THE MICHIGAN DAILY
WEDNESDAY, EFlBRUARY .11,
END OF AN ERA:
Left To Shift for himself
Heinz R. Hoeneke, the man who Hoenekes will start classes here
brought his parents to school with in the fall.
him, is alone this term. Parents Depart ..
EAST VERSUS WEST:
Korean Riots Termed Result
Of World TensionInstability
Hoeneke, '49, made headlines
last semester when he enrolled
in the University together with
his mother and father. The triple
enrollment set some sort of rec-
ord for family registration in thel
University, especially as two more
Will Cons ider
Against a background of uncer-
tainty in Washington as to the fu-
ture of rent control, the local
board will meet at the end of the
week to consider the results of last
November's hearing on rent ceil-
The present rent control law ex-
pires at the end of the month. If
Congress passes any supplemen-
tary legislation, it will probably
be milder than the present lawI
which provides for a 15 per cent
increase in some cases over the
war-time ceilings, observers agree.
The last local hearing, held N Ov.
24, brought testimony from lead-
ers of campus organizations and
local residents of Ann Arbor, ten-
ants and owners, on the advisa-
bility of relaxing the present rent
The students held that an in-
crease in rents along with the
high cost of living would force
many veterans and others out of
school while landlords claimed
that rents had remained constant
While tenant income has increased
some ninety per cent.
Ciardi To Talk
The Hopwood Room, long a cen-
ter for budding authors and poets,
But this term Hoeneke per6 and
mere have left the schoolroom, at
Mrs. Meta Hoeneke, a trained
nurse employed by Wayne
County, has been taking courses
here in public health, in addi-
tion to keeping house in Plym-
outh. After five semesters of
part-time study, she has dropped
out, but only for a while. She ex-
pects to return this summer or in
Edgar Hoeneke, the father, is
minister of the St. Peter's Evan-
gelical Lutheran Church in Plym-
outh. A graduate of Northwestern
College in Watertown, Wis., he
took English courses at the Uni-
versity last term "just for inter-
est," according to his son, and
"enjoyed it quite a bit."
Hoeneke, Sr., will be too busy
this spring to continue. He is an
executive secretary for an Apache
Indian Mission in Arizona, and
has to pay it a periodic visit to
"look things over."
Hoeneke, Jr., will be joined at
the University next fall by an
older sister, Paula, and a younger
brother, Karl. Miss Hoeneke, with
a B.S. and R.N. from Henry Ford
1(ospitai, plans to do post-grad-
uate work in public health. Karl
Hoencke graduates soon from
Plymouth High School, and will
register here as a freshman. The
two youngest members of the
family, Lois and Kurt, will not be
around yet for a while.
Junior Will Manage
The absence of his parents will
not make much immediate differ-
ence to Heinz Hoeneke, who lives
in the East Quadrangle. "I had a
heavy program-a lot of labora-
tory courses-so I didn't see much
of them," hie said. "Blut it made
discussions intersting when I got
home. They developed quite an
interest in the University. I'm glad
they came here."
A zoology major and pre-med,
Hoeneke will graduate in June '49,
unless,' as he hopes, he is "ac-
cepted for medical school."
PROFESSIONAL JOURNALISM INSTRUCTION-Six State newspapermen and a magazine pub-
lisher will teach part-time in the journalism department as a result of higher class enrollment.
They are shown conferring with Prof. Wesley 11. Maurer, executive secretary of the department.
Standing, left to right, they are: Karl Zeisler, associate editor of the Monroe Evening News; Louis
Tendler, special writer for the Detroit News; Lawrence W. Prakken, editor and publisher of the
Education Digest and School Shop; and William T. Brownson, co-publisher of the Washtenaw
Post Tribune. Seated are: Eck Stanger, chief photographer of the Ann Arbor News; Prof. Maurer;
Allen Schoenfield, special writer for the Detroit News; and R. Ray Baker, science writer for the
ilve 1,62By CLIFF ROGERS Ihave refused to let it enter their
The recent riots against the zone, with the result that the UN
GivEl by All Arbor United Nations Commnission in commission is stalemated in its
Korea reflect the effect in the work, Prof. Fifield said.
The J-liop extra--March of world of the political tension be- "The Korean situation reflects
Dimes Daily sold more than 5,- tween Russia and America and two things: that the UN can't
000 copies and netted $424.96 to the political instability inside succeed without the cooperation
help push Ann Arbor's Dime Drive Korea," Prof. Russell H. Fifield,! of Moscow and Washington: and
total up to $12,624. slightly more of the political science depart- I secondly, given the political con-
than last year's total. ment, said yesterday. ditions of today, the future of
Sales of the special tabloid edi- Korea has been a focal point of small countries like Korea ispre-
tion by 'M' Club members was northeastern Asia, reflecting in- carons," Prof. Fifield added.
termed "a great success," by Rob- ternational tensions, Prof. Fifield
ert Lumbard, chairman of the city pointed out. It figured prominent-
campaign. "Although complete ly in the Sino-Japanese War of Brothersood
figures are not available yet, we 1894-95 and also in the Russo-
are well over $12.000, the pre- Japanese War of 1904-05.
vious record," he said. Military Expedient
Contributions from theatre pa- The 36th parallel, which splits
trons amounted to $6,200 alone. Korea between the Americans and Representative students, facul-
Other sources added $6,000 with the Russians, was devised only as ty, religious workers and towns-
no report. yet from hospitals and a "military expedient" and few people will join in the annual
canteens placed in sororities and U.S. authorities expected it to last Brotherhood Banquet at 6:30 p.m.
fratc'rnities, according to Lum- more than a few months, accord- Monday at Lane Hall.
bard. ing to Prof. Fifield. For almost George Schermer, of the Dc-
Total contributions to the in- eyears e 38th rallel has troit Inter -Racial Committee
fantile paralysis fight in Washte-e awhich was set up by the Detroit
naw county have not been tabu- "The Russians suggest that City Council, will be the speaker.
lated yet, according to Mrs. Hick- both Russian and American mil- He will discuss community efforts
man Price, chairman of the coun- itary forces evacuate Korea, but toward intercultural understand-
ty drive. Fifty per cent of all col- U.S. authorities have opposed this
lectonsreman i th couty oi'plan because it is their belief that ing in Detroit.
treatment of local patients, with the Russians have organized the The banquet is being sponsored
thearmenclf going to the Na- Koreans in their zone to such an by the Committee on Cooperation
tional oandation for infantile extent that they could take over of the Student Religious Associ-
iall of Korea," Prof. Fifield de- ation in connection with National
Paraiysis. tlared.Brotherhood Week of the National
Copies of the Dime Daily are i Conference of Christians and
available from 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. ssian oJcottC er
at the Daily business office, Stu- The commissions a,,gainst whom Jews.
dent Publications Building, as the riots a'e directed were sent International brotherhood and
long s theyulast. As in the regu- to Korea by the UN to supervise cooperation between the faiths
lar saes, the pr' icewill, be a dona- elections for all the country and will be the theme of the program
Lion to the Ann Arbor March of to help set up a national Korean Proceeds from the dinner will be
Dimes campaign. A M vrnmnt. The Russians have given to the World Student Serv-
Dn boycotted the commissions and ice Fund.
Dr. Sallow To Talk.
Dr. Wesner Saiiow, head of the
department of Christian Educa-
tion at Andover Newton Theolog-
ical Seminary, will be a guest at
a joint Congregational and Bap-
tist guild tea to be held at 4 p.m.
today at the Roger Williams
Wolverine Club . , .
Wolverine club will discuss
plans for the spring sports sea-
son and distribution of basket-
ball tickets at 7 p.m. today in.
the Union. All persons inter-
ested in promoting school spirit
and enthusiasm for basketball,
track, baseball or other sports,
are invited to attend.
* * *
Hillelzapoppin' . .
Students interested in staging
the forthcoming Hillel Founda-
tion's Hillelzapoppin' will meet at
4 p.m. tomorrow at the Founda-
tion. Committees and committee
chairmen will be chosen at the
AVC will complete plans for es-
_tudents hodingt' driving per-
mits were reminded yesterda.y by
the Office of Student Affairs that
any change of address, car or li-
cense number must be reported
immediately to the office.
New 1948 license numbers may
be reported by postcard, giving the
student's name, address and 1947
and 1948 license numbers.
tablishing a membership club-
house today at the campus chap-
ter's first meeting of the semes-
ter at 7:30 p.m. in the Union.
The dolwntown clubhouse,
which has been pending for sev-
eral weeks, will be a meeting and
recreation headquarters for chap-
ter members and their guests.
Men and women interested in
typing and stenographic positions
with the Department of Navy in
Washington, D. C., may be inter-
viewed by a Navy representative
today and tomorrow.
Miss Marianna Paddock, '33,
will interview applicants at the
Michigan State Employment Of-
fice, 312 E. Huron, between the
hours of 3:00 and 5:00 p.m. today.
now serves as studio for a Broad-
casting Service program at 2:30p ty
p.m. every Wednesday over a
Today John Ciardi will be fea- S f Aints
tured on the program, which was i Today and tomorrow is the last
transcribed when the poet was in I opportunity for students to select
Ann Arbor recently. Ciardi, win- their art loan prints from the ex-
ner of a major Hopwood poetry hibition of the prints in the West
award in 1939, was interviewed by Gallery of Alumni Memorial Hall.
E. G. Burrows, program director. After Thursday the prints must
Among other things, he will dis- be called for in Rm. 206 Univer-
cuss his own writings, and the ef- sity Hall.
feet of the war on poets and The Gallery is open from 9 a.m.
poetry, to noon and 2 to 5 p.m. every day.
(Continued fromn Page 5)
Museums Building, rotunda,
"Art of Melanesia," through Feb.
2:30=-2:45 p.m., WKAR, John
Ciardi, author of "Other Skies"
interviewed by E. G. Burrows;
2-45-2:55 p.m., WKAR, The
School of Music, Jerry Pickrell,
5:45-6 p.m., WPAG, Today's
World and Local Problems, Law-
Lu thera n Studentt Association-I
Ash Wednesday Services:
Trinity Lutheran Church, East
William and S. Fith Ave., 7:30
Zion Lutheran Church, E.
Washington and S. Fifth Ave.,
Holy Communion Services will
be held in both churches.
Sigma Gamma Epsilon: Meet-
ing, Rm. 3056, Natural. Science
Bldg. Mr. Wally Bejnar will give
a talk on the "Geology of the
Western San Juan Mountains"
Delta Sigma Pi, Professional
Business Fraternity: Meeting,
7:30 p.m., Rm. 316, Michigan Un-
American Veterans Committee
-AVC: Meeting, 7:30 p.m., Michi-
gan Union. Discussion of semester
plans. Doughnuts and coffee. All
The Gilbert & Sullivan Society
will hear tryouts for leads in the
Spring production of "H.M.S.
Pinafore" at 7 p.m., Michigan
League. Room assignment will be
JVichigan Union Opera: 4 p'I.,
Rm. 304, Michigan Union.
Roger Willians Guild: Weekly
"chat" at the Guild House, 4:30-
6 p.m. Dr. Wesner Fallow of An-
dover Newton Theological School,
and students from the Congrega-
tional-Disciples Guild will be spe-
lotion picture: Logging of ma-
hoganiy, Presented by Mr. George
Lamb, Secretary of the Mahogany
Association, Firi,, Feb. 13, 10 m,
Modern Poetry Club: Thirs.,
Feb. 12. 8 p.m., Rm. 2215, Angell
Hall. Mr. Barrows will lead the
discussion on Auden.
Art Cinema League presents
Harry Bazar in REDHEAD. French
dialogue, English titles. Also "Bi-
ography of the Motion Picture
Camera." Thurs., Fri., and Sat.,
Feb. 12, 13, 14, 8:30 p.m., Lydia
Mendelssohn Theatre. Reserva-
tions, Phone 6300.
American Ordnance Associa-
tion. Meeting 8 p.m., Thurs., Feb.
12, Rm. 318, Michigan Union.
Charles M. Thatcher, Captain,
Ordnance Reserve, will speak on
"Field Calibration of Artillery."
ROTC, N ROTC, engineering
ichool students and faculty mIIeim-
bors are invited.
ilowii to earth
"Cause it's such fun living in
Black...'n' suede...'n' ready to
go dress or casual according
to your whim and costume. And
with those short-vamp,
rounded, closed. toes...well,
what could be newer!
Also in green leather.
it's fun to look young
It's big news for big girls to
r(l I /