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May 03, 1947 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1947-05-03

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Tilt MICHflTGA'S 1iXItZY

.4 ---- SATr"AT.I IVTA t. INI

- .

BANQUET TODAY:
Lutheran Student Group Will
Observe 30th Anna.er Fly__z
The Luthe<j rn. ;iu dnt Associ . a continuous histoly f('PtAi
tiol will obserIve 0.t, Aotli aiiriver_ time. From 1921 to 1945 it was
sary today with a banquet to be onducted jointly by Trinity and
held at 6 p.m. at Zion Lutheran lion Lutheran Churches with the
Parish Hall. meetings held in Zion PariLh fHall.
Work among Lutheran Students the pastor of Trinity Lutheran
at the University was started by 'hurch served as student chaplain
Reverend Ernest C. Stellhorn, pas- on a part-time basis.
tor of Zion Lutheran Church, in Recent History
the fall of 1917. The work has had In the fall of 1945 the Lutheran
Student Foundation purchased the
T rr present center at 1304 Hill Street
Prfessors and called the Reverend Henry
Yoder, who had served as part-
W ill Discuiss time student chaplain in connec-
ion with his fourteen years as
astor of Trinity Lutheran
'W orld State 'hurch, to become the full time

Professors Preston W. Slosson
and Howard M. Ehrmann of the
history department will discuss the
proposition "World Federation
Now?" at a meeting of the campus
chapter of the United World Fed-
eralists at 8:00 .p.m. Monday in
Room 308 of the Union.
Prof. Slosson will take the af-
firmative side, arguing that world
government now is an essential for
lasting peace, and that we should
organize immediately as strong a
world state as possible.
Prof. Ehrmann said he will hold
to the view that there is too much
opposition to such a government
today, that there are more imme-
diate problems facing us, and that
we should therefore, not be dis-
tracted by "idealistic" thoughts of
world government.
"We hope that all students who
are interested in the problem of
world government will attend the
meeting," George Shepherd, presi-
dent of the Student Federalists,
said yesterday. "This is a problem
of world-shaking significance and
we all should be well-informed on
the issues involved. All those who
are interested in joining the or-
ganization will have a chance to
do so at the discussion meeting",
he said.
Accountants To
Hold Meeting
Cost accountants from all over
the state, numbering approximate-
ly 500, have gathered here to par-
ticipate in the first annual Michi-
gan Cost Accounting Conference
which will be held in the Rack-
ham Bldg. today.
Speakers at the conference will
he President Alexander G. Ruth-
ven, who will deliver the welcome
address, William H. Franklin, na-
tional director of the National As-
sociation of Cost Accountants,
Prof. *Preston Slosson, of the his-
tory department, and Max Monroe,
Detroit industrialist.

tudent pastor. From 1938 to the
>resent time the Lutheran Stu-
lent Foundation has been inter-
sted in the work., The Founda-
tion is made up of alumni of the
Association and persons interested
in the work. Prof. Paul Kauper of
the Law School is president of the
Foundation.
More than 160 guests will attend
the banquet, including many stu-
dents. Dr. Morris Wee of Chicago,
executive secretary of the Student
Service Commission of the Na-
tional Lutheran Council, will be
the principal speaker. Prof. Rolfe
Haatvedt, registrar of Luther Col-
lege, Decorah, Iowa, will act as
toastmaster.
New Center
Prof. Ralph Hammett of the
architecture school will announce
the plans for a new student cen-
ter. Professor Hammett is a
member of the Board of Directors
and is serving as the architect.
The Lutheran Student Choir of
20 voices under the direction of
Esther Hagen will sing "Land-
sighting" by Edvard Grieg and
"Benediction."
V/viseetion,. ."
(Conniied ifron Page 1)
specimens, biologic products, phar-
maceuticals and drugs."
Registration of all institutions
keeping animals for experimental
purposes would be required. The
commissioner would be empowered
to inspect all such institutions and
to revoke their registration if they
were found to be practicing in vi-
olation of the regulations.
According to Dr. Furstenberg,
the only potential opposition to
passage would be a feeling that the
legislation would be superfluous
and would not make any change iii
the existing practice. However, he
emphasized that the import of the
bill is merely to free medical re-
search of the continuous quarrels
with anti-vivisectionists and to in-
sure them of regulated and hu-
mane animal experimentation.

L. S &A.Honors'
course (covers
Ih 1oV. i Jliope
In step with the present educa-
tional trend toward courses of
broad, general scope. is the Col-
lege Honors Prorram in Liberal
Arts, now being offered to quali-
fied students who will be juniors in
the literary college next fall.
Arising from the need felt by
certain members of the faculty
and a number of students for a
program of study extending be-
yond the limits of departmental
concentration, the Honors Pro-
gram was set up in 1939 as a regu-
lar subject of degree concentra-
tion.
Origin of Plan
The actual plan for the program
was devised after w study of gen-
eral education courses given at the
University of Rochester, Swarth-
more College and St. John's
University. As in these courses,
the greatest emphasis of the Hon-
ors Program is put on the read-
ing of fundamental texts rather
than on interpretations of basic
concepts derived from original
works.
Focusing upon a reading pro-
gram scheduled around a subject
of such scope that it is not con-
fined to a single field, the work in
the Honors Program is carried out
in seminars composed of approxi-
mately six students and a tutor.
Such topics as "the development of
ideas of thought," "the ethical
background of the subject of trag-
edy," and "the development of
capitalism out of feudalism," have
been studied in the seminars.
Additional Courses
Two additional courses, related to
the subject of tutorial study are as-
signed in each seminar group, thus
completing two-thirds of the stu-
dent's school program. Remaining
courses are elected by the students
individually.
Students who will enter their
junior year in the fall, and have
maintained a B average, may apply
to Prof. Stanley D. Dodge or to
Erich A. Walter, Director of the
Office of Student Affairs, for the
permission to enter the program
next semester.
Plai French Play
Moliere's comedy "Le Malade
Imaginaire" will be presented by
Le Cercle Francais at 8:30 p.m.
Tuesday in the Lydia Mendelssoh~n
Theatre.
Richard Kippitch, graduate stu-
dent and teaching fellow, will be
featured in the leading role. Sonya
Drews, Marian Sayward, Amy
Wallace and James Evans will play
supporting roles.

Campus
Biefs
Dr,' M cfia 'Li ev, F ofe'sor of
Anthi ii )lol-y, will speak to the
Russian Circle on "Cultural Di-
versities in Russia," at 8 p.m.,
Monday at the International Cen-
ter. Group singing and refresh-
ments will follow the talk.
'Stone Flower' Closes . .
"Stone Flower," first-run Sov-
iet color film with English ti-
tles, will have its final show-
ing at 8:30 p.m. today at the
Lydia Mendelssohn Theatre. The
picture is presented by the Art
Cinema League.
Tickets may be purchased
from 2 to 8:30 p.m. today at the
theatre bhx office.
Lecture on Peace . . .
Dr. Francis Skillman Onder-
donk, former faculty member of
the University architecture school,
will discuss "How To Prevent
World War III" at 8 p.m. Sunday
in the International Center.
* * *
Newman Club Party .. .
The Newman Club will hold a
Latin-American party at 9 p.m.
today in the club rooms of St.
Mary's Chapel.
Hillel To Give
Russian Film
"Professor Mamlock," Russian
film with English sub-titles, will
be presented by the B'nai B'rith
Hillel Foundation at 8 p.m. tomor-
row in Kellogg Auditorium.
. The film is based on the play by
Friedrich Wolf and stars Mez-
hinsky in the leading role. The
story is about an assimilated Ger-
man Jewish professor trying to live
in a world of his own which does
not correspond to the real one.
According to Frank Nugent in
the New York Times, the film has
"an uncanny gift for realism" and
the "ability to light upon a mass
of men and reduce them to a single
dramatic mood-panic, suspense,
rage fear, or honor."
Tr iute To Camps
National Camp Week, set aside
in tribute to the contributions of
America's camps, is being cele-
brated this week
Of1 the 350 summer camps in
Michigan, 17 have winter offics
in Ann Arbor. Approximately 38
members of the University fac-
ulty attend camps annually in
various staff capacities.
Aft
B1rgin
Day

PUCTURE NEWS

ASSOCIATED

PRESS

P I C T U R E S Q U E S C E N E - Beyond the picturesque
Piazza Dante looms the dome of Mt. Etna observatory, one of the
landmarks of this section of the Sicilian countryside.

C O L F E R S' CO- C A R T-R. J. (Dick) Jackson (above)
of Houston, Tex, an ardent fan, declined to give up golf because
of arthritis of the knee. He devised this motor scooter capable of
carrying a foursome and their clubs.

A U T 0 C R A P H S E S S I 0 N - Leo Durocher, suspended manager of the Dodgers, and his
his actress wife, Laraine Day (at left) skgn autographs for youthful Brooklyn fans at a dinner.

E X H I B I T-Ballerina Lubov
Roudenko looks over a Meissen
clock, dating from about 1780
and hidden from World War
Nazi raids, which was put on
exhibition at an antique show it
New York.

,or aCraz y Shot

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AT GREYHOUND

I

E N V 0 Y-Stanton Griffis,
(above) New York investment
banker and motion picture ex-
ecutive, was named to succeed
Arthur Bliss Lane as United
States ambassador to Poland..

P I L C R I M S' P A T H W A Y S-Easter pilgrims to the Holy Land traverse these rocky paths
down the Mount of Olives. In foreground are Church of All Nations and Garden of Gethsemane.

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