, can stand to Raab and Dexter) is still, to my mind, per-
constant rehearings. The performers were in com- baps his finest work. One quality which made
mand of the music, and they "played into" it with tself very apparent last night was the skillful
real interpretative skill. Mr: Raab's violin sang instrumental writing. The two instruments were
out with intensity, and Mr. Dexter made the pi- never made to do anything foreign to their na-
out ithintnsit, ad M. Dxtermad th P~ tures, and even in the climaxes of the work,
ano a match for the lyric line of the stringed in- Les, andevernhecliaes of ete wrk
strument. In short, everything was transformed hvol.ivthano etremetcomti.
to melody; the complexities of the work did not volume with the piano. The extreme chromati-
intrude themselves, and it was possible to enjoy cism of the writyfmgs handled expressively and
the whole program simply as music. with great variety of mood. The sharp inner con-
trasts of the final movement (theme and varia-
The Roussel sonata improves considerably on a tions) stand out particularly well against the
second hearing. It seems that this composer de- extreme conciseness of the first two movements.
lights in doing the unexpected: the piece abounds Thus one feels a strong sense of direction from
in unusual modulations and cadences; in the the clear, flowing sonata movement which opens
second movement a lyrical and straightforward the work through the scherzo movement with
melody in the piano is accompanied by a furiously its striking sonorities, concluding in the theme
churning violin part; the last movement is char- and variations. The performance was of a sort
acterized by a curious irregular meter. This last to make any composer happy, and it was a
movement, capricious and lively, is probably the complete musical experience.
most immediately attractive of the three. The --Dave Tice

wASINGTON-I was exacuy nurchui inaly saw Stann. But
a quarter century ago that the Stalin did all the talking. Point by
first Prime Minister of England point he took up the issues Church-
came to visit the United States, hill had listed the night before,
sat on a log over the Rapidan riv- answered them before Churchill
er in Virginia and conferred with could raise them. Obviously he had
President Hoover . . .. things have had Churchill's room wired for
changed quite a bit since then .... . sound.
Hoover and Ramsay MacDonald, Dinner With Stalin - That first
England's first labor prime min- meeting was not pleasant. So aft-
ister, had nothing much to worry erward Churchill asked for a sec-
about except the size of naval ond meeting, but got the run-
cruisers. England dominated the around. Each time he asked for an
world in those days. We had little appointment word came back that
to say about it, and the British Stalin was walking in the garden.
Prime Minister made quite a con- Finally it was Churchill's turn to
cession in coming to America. His get sore. He announced that he
trip was an acknowledgement, was returning to London .... Only
however, of our growing power, at then did Stalin invite him to his
least in the field of naval and apartment, where his redheaded
financial affairs .... it took him, daughter served dinner, and the
incidentally, a week to get here two men, thanks to plentiful vodka,
by boat. Lindbergh had flown the made up and parted good friends
Atlantic only two years before the .... BOut later things changed.
Rapidan conference, so it wasn't Concealed Surrender Offer-Bit-
considered quite safe for Primejerness between Churchill and the
Ministers to c o m e by air ...I Russians got worse as the war
Since then, Prime Minister Church- dragged on. It reached an explo-
hill has crossed the Atlantic seven sive climax as the German armies
times for conferences, most of the started retreating through Yugo-
time by overnight plane .... so slavia in late 1944, at which time
in 25 short years things have eight German officers asked for a
changed-;conference with Yugoslav leader
Churchill's Russian Change . Mikhailovich .... They proposed
Things have changed a lot even in surrender .... The war was over
the ten short years since Churchill as far as the German leaders were
used to come here in the war years concerned, and they saw no reason
.... In London recently, Church- to continue the bloodshed. This
hill has been saying privately that was in October, 1944, six months
Foreign Minister Molotov is one before the war ended in May, 1945
of the great statesmen of Europe. .... Mikhailovich, replied that sur-
And Foreign Minister Eden last render was beyond his authority
week even said nice things about and turned them over to his Amer-
Molotov publicly in the House of ican liaison officer, who forwarded
Commons. That's quite a change the proposal to Lord Alexander,
.... Simultaneously, Eden did not British theater commander in Italy
say nick things about Secretary .... But nothing happene.. d.. tw
of State Dulles. He ignored him .".. But nothing happened ....
.... that's a serious change . ... Either Churchill or Lord Alexander
How great a change it is can be failed to pass the surrender offer
gathered by Churchill's views on on to Washington .... Several
the same Molotov and the same months later, after the Russian
Russia only ten short years ago. armies had battled the German
He was then at sharp variance armies up through the Balkans,
with F. D. Roosevelt, who then Moscow learned from captured
hoped* we might get along with German prisoners and Mikhailo-
Russia, might work out world vich of the earlier German offer
peace together . . . . Now it's to surrender.
Churchill who thinks we can get Stalin Exploded-This was when'
along with Russia . ... That's how Stalin sent the bitterest notes of
drastically things have changed. the entire war to Roosevelt. He
Churchill's War Strategy-A lot suspected the allies of deliberately
of people have forgotten Church- prolonging the war in order to

Ike, Churchil
And Defense
President Eisenhower and Win-
ston Churchill appear to have
agreed muchimore thoroughlyon
their picies tozard France and
Germany than on the relationship
of their own countries and thei
policies toward Asia.
They didn't say what they in-
tended to do about bringing Ger-
many into the defense of Western
Europe as a full-fledged partner
in the event France fails to ratify
the Europeen Defense Community.
They just said they were agreed
it would have to be done.
France, they said, had better go
ahead and ratify EDC as it is
and stop talking about revising ar-
rangements which already haeve
been approved by all the other in-
volved countries except Italy.
Either that, or France had better
just reject the treaties now, ending
the uncertainty which has surrend-
ered them two years, and letting
the other Allies get ahead with
their planning.
These diplomatic communiques,
like the one after the Eden-Dulles
discussions of a Southeast Asia
pact in London recently, often
sound more optimistic about the
extent of agreement than is war-
ranted by the subsequent difficul-
ties of negotiations to work out the
details. Churchill's reiteration of
his "coexistence" talk heightens
the uncertainties.
With regard to Germany, how-
ever, Britain does seem to have
moved very close to the United
States. Sufficiently close, perhaps,
to shock France, which has al-
ways relied to an extent on Brit-
ish hesitation over a rearmed Ger-
many. You can expect some high
French officials to be making their
appearances in Washington and
London very shortly now, in an
effort to work out some comprom-
ise which will turn Big Two policy
back into Big Three policy.
Britain Reluctant
The reluctance of Britain to do
anything about the defense of South-
east Asia now is made increasing-
ly embarrassing to the United
States by the request from Cam-
bodia for an immediate defense
That meets one of the require-
ments laid down by the State De-
partment that the United States
cannot act except at the request
of peoples who need aid. Laos can
be expected to add itsrequest soon,
and Thailand is already actively
campaigning for the pact.
There is now a possibility of one
Expect Red Drive
The Communists had been ex-
pected to launch, by this time, an
all-out offensive against Hanoi in
Viet Nam. They had been expected
to start winning. This would have
required they could afford to lose
the delta city.
Now there remain only two
weeks before the monsoon rains
will wash- across the area in full
fury for six weeks. No one can
conduct any major operation dur-
ing them.
With military leaders of both
sides meeting to discuss their an-
gles of a cease fire, and with cer-
tain slight reports of greater op-
timism at Geneva, the United
States may get some time in which
to maneuver.
There has been some talk of al-
lowing another month fo decision
at Geneva. If it faits to produce
anything, Britain may be more
ready to act. As it is, action with-
out her, the traditional policeman
of Southeast Asia, would be very
difficult for the United States.

{ Scientific
THE AMERICAN Chemical Soci-
ety's charge that the Selective
Service authorities are violating
the law and jeopardizing national
security by giving inadequate oc-
cupational deferments to young
scientists and engineers, brings up
an important problem. Whatever
the legal rights or wrongs may be,
this nation has a tremendous
stake in the proper utilization of
its manpower, particularly that
minute fraction of our population
whose mental abilities and techni-
cal training make them the stand-
ard bearers of scientific advance.
~The birth rates of the depres-
sion-ridden Nineteen Thirties hav-
ing been so low, young men of
draft age are relatively scarce to-
day, and it is understandable that
the draft authorities are under
Sgreatpressure to eliminate avery
possible deferment, Many a f a-
ther or mother whose son has
been drafted looks askance at

Feminists . . .
To the Editor:
READ with some amazement
the letter to the editor of one
Marjorie Crockett, complaining
that the title of the special sum-
mer program "Woman in the
World of Man" discriminates
against women by implying that
it is basically a man's world.
Obviously Miss Crockett belongs
to that tribe of eager feminists
who formerly plagued the nation,
disrupting the congenial 'recrea-
tion of harrassed males by bash-
ing in saloon windows with steel-
tipped umbrellas.
Females of Miss Crockett's ilk
are living disproofs of the fabled
gentleness of their sex.
May I suggest that no malice at
all is intended by the title of the
symposium. In point of fact, may
I suggest that the (undoubtedly)
unintended implication to which
Miss Crockett is so overly sensi-
tive mirrors nothing but the truth.
It is a man's world. And so long
as viology remains fairly constant,
it always will be a man's world.
And all Miss Crockett's screech-
ing crew would do well to accept

inevitabilities. The beginning of
wisdom is adjustment.
I fail to understand why the
noble career of motherhood does
not provide a sufficient degree of
Let women produce the equals
of Michelangelo, Shakespeare,
Freud and Einstein before ex-
pressing dissatisfaction with their
functions .
-Remington Russell
S* s
Naughty .
To the Editor:
DO NOT THINK it was very,
nice of The Daily to show a
picture of the men who have
come here for important confer-
ences drinking beer at the Bell.
-Joan Marie Molas
(EDITOR'S NOTE: We assumed they
were over 21.)
George Bernard Shaw said once
that his oculist had discovered
that Shaw had absolutely nor-
mal vision, which is very rare.
Shaw remarked that it was then
clear to him why he saw the world 1
about him so much accurately
than most other people saw it.


(Continued from Page 2)
WTVB, Coldwater, Mich., has an im-
mediate opening for Continuity-chief.
while experience is preferred, a new
graduate with background in radio may
McLaughlin Osteopathic Hospital, Lan-
sing, Mich., has an opening for a gen-
eral, registered (or eligible for registry)
(ASCP) technologist, man or woman to
serve as an assistant supervisor of the
hospital's branch laboratory.
R. R. Donnelley & Sons Co., Chicago,
Ill., is interested in hearing from Aug-
ust men graduates in Bus.Ad. or LS&A
who are looking for positions in Sales,
Administration, and Manufacturing.
The Gardner Board & Carton Co.,
Middletown, Ohio, has a position open
in Industrial Relations for a man grad-
uate in Bus.Ad. or LS&A. Experience Is
not required.
For additional information concern-
ing these and other employment oppor-
tunities, contact the Bureau of Ap-
pointments, 3528 Administration Blg.,
Ext. 371.
A meeting will be held at 3:00 p.m.
on Thursday, July 1, in Auditorium C,
Angell Hall, for all seniors and graduate
students who are interested in register-
ing with the Bureau of Appointments
now for employment either after grad-
uation, after military service, or for
future promotions in any of the follow-
ing fields: education, business, industry,
technical, and government. Registra-
tion material will be given out at the
Those students who have previously
registered with the Bureau of Appoint-
ments for employment and who are still
on campus are requested to contact the
Bureau as soon as possible at 3528 Ad-
ministration Building in order to bring
their records up to date. We must have
your present address and telephone
number as well as your current courses.
This information is necessary for effec-
tive service.
Schools of Education, Music, Natural
Resources and Public Health
Students, who received marks of I,
X, or "no reports" at the end of their
last secester or summer session of at-
tendance, will receive a grade of "E" in
the course or courses, unless this work
is made up by July 21 in the Schools of
Education, Music and Public Health.
In the School of Natural Resources the
date is July 16. Students, wishing an ex-
tension of time beyond this date in or-
de rto make up this work, should file
a petition, addressed to the appro-
priate official of their school, with
Room 1513 Administration Building,
where it will be transmitted.
Edward G. Groesbeck
Assistant Registrar
Cercle Francais: The Summer Session
Circle Francais will meet weekly on
Wednesday evening at 8:00 through the
month of July, in the Michigan League.
A varied program of music, talks, games,
and discussions is planned. These meet-
ings are open to all students and resi-
dents of Ann Arbor who are interested
in France and things French. No prev-
ious membership is necessary. All are
welcome. Consult the League bulletin
and the Daily for place, details, indi-
vidual programs.
La Petite Causette: An informal
French conversation group will meet
weekly through July in the Round-Up
Room of the League, Fridays at 3:30. A
faculty member and a native French
assistant will be present but there is
no formal program. Refreshments are
available nearby, and all persons inter-
ested in talking and hearing French
are cordially invited to come,
Conference on Speech Communication
in. Business and Industry, auspices of
the Department of Speech.
Morning session. "New Ideas about
Group Learning," Ronald Lippitt, Pro-
fessor of Psychology; "Methods for Get-
ting Participation," H. J. Cook, Director,
Chrysler Corporation Conference of
Business Management. 9:00 a.m., Rack-
ham East Conference Room.
Afternoon session. "Productive Prob-
lem Solving by Group Members," C. F.
Moran, Supervisor of Executive Develop-
ment, Fisher Body Division, General
Motors Corporation; "Handling Conflicts
in Conferences," Donald R. Moyer, Plant
Supervisor of Training, Chrysler Jet En-
gine Plant. 2:00 p.m., Rackham East
Conference Room.

The Daily welcomes communications from its readers on matters of
general interest, and will publish all letters which are signed by the writer
and in good taste. Letters exceeding 300 words in length, defamatory or
libelous letters, and letters which for any reason are not in good taste will
be condensed, edited or withheld from publication at the discretion of the

Jr., President, Mills College. 4:15 p.m.,
Auditorium A, Angell Hall.
Linguistics Institute Lecture. "The
Isolation of the Phoneme." Murray
Fowler, Professor Linguistics, University
of Wisconsin. 7:30 p.m., Rackham Am-
The Bahal World Faith, Talk and Dis-
cussion of the Renewal of Civilization,
Dick Maines. 8:15 p.m, at the home of
Mr. and Mrs. Mills, 1400 Granger Ave-
nue. Call Mrs. McClusky, Phone Nor-
mandy 2-3548 for information and
Academic Notices
Doctoral Examination for Robert
Hames Cox, Pharmaceutical Chemistry; _f
thesis: "Antispasmodics, Basic-alkyl Es-
ters of B-Substituted or -Phenyl- and
-Cyclohexyl-B- ydroxypropionl eAcids,"
Tuesday, June 29, 2525 Chemistry Bldg,
at 2:00 p.m. Chairman, F. F. Blicke.
Botanical Seminar wednesday, June
30, 7:30 p.m. in Room 1139 Natural Sci-
ence Building. "Morphogenesis and Tis-
sue Culture" will be discussed by Dr.
C. D. LaRue, of the Department of
Seminar in Lie Algebras: Will meet
every Wednesday and Friday afternoon
at 3 pm. in Room 3001 Angell Hall.. The
first meeting will be held on Wednes-
day, June 30.
Special Concert by Mabel Rhead Field,
Professor Emeritus of the Schoolof
Music, 8:30 Tuesday evening, June 29,
Rackham Lecture Hall. The ,program is'
sponsored by the Summer Session Of-
fice in the "woman in the world of
Ma'n" series. Mrs. Field will play Bach's
Toccata in F-sharp minor; Scarlatti's
Sonata E major, Pastorale, and Sonata
A major; Schumann's Phantasie, Op.
17; Schubert's Moments Musicaux, Op.
94, and Chopin's Fantaisie, Op. 49. The
general public will be admitted without
Student Recital: Elise Kuhl, pianist,
will present a recital in partial fulfill-
ment of the requirements for the Master
of Music degree, at 8:30 wednesday eve-
ning, June 30. in the Rackham Assem-
bly Hall. A pupil of Joseph Brinkman,
Miss Kuhl will play works by Bach,
Beethoven, Bartok, and Schubert. Her
program will be open to the general
Clements Library. Rare astronomical
General Library. Women ps Authors.
Kelsey Museum of Archaeology. Egyp-
tian Antiquities-a loan exhibit from
the Metropolitan Museum of Art, New
York City.

At The Michigan . .

the hottest rods ever
Laurie going into a
recall which,

and Tony Curtis and Piper
sunset or a hotel, I don't

JOHNNY DARK, with Tony Curtis, Piper Laurie,
THIS rip-snorting film is full of startling con-
trasts. Foremost we have the wonders of super-
sonic sports cars pitted against the evils of regu-
lar cars which can't even go a hundred twenty
or anything.
Then there is handsome Tony Curtis pitted
against lovely Piper Laurie.
Further, the Idaho Potato, Johnny Dark's car,
fights desperate duel to the finish with Thunder-
bird, someone else's car.
You see, although the world, as depicted by
the cast of thousands, has the true scoop on
sports cars, a certain boorish car manufacturer
hasn't. His motto is "Safety first in the car for
six" and his cars are reputed to be fifty years

The acting is putrid and unless you happen to
be in the auto-sexual stage, you will profit from
this reviewer's harrowing experience. A good movie
to miss.
* * * *
SINCE a bit more space is left to me, and since
the local theatres persist in their policy of bad
movies at twice the price, I would like to take this
opportunity to inject a note of cheer.
Good movies are available every other Monday
night-for peanuts-by the Gothic Film Society.
"Tillie's Punctured Romance" with Charlie Chap-
welllin and Marie Dressler was shown last night
and . . .well what can you say about silent movies.
Five more films are scheduled, "Queens of the
Screen" being the tenuous theme, something to
do with the Women In The World of Men carnival.

hill's viewpoint in those war years.
But biggest haggling point among
the allies was the second front
across the English Channel ... .
The same Molotov came to Wash-
ington and London in the summer
of 1942, where it was agreed that
the second front was the quickest
way to end the war. Churchill and
Molotov even signed a nonaggres-.
sion pact agreeing on the Curzon
Line drawn across Poland between
Germany and Russia .... The
A.S. refused to sign because we
didn't want Poland split up.
thought it should be an independ-
ent state ..... but after agreeing
on the second front, the bickeringj
began. Churchill didn't want the
second front, kept postponing it.
wanted to wear the Germans out
in North Africa, Italy, the Bal-
kans. The argument becam eso'
bitter that there were times when
Stalin threatened to get out of the
war . ... Finally at the Quebec
conference in the summer of 1943
the second front was postponed
once again, and knowing that Sta-
lin would be rip - roaring mad,
Churchill was told by FDR that
he would have to go to Moscow
himself to pacify him ..,..He went.
Joe Rebuffs Winnie-Just before
he got there a shipment of Ameri-
can war supplies to Murmansk
was waylaid off the Norwegian
coast by German subs, and about
75 out of 100 American ships wer
sunk. Stalin had been counting on,
these supplies for the Battle of

increase casualties for the Russian
army. He suspected that Church-
hill wanted to deal with a weak
Russia after the war . . .. It was
one of these bitter notes from
Stalin that Roosevelt was answer-
ing on April 12 when he died-. .
That was how Churchill felt about
the Russians during the war.
Roosevelt hoped that we could
work with them for the world's
future peace.
(Copyright, 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.E

Michigan Historical Collections. The
University in 1904.
Museum of Art. Three Women' Paint-
Museums Building, rotunda exhibit.
Indian costumes of the North American
Events Today
Lydia Mendelssohn Theatre Box Of-
fice is open from 10 a.m. until 5 p.m.,
including the noon hour, for the sale of
season and single tickets for the De-
partment of Speech summer playbill.
Season tickets are $6.00-$4.75-$3.25. In-
cluded on the series are HAMLET, July
7-10; $L.75-$1.40-$1.00; MRS. Mc-
THING, July 21-24, $1.50-$1.10-75c;
THE CRITIC, July 28-31, $1.50-$1.10-
ust, 5, 6, 7 and 9, produced with the
School of Music, $1.75-$1.40-$1.00. All
performances are in the Lydia Mendel-
ssohn Theatre, north end of the Michi-
gan League Building, at 8 p.m.
The Congregational-Disciples Guild:
4:30-6:00 p.m., Informal tea at the Guild
House, 438 Maynard Street.
Square & Folk Dancing. Everyone wel-
come. Tonight, Lane Hall-7:30-10.00
Coming Events
Intercultural Outing at Saline Valley
Farms Youth Hostel. Discussion focus:
",ndepndence ando w WeAttaned


Editorial Staff
Dianne AuWerter. ..Co-Managing
Alice B. Silver.. .. Co-Managing
Becky Conrad...........Night
Rona Friedman..........Night
Wally Eberhard. . .. . Night



Sue Garfield.........Women's Editor young men of similar age, seem-
Hanley Gurwin..........Sports Editor ingly healthy, who are permitted
Jack Horwitz......Assoc. Sports Editor to remain in civilian life. Thus is
E. J. Smith........Assoc. Sports Editor wiltu
bul p powerful political pres-
Business Staff F sure to put every physically fit
Dick Aistron........Business Manager young man into uniform.
Lois Pollack... Circulation Manager The survival of this country de-
Bob Kovaks.......Advertising Manager pends in great part upon how well
we do in the unceasing technologi-
Telephone NO 23-24-1 cal competition with the Soviet




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