100%

Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue

Share

Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

December 02, 1947 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1947-12-02

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

tP C. F .9 1:

TIE MICIIGAN DAILY

TTTryn AY, DE EN RER z 017

PAGE SIX TUESDAY, flEf~EM11E1L 2, 1947

IMPACT OF NEWS':
Managsing E ditwe T. Open
Journalism Talks Here

V ; Off- -t's Workslwp
Remind- V s h uslA l o AT id_ COrPIpled4

U

James R. Wiggins, managing
editor of the Washington Post.
will open a series of University
lectures in journalism at 8 p.ni.
Friday in the Rackham Amphi-
theatre with a talk on "Impact
of the News."
During the afternoon, Wiggins
will speak on "Racial Mnorities
Navy Offers
Commissions
To Graduates
A limited number of Ensign
commissions in the navy supply
corps will be offered to February
graduates who can meet the re-
quirements of the new Navy pro-
gram for procuring officers from
colleges throughout the country,
according to Commander James
G. Walsh, instructor in Navy Sup-
ply.
Students who wish to apply for
a commission must be citizen,.
have an A.B. or B.S. degree, and
be over 21 and under 25 years
old.
The Supply Corps is the busi-
ness branch of the navy, procur-
ing warehousing, issuing, and ac-
counting for materials issued "y
the navy. Its officers are billet c
throughout the United States and
in foreign countries, as well s
on board naval vessels, Comman-
der Walsh said.
In addition, the corps offers
postgraduate work at Harvard and
Stanford Schools of Busin es
Administration, and specialized
training at navy and private
schools.
Men who are accepted will ,pend
a year training in New Jersey be-
fore going on active duty, either
overseas or here in the United
States, Commander Walsh said.
Additional information can be
obtained at the NROTC head-
quarters in North Hall.

in the News" when he addresses
students studying editorial man-
agem ent and policy.
The other lectures in the series
will be given by outstanding edi-
tors and publishers from Michigan
and other states, according to
Prof. Wesley H. Maurer, executive
secretary of the journalism de-
partment .
Former "Times" Man
Before joining the staff of the
Washington Post, Wiggins was as-
sistant to the publisher of the
New York Times. Previously .he
had risen from a job as editorial
writer for the St. Paul Pioneer
Press to the position of Washing-
ton correspondent, and then man-
aging editor and editor of the
same paper.
Wiggins was editor of the St.
Paul paper until he -entered the
army in 1942. In the army he
served as instructor in an AAF
Intelligence School and as a mem-
ber of the Joint Intelligence Col-
lecting Agency and the Twelfth
Fighter Command in the Mediter-
ranean theatre. Wiggins has serv-
ed as lecturer in journalism at
Macalester College in St. Paul and
at the University of Minnesota.
Other Lecture Speakers
Other speakers who have al-
ready been scheduled in the ser-
ies include N. R. Howard, edi-
tor of the Cleveland News and
president of the American Society
of Newspaper Editors, Dec. 10;
James Pope, managing editor of
the Louisville Courier-Journal,
Jan. 14; and Paul Shinkman, rad--
io commentator and former for-
eign correspondent for INS, Jan.
16.
Michigan publishers and edi-
tors Who have been scheduled in-
clude A. L. Miller, publisher, Bat-
tle Creek Enquirer and News, Dec.
15; Clare McKinley, manager,
Ann Arbor News, Dec. 17 and 19;
Phillip Rich, publisher, Midland
News, Jan. 7; Fred Gartner, Jr.,
managing editor, Detroit News,
Jan. 9; and Arthur Stace, editor,
Ann Arbor News, Jan. 12.

rS
TIhe~r or still twenty-two
s0opuig day until Christm5
one ven is lre
( C t b a f of Ani Ar-
VA oificial s rminded Uinivr'r-
y 51tudcnt Vet 01ran I. veteday ' ru :

s it

that less than five weeks remain
in which National Serv1ie Life In-
surance policies whi h hav e lased
may be reinstated wthout a phys- A
ical examinatioan.-
After the Dec. 31, 1947 dead-
line, policies which have lapsed LoACad A hi Uniti
more than three months cannot e To Explore Pontiac
reinstated unless the veteran
p<roves his insurabilty by m A field trio t the Yelslw Coach
plste pysal exam1 iaon. Mon of General Motors Corp.
Until the end of the ear i
veter'an may reinstate term in- row by mte loal chapt of the
surance in most cases by simply Arican to icty ohaMechanicl
signing a statement to the effect
1hat hi healt ~h-n~ a o os it I

two years ago is still plaing < rc
Nick to crippled and blind child-
ren in the
Warahoffhas spent the p..ir3J
years building Chr istmla toy . for
unfo t lunate children whohv
thiem to the children each year at
that time.
Cra dIe (Contractor
Since last year he has been busy
constructing 70 ei1hteen inch
cradles, 120 trains (which is laid
end to end would be about 200
feet long), 32 twelve inch cradles
and 38 wagons.
According to his latest -aeu-
lation, Warnhoff has made elmmt
12,000 toys since he first scietod
his unusual hobby. Only the ones
made since last Chrismas. how-
ever, are still stored in his gr-
age.
Well Known Too
Last year, when he visited form-
er governor Harry Kelly, the lat-
ter called him "Michigan's most
prominent citizen." This year he
will again travel to Lansing spon-
sored by the local chapter of the
Lions to present toys to blind
children in that city.
The Kiwanis will sponsor a lat-
er trip to University Hospital. and
Warnhoff will also visit the hos-
pital for crippled children in Jack-
son, the Michigan Childrens'
H-ome, and St. Joseph's Hospital.
Warnhoff gives much credit to
the assistance of these and other
civic organizations which have al-
so contributed paint and building
materials to further his work.
" . ..and don't forget Mama," he
added, "she has to put up with
me being in the basement all the
time."

Reg'ional NSA
TO Participate
In State Climic
(w;ovetrnientA Will Be
XTopic oif Discussion
Plan tohol a tudent govern-
a edont cla; inic arch 1113 and 14 at
Mchiga State Colle:e were dis-
u-sed at the Regional National
Stud'nt Association meeting 1eld
Sunday in Detroit.
The clinic. which will include
panels comparing student govern-
ments in tha various Michigan
schools ani colleges, will be at-
tended by college representatives
and nationally known educators,
according to Harvey Weisberg.
Also considered at the meeting
were plans to conduct surveys re-
pal ding discriminatory practices
in the colleges and universities,
and plans to publicize the vork of
t he National Institute of Public
Affairs to students.
The University delegation was
particularly commended at the
meeting for making available to
the smaller Michigan educational
institutions, the services of a for-
eign speakers bureau, arranged on
campus by the Student Legisla-
"ure NSA committee and the In-
g'ional NSA presidem..
Mii~ic o1ference
Final plans have been drawn
uip for t he third annual midwest-
ern onference on school, vocal,
and instrumental music which
will be held on this campus Jan.
16-18.
About 500 music teachers from
Michigan, Indiana, Illinois, and
Ohio are expected to attend the
conference.

was it the time the pOliey lapsed
Then. by payment of two momthly
Premiums, his insurance can be
reinstated. j
University student veterans were
also advised by the VA to pay their
G.I. insurance premiums by draft
personal check or money 0rdc.
rather than by cash remittances.
Remttacesby draft, check or
money order should be made pay-
able to the Treasurer of thet Unit -
ed States and maile d to Clice-
tions Unit, VA Branch O'fice No.
6, 52 South Starling stre C, Co-
lumbus, Ohio.

FRENCH NEWSPAPER PLANT GUARDED DURING SEIZURE
-Mobile guardsmen and police stand outside building housing
Paris offices of Communist newspapers Ce Soir and L'Humainaiit
as special editions of the newspapers are seized by govern ment
order. The special editions warned of "reactionary coup d'etat,"
against Fourth Republic.
COLLEGE ROUNDUP:
Utah Turns Tables---Stiudents
May Grade UneasFacil

'
.,
g =
,N}?i
e ,

t
:r /K :.
..
. ,

" a,..

WITH Ef/k,- eand
Come in today and see the many new designs we
have this year. We'll be glad to help you select one
that will be suitable for use with one of your favorite
snapshots. Deckle-edge cards available at no extra
cost--and, for only a few extra cents, you can have
your cards hand colored and edge tinted.

The possibility of students grad-
ing faculty members is being stud-
ied at the University of Utah. Utah
college officials have been study-
ing the results of similar plans at
other colleges around the nation
and are drawing up plans for a
faculty grading system of their
own. The proposed plan has met
with approval from students, but
several faculty members are a lit-
tle queasy about the idea, accord-
ing to the Utah student newspa-
per.
At the University of Illinois stu-
dents have received a greater
voice in the conduct of student af-
fairs. Three student members
have been named to the faculty
committee on student discipline.
It has also been proposed that a
special committee be set up to co-
ordinate student activities. The
proposed group, including faculty
and student members, would re-
place present conflicting groups
controlling student activities.
. .
Reports from the University of
Saskatchewan, Canada, reveal the
recent eviction of three student
veterans from a school housing
unit has raised a storm of protest.
It appears that the student-vet-
erans personally went to the
kitchen staff of the housing unit
and complained about the food.
Because of the complaint the en-
tire kitchen staff threatened to go
on strike unless the complainingE
students were ousted from the
dormitory. The college authori-
ties ousted the complaining stu-
dents, explaining that they should
have taken the matter through of-
ficial channels instead of going
directly to the kitchen staff.
From nearby University of To-R
ledo comes word that a new course
in Jet Propulsion is being offered.
New rocket power techniques will
be taught to junior and senior en-
gineering students. An extensive
f laboratory has been set up to

build and test all types of
engines.
*4 * *

jet

In response to numerous quer-
ies, VA officials lointed out yes-
terday that there is no provision ;
in the G.I. Bill (Public Law 346)
which permits the VA to makea
loans or advaice subsistence pay-
ments to veterans enrolled in the
University.
However, nder Public Law 16,
which is the Vocational Pcelabili-
tation Act for Disabled Veterans.
a $1,500,000 revolving fund ias
been provided to make advance-
ments not exceeding $100 to dis-
abled veterans who are entering
training. The loan ,cust be re-
paid to the VA in installments.
I VETS CHIECKS I

At the University -of Pittsburgh
independent students have formed
an association of their own. The
Pitt Independents declared that
they are not properly represented
in the student governing body
And they also plan to increase the
scope of social activities for stu-
dents not affiliated with frater-
nities and sororities.

ngineering students, who must
sDi tip) on the ASME bulletin
i d outide the mechanical en-
c ilartory by 4 p.m. to-
da ill leave from the main en-
iance of East Engineering Build-
iug and will travel to the plant,
jv, i ch is in Pontiac, by bus.' They
xx ill return to Ann Arbor at 6:15
on atrival, the group will be
conduci ltd on a tour through the
assembly plant according to Kurt j
Aoehngen, pllicity chairman of
the g-oup. "Later,' he said, "a
cictbnand ase group wvill be
Son d to discss assembly-line
t ecmique and ccnstrue ion."
'The newly construnrted engine
riant will also be tourned by the
cup, and the students will then
have an opportunity to ask ques-
tions on problems and methods of
plant layout and design.
CAI)IiH fat
a a.( 3 CS
'The University chapter of Phi
Lambda Phi Upsilon, national
chemistry fraternity, will give a
reception for all graduate students
in chemistry at & p.m. tomorrow
in the 1>ackham Assembly Hall.
The reception is intended pri-
marily to introduce new graduate
students to opportunities available
to him in the department, and to
(Jepartmieit metuber's.
Exhibits of snapshots of fac-
ulty members and doctoral candi-
dates, plans for the new addition
of the chemistry building, the ros-
ter of all graduate students in
chemistry, and the faculty "family
tree" will be on display.
Hold Those Bonds!

A1

FLOWERS
-10
FORMLS
knMPUS CEORSAGE ERVICE'r
Large Orders - Special Prices Call Bill Barish, 2-7032
O<-_ t "Y t) t) t){ })<- ) O {: {) t) C} 7t)

Bankers' (rU~ ~
To Ho1( Meent
a- .
Two hundred Michigan bankers,
are expected to attend the 9th
annual study conference of the
Michigan Bankers' Association,'
which is to be held Thursday and
Friday, in the Union.
Harold B. Asplin, chairman of
the MBA bank study conference
committee, will preside over the
meeting, which is sponsored by the
State Banking Department, the
Michigan Bankers' Association
and the business administration
school.
We print 'em all,
No job too large or small.
Programs - Tickets
Stationery - Annoincements
UACH PRLINTING
209 E. Washington Ph. 8132
-
TYPEWRITERS
Office and Portable Models

Checks are being held at the
Ann Arbor PoA. Office for the
following veterans:
Fenton Elwayn 'Sassinger, El-
wood B. Burwell, Glen C. Core,
William J. Hartman, Thomas H.
Parker, Norman A. E. Quast,
James A. White.
Veterans listed above should
pick up their checks by Dec. 6
when they will be returned to
Columbus, Ohio.

4
4

_____ __________________________ __________ i

l

d
1~

!

Calkins-Fletcher Drug Company
The Dependable Stores

324 South State

818 South State

There is nothing finer
than a magazine sub-
scription as a year-round
gift.

1

..

SHAVE RRESE
AC CHAVE OACL

of all makes
Bought,
Rented,
Repaired,
STATIONERY

& SUPPLIES

11

0. I. IORILL
314 South State St.
G. I. Requisitions Accepted

Colliers.....

. .

For a winningl

beginning...
4 N

Good Housekeeping
Redbook . . .
Charm .........
Time, 1st gift . .
2nd gift .
3rd gift .
Life, 1st gift . . . .
2nd gift ....
3rd gift . .

3.00
3.50
2.50
2.50
6.50
5.00
4.50
5.50
4.25
3.75

I

AA
W-1

.1

C

4
4

Atlantic Monthly . . 4.50
Better Homes
& Gardens ..... 2.50
Coronet 2.50
Cohmopolitan 3.50
Esquire ....... ..6.00
48' . .. 4.00
Glamour ........ 2.50
Harper's Bazaar .. 5.00
Harpers ......... 5.00
Holiday.......5.00
For further information

MEN'S SUITS
$3450

J

WHY PAY MORE?

4

Finely-tailored topcoats with pure wool
detachable for high degree comfort in
any temperature.

Christmas is the best of holidays, the
richest in gold moments. Be sure of
looking and feeling your best. Dress
appropriately, distinctly for your Yule-

A

1

- ~

-12

k

.1 -- -

III

Back to Top

© 2021 Regents of the University of Michigan