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July 15, 1954 - Image 4

Resource type:
Michigan Daily, 1954-07-15

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Idea Conflict 3Bookmobile Lures Youth Dimensions

Union Addition Construction

Have Feet

By Bloomer
In his speech yesterday at the
Rackham Amphitheater, the Rt.
Rev. Thomas Bloomer discussed
how ideas are determining the
course of mankind.
The Rev. Bloomer, who is Lord
Bishop of Carlisle, England, spoke
under the auspices of the speech
department on the topic "Fact and
The bishop discussed two ideas
of international importance, mater-
ialism and Christianity. Material-
ism, he said, is the basis for all
forms of totalitarianism. Man has
no value, except as a tool of the
Hegel's materialistic philosophy
was the idea behind Naziism and
is now the impetus of Communism,
he continued. This ideological the-
ory is "the basis of world tension
today," the bishop went on to
Bishop Bloomer maintained that
Christianity which teaches the sa-
credness of human personality is
the only way to combat Commun-
sim, and ultimately materialism.
The value of man, according to
the doctrines of Christianity, stems
from God. This is individualism in
irect oppoisition to man as an
instrument of the state.
The bishop said the Christianity
must be stronger and nobler than
materialism. He said there will
be a fight, not only of armaments,
but of concepts.
Summer Speech
'Conference Slated
Freedom of speech, oral inter-
pretation and speech education will
come in for analysis tomorrow and
Saturday during the annual Uni-
versity Summer Speech Confer-
Sponsored by the University De-
partment of Speech, the two-day
public conference will have the
Rackham Building as its head-
Navy Commission.
Phillip E. Van Winkle, '54E, re-
cently received his commission as
a navy reserve ensign at Newport,
More than 400 new officers re-
ceived their commissions upon
completion of a sixteen week in-
doctrination course in naval sub-

-Daily-Duane Poole
HIGHER EDUCATION-Kenneth Smith and Jim Baily of Burns
Park School lok over the seven-year-old department of the State-
owned bookmobile which was here yesterday. The bookmobile
tours the State to show the advantages of acquiring such an en-

JULY 21 TO 24:

Prof. Baird, Local Children
To Star in 'Mrs. MeThing'
Prof. Claribel Baird, of the De-,


r)1, -1

are by Jack E.B ender and Phyl-
partment of Speech, and two Ann lis Pletcher,

Arbor children will play the lead-
ing roles in the speech department
production of Mary Chase's comic-
fantasy, "Mrs. McThing," to be
presented at 8 p.m. July 21-24 in
the Lydia Mendelssohn Theatre,
Michigan League.
Marianna Hoad, daughter o f
Prof. and Mrs. Willima M. Hoad,
will play the role of Mrs. McThing's
daughter, Mimi.
Christopher Stasheff, son of Prof.
and Mrs. Edward Stasheff, will
play the role of the young boy,
Howay, about whom the plot cen-
Woman in World
"Mrs. McThing," the second play
in the speech department summer
sessions playbill, is being presented
in conjunction with the Universi-
ty's lecture series, "Woman in the
World of Man."
The production is under the co-
direction of Claibel Baird and Hugh
Z. Norton. Scenery and costumes

In Art Talk
To Be Given
"Women and Dimensions in
Art" will be discussed at the Uni-
versity Wednesday by Irene Rice
Pereira, New York abstractionist.
Miss Pereira will appear at 4:15
p.m. in Aud. A, Angell Hall as one
of the lecturers on the current
Summer Session program "Wo-
man in the World of Man."
At 7:45 that evening, in the
same room, she will take part
in a panel discussion on "The Ar-
tist's Values and Perspectives."
Joining her will be Aline B. Saar-
inen, New York Times art critic;
and Henry D. Aiken, Harvard Uni-
versity philosophy professor and
visiting professor of philosophy.
Other participants will be fa-
culty members: James B. Wallace,
assistant professor of music lit-
erature; Prof. Leo Goldberg,
chairman of the astronomy de-
partment; and Prof. Richard Wilt
of the architecture school.
Non-Objective Painter
A non-objective painter, Miss
Pereira frequently lectures on the
relation of abstract art to the new
concepts of modern physics and
mathematics. Her novel techni-
ques of glass and parchment paint-
ing have sprung from a search for
an ever purer light.
Miss Pereira's paintings are ge-
ometrical and severely straight
lined, using no fluid or shapeless
forms except in the background
of some of her late works. She
uses a small number of shapes:
square with its variants; lines or
bands in maze-like patterns; and
often thin lines radiating from a
single point and ending in a trans-
verse bar.
She uses various textural treat-
ments such as spatter work, sur-
faces modeled in relief, net marks
made in wet paint or incisions and
smoothings from palette knife.
Miss Pereira painted her first
abstractions in 1937, after a trip
through Europe where she was im-
pressed with the desert's mystery
of space. She also was interested
in italy's primitives' panels with
clear bright colors and glowing
TV Program
Ideas Told
Seven types of programs which
educational television stations
could provide were outlined yes-
terday by Garnet Garrison, di-
rector of television at the Univer-
sity of Michigan.
Speaking before the 25th annual
Summer Education Conference, he
described television as education's
electronic weapon. Here are the
types of educational programs he
believes would be possible:
1. General adult education and
information. He cited this as im-
portant since a hunger to know
is quite universal and a better in-
formed adult citizenry is a "must"
for an effective democratic so-


On Ground
A group of "biological specimens"
remained earthbound Wednesday
instead of soaring up to 115,000 feet
where they were to give their lives
to science in the study of primary
cosmic rays.
Faulty oxygen equipment kept
the huge helium-filled balloons,
and their special cages, on the
ground, said Otto C. Winzen, pres-
ident of the research firm handling
the project.
The Winzen Research Inc., of
St. Paul, Minn., with assistance
from Air Force, Navy and Coast
Guard personnel and equipment is
conducting the study in various
parts of the nation. An earlier pro-
ject was conducted during last
January and February in Texas.
Mice, monkeys and fruit flies
comprise the crews which ride the
special radio-transmitting, oxygen
breathing cages. The balloons are
tracked by electronics and air-
planes aloft and at ruck on the


Tickets for "Mrs. McThing,"
which are priced at $1.50, $1.10 and
75 cents, may be purchased rom
business manager from 10 a.m.
to 5 p.m. daily at the LydiaMen-
delssohn Theatre box office in the
Other plays by Mary Chase in
recent years include: "Now You've
Done It," 1937; "Harvey," 1944;
"The Next Half Hour," 1945 and
"Bernadine" and "Mrs. McThing"
in 1952.
Heat Wave
New record heat brought
death, drought and destruction
to large sections of the nation
However, a cool front out of
the Rockies was tailing the
heat eastward and brought hope
for relief to states which listed
32 deaths attributed to the
Temperature into the 100s
stretched across the country
from Iowa to the Atlantic
Coast and in the 906s across thef
northern tier of states to the
East Coast as far north as Bos-
Isotopes, Atoms
To Be Featured
Radio isotopes in medical treat-
ment and atomic energy and the
law are topics to be featured onE
Michigan Report at 5:45 p.m. Sat-
urday over WWJ-TV, Channel 4.
The program is the last in a series
of three highlighting speakers at-
tending the Internatioational Con-

-Daily-Marj Crozier



July Clearance

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(Continued from Page 2) Doctoral Examination for Albert Ar- l nearby, and all persons interested in
cher Grover, Bacteriology; thesis: "The Exhibitions talking and hearing French are cor-
versity of Illinois. 4:15 p.m., Auditor- Multiplication of Mycobacterium Tuber- Clements Library. Women and Woman dially invited to come.
ium C, Angell Hall. culosis within Mononuclear Phagocytes in Early America.
of Experimental Animals," Friday, July The Sociedad Hispanic. of the De
Woman in the World of Man Lecture 16, 1566 East Medical Bldg., at 2:30 p.m. General Library. Women as Authors. partment of Romance Languages of
Series. "The Dancer's Heritage." Lec- Chairman, W. J. Nungester, _a. msI_ the University will hold a meeting at 8
ture and dance demonstration. Walter Kelsey Museum of Archaeology. Egyp- p.m.. in the Kalamazoo Room of the
Terry, Dance Critic, New York Herald Doctoral Examination for Robert tian Antiquities-a loan exhibit from Michigan League. The speaker of the
Tribune; Myra Kinch, dancer, New York Charles Birney, Psychology; thesis: the Metropolitan Museum of Art, New evening will be Professor Lawrence B.
Tribune MyraKiddilofath UnivesityfhoAwilspea
City; Manuel Galea, composer-accom- "Studies on the Role of Picture Cues in York City. Kiddle of the University who will speak
panist, New York City. 4:15 p.m., Lydia Projective Measurement of Achieve- In Spanish on the subject, "Aspects de
Mendelssohn Theater. ment Motivation," Friday, July 16, 7611 Michigan Historical Collections. The la vida latinoamericana." Professor Kid-
Panel discussion. "Modern Dance - Haven Hall, at 2:00 p.m. Chairman, E. University in 1904. die, who is a iey
A Synthesis." Irving M. Copi, Associate L. Walker. Museum of Art. Three Women Paint- traveled extensively in Latin America
Professor of Philosophy, moderator; Oli- - ers. and is intimately acquainted with a
ver A. Edel, Profesor of Violincello and ve,1 number of South American nations.
Chamber Music; Marvin Felheim, Asso- Concerts EaThere will be a discussion period after
ciate Professor of Music; Manual Galea, the lecture. The meeting is open to all
composer-accompanist, New York City; Carillon Recital by Percival Price. Uni- Lydia Mendelssohn Theatre Box Of- those interested in the Spanish language
Myra Kinch, dancer, New York City; versity Carillonneur, 7:15 Thursday eve- fice is open continuously today from and culture.
Esther E. Pease, Associate Supervisor ning, July 15. The program will consist 10 a.m. until 5 p.m. for the sale of
in Physical Education for Women; Wal- of compositions for carillon by Ferdi- tickets for the Department of Speech The N.A.A.C.P. present a lively dis-
ter Terry, Dance Critic, New York Herald nand Timmermans, Municipal Carillon- plays. Remaining on the summer series cussion by a White southern and Negro
Tribune. 7:45 p.m., Auditorium A, Angell neur, Rotterdam, Netherlands: Prelude, are Mrs. MeThing, July 21-24; The southern teacher "How the Supreme
Danes'Sitsread .rit, Jly 8-3; n d Thely MarriagTeatheMcinUioat8pm
Hall, Impromptu, Conata, Four Peasant Critic, July 2-31; and The Marriage Court Decision Will Affect Our Lives"
I ~Dances, Suites 1 and 2 of Figaro, August 5, 6, 7 and 9. at the Michigan Union at 8 p.m.
1 Linguistic Institute Lecture. "A Study
in Language and Cognition." Roger W. Student Recital Postponed: Jack The Film Festival in Comparative Lunch Discussion-12 noon, Lane Hail,
Brown, Assistant Professor of Psycho- a Bishop Frank Woods of the Church of
logyHarvrd U~versty. :30King, tenor, whose recital has been an- Education presents a program on theEnldwilseko "Bcgud
logy, Harvard University. 7:30 p.m., flounced for Friday evening, July 16, in UNESCO Fundamental Education Cen- England will speak on "Background
Rackham Amphitheater. Auditorium A, Angell Hall, has post- ter at Patzcuaro, Mexico, this evening to Evanston: The Assembly of the World
AuditoriumckAnAngeitorallBhas post- Council of Churches." Students, facul-
Professor Kenneth Mildenberger of poned the program until Sunday eve- at 8 o'clock in Auditorium B of Haven
sPoesrKnehMlebreof1ning, July 25. Hall, Comments on the films will be by ty, and directors of religious groups wel-
the Modern Language Association will nJy_.the members of the Workshop in Inter- come. Call NO 3-1511, extension 2851 for
be on the campus July 15 as a special national Education who are making a reservation.
consultant in the Program for Teachers Student Recital: Boyd Halstead, study-touructinM
of French and Spanish. He will give dent of piano with Benning Dexter, will studyatourainDMexicoeAugustf1etoo14
an address on: "The ' Renaissance in1 be heard at 4:15 Sunday afternoon, July The film program is open to all, but A C lasi D heaEmt Cofeenou
an adres on "Te, Rnaisanc iny ywill be especially interesting to st- FillL be held in the East Conference
Language Learning" at 3:30 p.m. in 18, in Auditorium A in Angell Hall. His dentsbwansing to learnRsbouttthe ttuy Room of the Rackham Building at 4:15
Room 439 Mason Hall. All interested are program will Include works by Bach, tourp.m. and on each successive Thursday
invited to come. Beethoven, Bartok, Brahms, and Cho- during Summer Session except August
pin, and will be open to the public. The Internation Tea, sponsored by 12th. All students interested in the
+ N * ~~~~The Internationl eate spnrd byeIn Classics are cordially invited,
C cadem ic Notices Student Recital: Dolores Lowry, so- ternational Student Association will be
M. A. Language Examination In His- prano, will present a recital in partial held at the Madelon Pound House, 1024 Sailing Club meets at 7 p.m. in the
tory. Thursday, July 15, 4:15-5:15 P.M., fulfillment of the requirements for the Hill Street, at 4:30 until 6 o'clock. Union. Everyone welcomed
429 Mason Hall. Sign list in History Master of Music degree at 8:30 Sunday
Office. Can bring a dictionary. evening, July 18, in Auditorium A, An- La Petite Causette: An informal C 1 n Events
gell Hall. A pupil of Chase Baromeo, French conversation group will meet Cnt
Seminar in Applied Mathematics will Miss Lowry wil sing compositions by weekly through July in the Round-Up Intercultural Outing to Saline Valley
meet Thursday, July 15, at 4:00 in Rm. Stradella, Matteis, Paisiello, Brahms, Room of the League at 3:30. A faculty Farms Youth Ifostel Saturday, July 17.
247 West Engineering. Mr. John Klein Dof, Duparc, Debussy, Honegger, and member and a native French assistant Leave Lane Hall at 9:30 a.m.; return by
will continue: "Simple Waves in Steady Tchaikovsky. The program will be open will be present but there is no formal 8 p.m. Sall NO 3-1511, ext. 2851 for de-
Supersonic Gas Flow." to the general public. program. Refreshments are available tails and reservation.
ey, fe as . .
we've copied your
right down to the
baref cuffs
On or off-campus, the girls I
prefer the oxford
cloth boy shirt... authentic
from button-down collar
to man-tailored perfection3
definitely the shirt
for skirts everywhere. Pink, /7/7
white, yellow or
blue. Sizes 10 to 18./4.!
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Suits Skirts



Handbags Jewelry
Reductions to
'/2 0off


gress on Nuclear Engineering re- 2. Out-of-school viewing for
cently held on the.University cam- children of school age and daytime
pus. viewing by pre-school children.
Opening the quarter-hour feature This is an area, he said, where
will be Dr. Shield Warren discus- commercial television program-
sing radio isotopes and their new- ming has been subject to great
found value in medical treatment criticism.
and diagnosis. He will also survey 3. General programming design-
the health and safety record of ed to enrich the lives of the people
workers in atomic energy plants. in such areas as fine arts, music,
Dr. Warren is Director of the literature and drama.
Cancer Research Institute in Bos- 4. Programs designed for recep-
ton and professor of pathology at tion in the classroom as supple-
Harvard University. mental aids for the teacher.
Rounding out the program will Post-professional or in-service
be comments by Dean E. Blyth information and instruction which
Stason of the Law School who will would give graduates of profes-
point out the need for a change sional schools the latest develop-
atoic legal processes in this ments in their respective fields.
6. Direct adult education which
Mosquito attacks sometimes could be an addition to regular
have killed cattle and they often Extension Service courses and
cause weight loss and lower milk correspondence study.
production. 7. Continuing public relations
-__ _type programs such as tours to
classes and laboratories and first
hand reports on the aims and pur-
poses of education.
- i


Above is pure silk, full-skirted

scoop neck dress
25.00, now 12.50.


Leave it to us to concoct a glorious
Clearance right now - when you're
on the lookout for wardrobe sparklers.
We've travel wear, sports fare, cool
dresses for everywhere . . . reduced
to a mite in care and price.
Hurry in while our selection is big and
bubbling with just-right 'ems for
now and next year!
At right-is the silk print dress
with matching jacket, originally
29.95, now 14.98.

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