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September 24, 1947 - Image 2

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1947-09-24

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.

71, HE AI C x.11AN lAILY

1

WEDNESDAY, SEPTE1FiBER-K IM

___I

- I

Psychologist
Hits Methods
Of Child Care
Claims U.S. Children
Treated 'Like Dogs'
Children in America ge't the
same kind of treatment the Eng-
lish give their pet dogs.
That was the charge againstc
American methods of rearing chil-
dren, levelled by Dr. William Ste-
phenson, director of the Institute
of Experimental Psychology at
Oxford University, at a lecture
here yesterday. He explained:
"You let the children run about,
you feed them well, you give them
an occasional pat of affection, but
you do not treat them as equals."
Also at fault are the parents
who continually probe a child's
thoughts and emotions, prevent-
ing him from developing indivi-
duality, Dr. Stephenson said. He
added:
"Poets, artists-all creative per-
sons-are persons who are unap-
proachable. They have kept their
thoughts and emotions to them-
selves and have preserved their
individual freedom to develop
their ideas for themselves."
Because American children are
nt free to do their own thinking,
America still has an "adolescent
culture" and must borrow most of
its art and music from Europe,
Dr. Stephenson concluded.
Will Distribute
'47Directory
The 1947-48 Student Directory
will be distributed during the last
week of October or first week of
November, according to Rozann
Radliff, Managing Editor of the
Directory.
The new directory is expected to
be the largest directory ever
brought out, due to the record- en-
rollment, she said.
Besides the name of each stu-
dent, the directory will publish
his class and college, Ann Arbor
address, home address and Ann
Arbor telephone number. The di-
rectory also lists the addresses and
telephone numbers of all Sorori-
ties, Fraternities, women's and
M~en's residence halls, league
houses, cooperativeshouses and
graduate houses.
SICK RADIO?
512 E. William Call 2-0671
OPEN EVENINGS
MICHIGAN
--- Last Times
VAN JOHNSON
"Romance of Rosy Ridge"
- Starting Thursday -
THRILLING,
CHEERING
ROMANCE

i. A

Campus Highlights

'!

Women Veterans .. .
Officers and. committee mem-
bers of the Women Veterans As-
sociation will meet at 7:30 p.m.
tomorrow in the Garden Room
of the League.
Women veterans who wish to
serve on the social or publicity
committees may attend.
* * *
Wolverine Club ...
The Wolverine Club will hold
its first meeting of the senes-
ter at 7 p.m tomorrow in the
Union.
The Club will sponsor a va-
riety of activities including pep
rallies, a special student train
to the Illinois football game,
skits to be presented between
halves of the games, and a
dance with a name band.
Old members and all others
interested in the Wolverine
Club are invited to attend the
meeting.
* * *
IRA Meeting
Prof. John F. Shepard, of the
psychology department, will ad-
dress the first IRA meeting of the
semesteron "Radicalism in Our
World" at 7:30 p.m. tomorrow in
the Union.
Refreshments will be served at
the meeting which is open to the
public.
Veteran Wives . .
The Wives of Student Vet-
erans' Club will hold its first
meeting of the semester at 8
p.m. today in the University
Community Center at Willow
Village.

Kaffee Stunde . .
A meeting of the Kaffee Stunde
will be held from 3 to 4:30 p.m.
Friday at the Coke Bar of the
League.
All students interested in speak-
ing German may attend.
TU' Professor
Given Award
Dr. Thomas Francis, Jr., profes-
sor of epidemiology in the School
of Public Health, will receive one
of the five Lasker Awards being
presented this year by the Amer-
ican Public Health Association.
Presented annually to men and
women in the field of medical sci-
ence whose research has contrib-
uted to improvement of public
health, each award consists of
$1000 and a gold statuette.
Dir. Francis is receiving the
award in recognition of his work
on influenza. He identified type B
influenza, one of the two known
typesof that disease and isolated
the influenza virus.
Dr. Francis also developed a
vaccine which is effective against
both A and B influenza, and which
has been widely used by the Army.
The citation reads:
"The American Public Health
Association feels certain that were
an epidemic of unknown type to
occur in the proportions of the
one following World War I, ci-
ence .could produce a vaccine to
successfully control the disease.
DK Francis has established a
sound foundation for future work
which may eventually conquer in-
fluenza."

Fall Fraternity
Rushing Hits
Close to 300
Completing the half-way mark
in fall semester registration for
fraternity rushing, the Inter-Fra-
ternity Council announced yester-
day that its expected mark of
500 signers was fast becoming a
reality.
Almost 300 rushees have regis-
tered in the first two days, Jim
McCobb, the IFC's secretary-
treasurer, disclosed. With regis-
tration continuing from 3 to 5
p.m. today and tomorrow, the
500 goal seems assured, he added.
Rushing will begin next Sunday
and continue through Oct. 9. The
pre-war aspects of the rushing
period will return in full force
this semester when 37 of the Uni-
versity's 41 fraternities again are
active. Most of the groups had
suspended operations during the
war years.
Living accommodations for new
members are still in a state of
flux, however. Most fraternities
have reopened their houses and
some have acquired annexes, but
the top-heavy enrollments com-
bined with a ruling which bars
a first semester pledge from fra-
ternity house accommodations bas
produced an uncertainty about
the housing of members.
Read and Use
The Daily Classifieds

,Publication in The Daily Official
Bulletin is constructive not ice to all
members of the University. Notices
for the Bulletin should be sent in
typewritten form to the office of the
Assistant to the President, Room 1021
Angell Hall, by 3:00 p.m. on the day
preceding publication (11:00 a.m. Sat-
urdays).
WEDNESDAY, SEPT. 24, 1947
VOL. LVIII, No. 2
Notices
Users of the Daily Official Bul-
letin: Need of conserving space,
makes necessary the following an-
nouncements. (1) Notices of meet-1
ings of organizations will be re-:
stricted to the name of the organ-
ization concerned, day, time, andr

DAILY OFFICIAL BU LLETIN

place of meeting, and name of
speaker and subject. (2) Notices
for the D.O.B. must be typewritten
and should be double-spaced for
editorial convenience.
F. E. Robbins
Schaal of Business Administra-
tion: Faculty meeting, Friday,
Sept. 26, p m.m.. Rm. 110, Tap-
pan Hall.
Forestry Assembly: School of For-
estry and Conservation assembly
at 11 a.ih., Fri., Sept. 26, Amphi-
theatre Rackham. All students in
the School are expected to attend
except those with conflicts in
non-forestry courses.
i i

All Transfer Students in the
College of Literature, Science, and
Arts who received yellow evalua-
t ion s-heets during registration;
week must return them to 1209+
Angell HaV by September 30.
Honor Societies are requested to
submit a list of officers to the
Office of Student Affairs, Rm. 2,
University Hall, before October 6,
1947.
Approved Student Organiza-
tions, graduate and undergrad-
uate, planning to be active for the
school year 1947-48 may secure an
organization recognition card by
filing a directory card, listing of-
ficers of the group. It is requested
that either the president or sec-
retary file this information for the
organization before October 6,

1947. Directory cards are avail-
able in the Office of Student Af-
fairs, Rm. 2, University Hall. All
groups for which no Directory
card is filed are assumed to be
inactive for the present school
year.
Identification Pictures: All stu-
dents who did not have their
identification pictures taken dur-
ing registration, should come to
the Office of Student Affairs, Rm.
2, University Hall before Saturday
noon, Sept. 27, between the hours
of 9:30-10:00 or 2:00-2:30 in or-
der to have their pictures taken.
No identification pictures will be
taken after Sept. 27.
Student Print Loan Library:
Students interested in obtaining
(Continued on Page 4)

CH A NDA N'S
CT TAE IN
512 East William Street
AiMERlICAN HOME COOKING
(and deliciou sly different)
INDIAN AND ORIENTAL DISHES

The Tvern afeteria
SERVING HOURS:
LUNCH 1 1 :30 A.M. - 1:30 P.M. DINNER 5 - 7 P.M.
U IN BACK OF THE NICKELS ARCADE
338 MAYNARD STREET
C> t) osaO " l >)' U U ?) t O O U

Hours: 11:30 A.M.-1:30 P.M.

. 5:00-8:00 P.M.

III

_ j1'

I

SClassified Advertising +

WANTED TO RENT
VETERAN AND WIFE kdesperate for
apartment. Call Wayne 2782W4 col-
lect evenings. )2
BUSINESS SERVICES
NEW STYLES first at Wild's. Tuxedo
shirts, collar' attached - pleated
bosoms --French cuffs, $5.50. Wild's,
State Street on the campus. )3
MOVING? Rent big trailers for a dol-
lar at East Ann Arbor Trailer Co.
3304 Platt Rd., 25-9931. )5
RADIOS REPAIRED. Careful work
reasonable prices. Open evenings for
convenience of students. Radio Doc-
tors, 512 E. William, 2-0671. )15
FOR BEST DANCING this fall, it's
music by TOM McNALL'S ORCH.
featuring vocals by ACKIE WARD.
Phone 2-3021 for record audition. )4
HELP WANTED
A RELIABLE, capable girl to take re-
sponsibility in home following re-
turn of mother from hospital Nov.
1-15. Phone 9636 after 6- p.m. )8
PART-TIME JOBS available for stu-
dent waitresses. Apply Chandran 's
Cottage Inn, 512 E. William St.
between 1:30-4:30. )1
BABY SITTER-Mon., Wed., Fri. 10-12
a.n., 720 S. State, Apt. 5. Phone
2-2035. )12
SODA BAR
FULL OR PART TIMLS
Days only. Apply in person. Witham's
Drug. Corner of Forest and South
University. )20
WANTED: Man for part time porter
work. Fraternity board. Call house
manager, 6-7 p.m. Phone 2-6373. )35
ATTENTION-Former telephone opera-
tors, we have a limited number of
part time jobs to offer. Apply Michi-
gan Bell Telephone Co., 323 E. Wash-
ington St. )22
SALESGIRL WANTED in hosiery de-
partment. Part time. G-I wife. Ring
clear Hosiery.r217 South Main. )23
BABY SITTERS wanted. Call 7253, 6-7
p.m. ) 25
ATTENTION Veterans wives and stu-
dents. Positions now open for wait-
resses. New restaurant, excellent
working conditions. Call at Renton's
4633 Washtenaw Rd., Phone 2845W.
)29
Read and Use
Daily Classif ed Ads

WANTED
WANTED--Car In good condition. Any
make, any model, but it must run.
Call 2-0453 for cash deal. )18
FOR RENT
1 ROOM DELUXE APARTMENT, steam
heat, new furniture, gas to cook,
refrigerator, $12.50 per week, J. C.
Joseph, phone Brighton 7-1301. )6
2-ROOM, well built cottages, insulated.
Indoor toilet and shower, gas to
cook, oil heat, children welcome,
$15.00 per week. Call J. Joseph,
Brighton, 7-1301. )
AVAILABLE. Share lovely double room
on Washtenaw Ave. Male student.
Call 6312. )37
ROOM and BOARD for male student.
Phone 2-7930. )38
LOST AND FOUND
LOST: Student Football Ticket. Sec-
tion 25. Row 72. Seeat 16. If found
call Elton Price, Ypsilanti 9216 after
6 p.m. )40
LOST: Two down sleeping bags from
trailer enroute Student Publications
Bldg. to Ulrich's Bookstore about
10:30 p.m. Monday. $10.00 reward.
R. L. Patterson, 509 E. Jefferson. Ph.
2-7894 )24
LOST-Saturday morning. Ladies Gru-
en wrist watch. Sweep second hand.
Doesn't run well, but it does help a
poor nurse. Reward. Elinore Shanks,
1006 South Forest, phone 2-5268. )11
LOST: Wallet in or around Haven Hall
or Angell Hall. Married student vet
in dire need. Please return to "oom
1, University Hall or call 8257. Ask
for Carl Ally. Important papers. )32
FOR SALE
WHIZZER MOTOR BIKE for sale. Ex-
cellent condition. Call 2-6824. Ask
for Paul.)
OLDSMOBILE 1940- Tudor Sedan. A-1
mechanical condition, brand new
tires. $1050. Call 8156 after 9 a.m. )10
SLIDE RULE for sale. K & E poly-
phase duplex trig. Plus manual. All
in excellent condition. $10.00. Call
5754. )13
'46 Harley "74" O.H.V. contact Ozzie
Bender, Ypsilanti 9215 after 6 or Box
14 Michigan Daily. .14
MOTORCYCLE, 1947, British 250 CC.
footshift hydraulic forks, etc. $450.00.
1443 University Terrace, Apt. 831 eve-
nings. )16
TWO MICROSCOPES, Savage 720 shot-
gun for sale. Phone 2-0995. )17
'36 TERRAPLANE SEDAN, appearance
andI mechanical condition good.
Frank Amon, 326 E. Ann after 7 p.m.
)19
FRATERNITIES, sororities, co-ops -
your chance for a real saving. Navy
surplus, grey hospital blankets. All
100 per cent wool. New Army surplus
all wool blankets at less than whole-
sale price for 12 or more. Address
inquiries Daily Box 15. )21
RARE OLD ITALIAN VIOLIN in per-
fect condition: a prize for a student
making music his vocation. H. S.
Lombard. 7 p.m. 411 Thompson. )26

Rear-Admiral Richard E. Byrd

Hon. Arthur Bliss Lane

llh~ePitj ' tichia top'ical 64 Cciato '
Hill
Auditorium RE OM0U RSE
Season Tickets Now on Sale
SEVEN OUTSTANDING NUMBERS Nov. 25 MISS JANE COWL
A great star of the American stage, will present a fascina
Oct. 23 WALTER DU RANTY and recital of the modern theater high-lighted with drama
H. R. KNICKERBOCKER. from her many plays. Miss Cowl is making only a limite
platform appearances, and the Oratorical Association fe
Two famous journalists whose excellent speaking abilities have bcen in having this opportunity to present her.
demonstrated in previous appearances in Hill Auditorium, will open "AN ACTRESS MEETS HER AUMENCE"
the Lecture Course with a challenging debate. These two men, both
winners of Pulitzer Prizes in journalism, assure a brilliant discussi'on
of one of the vital questions of the day. Jan. 13 JU LI EN BRYAN
DEBATE: '"CAN RUSSIA BE PART OF ONE WORLD?" The leading creatorof documentary films of history in
has won great popularity with Ann Arbor audiences
Nov. 3 JACQUES CARTIER previous engagements here. He returns this season with
America's unique one-man. theater will present his brilliant new film and lecture of his career.. It is a full-length color fi
theater-piece. It is a gallery of portraits, in costume, of the world's today photogrphe during the past few months.
great actors and their styles of acting from the days of Euripides of "RUSSIA R~IlSITED" (with motion pictures)
Ancient Greece, through Shakespeare, Moliere, and the Moscow Art
Theater, to the stage and screen stars of today. Jan. 22 JOHN MASON BROWN
"TH EATER CAVALCADE" Associate Editor of The Saturday Review of Literature
Broadway critic, appeared on the last season's Oratorica
Nov. 20 REAR-ADM. RICHARD E. BYRD Lecture Course. His first lecture here confirmed his n
intrepid explorer and colorful pioneer in the world of adventure, will tation as one of he most brilliant and eloquent spe;
narrate by means of motion pictures and story the most interesting American platfo rm:today.
experiences of his long career. In his previous appearances in Hill "BROADWAY IN REVIEW"
Auditorium he has been greeted by huge and enthusiastic audiences.
"DISCOVERY" (with motion pictures) Feb. 10 HON. ARTHUR BLISS LA
United States Ambassador to Poland until his recent res
MAIN FLOOR..........$6.60 had a long and varied career in the diplomatic service.
SEASON TICKETS FIRST BALCONY . . $5.40 his important post as Ambassador so that he could spc
(Seven Numbers) * SECOND BALCONY .... $4.20 the vital problems which face us today.
(Tax included) "OUR FOREIGN POLICY-RMIGHT OR WRON

wlm

Continuous from 1 P.M. - 35c to 5 P.M.

Last Times Today!

r
_ ,
. =i t '

Hill Auditorium Box
After Oct. 23, the box

Office
office

open 10-1, 2-5 daily
will be open the day

- ,i

,I

BIKES-Girl's Raleigh and Man's Haw-
thorne. Reasonable. Phone:2-0706.
)27
ENGLISH BICYCLES, brand new deal-
ers' samples. Man and woman's. Call
Bob Greene, 306 Allen Rumsey. 2-
4401 about 7 p.m. )28
BUESCHER TENOR SAX recently over-
hauled. Call Jack Edman, 2-6860 for
information. . ) 30

® B~ ROOKS- ' N X \~;~~~5- -

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:.:. ... .. . >: > 11

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