TfURSDAY, MAY 20, 1948
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GUESS WHO'S WHO:
Unique Campus Publication
Lampoons Library Laborers
By PHYLLIS KULICK
The not oft-heard from depart-
ment of Library science has come
out with a very unofficial publica-
tion which takes a few playful
pokes at the art of being a li-
Called Guess Who's Who in
Room 110, it gets off to a mirth-
ful start with a Gilbert and Sulli-
van parody on cataloging. One of
a the verses runs:
Classification is where we always
We assign Dewey numbers as a
very fine art.
One subject we keep in one special
Set for Today
The psychology department is
presenting a movie, 'This is Rob-
ert," at 2 p.m. today in Rm. 1025
This film, issued by Vassar Col-
lege in cooperation with the Sarah
Lawrence Nursery Group, is the
study of a slightly aggressive but
appealing boy over a five year pe-
riod from his nursery days until
his entrance into a public school.
It points up the child's attitudes
and behavior as molded by his
parents and his teachers.
The movie will last until 3:30
p.m. and is open to the public.
IRA To Sponsor
Fresh-Air Frolic, a combination
picnic and dance, will be spon-
sored by the Inter-Racial Asso-
ciation from 5 to 12 p.m. to-1
morrow at the Fresh Air Camp.
Transportation to and from the
camp site, as well as a complete
picnic dinner will be provided.
Students attending plan to1
meet at the east side of Hill Audi-r
torium at 5 p.m. to board the
Tickets for the Frolic are on1
sale all week at the diag.E
And never let it go
in any other
of a 'Mr.
Squeers' who has applied for a li-
brarianship at 'Wahoo' State
Teachers College. It specifies the
need for a man who has had work
in "construction engineering,
newspaper editing, interior deco-
rating, stagecraft, local govern-
ment, recreational leadership and
The magazine gives helpful
hints on how to be an outstand-
ing reference librarian. Foremost,
it urges an attitude of "universal
omniscience." Never, above all, it
eads, let the questioner realize
that there is any difficulty. If
nothing works, "brain him with
the supplement. There are more
ways than one to do reference
The book closes with very in-
formal biographical sketches of
this year's class.
Rent Raise ...
(Continued from Page 1)
the income collected after July 1
will be allocated to food purchase
and preparation, he said.
Because the residence halls
are financ-d by a self-lquidat-
"ng program, a part of the re-
maining 20 per cent will be allo-
cated to the amortization of the
Operation period of the resi-
dence halls will begin the second
day of registration and continue
through the eighth day of the ex-
amination period under the new
Previously, the dormitories have
been occupied from the first reg-
istration date to the fifth exami-
nation date. The revised operation
schedule will relieve crowded con-
ditions in the Union and the
League during registration and
examination periods, Shiel said.
WEST QUAD WARBLERS-Pictured above are members of the West Quad Glee Club, which
presented a program last night of folk ballads, religious numbers, Negro spirituals, as well as several
standard choral works. Feature numbers of the student-directed group were Bach's "Jesu Joy
of Man's Desire" and Prokofief's "So They Came" from his opera "War and Peace."
Dr. Ed irds
W il1 Eer re
Dr. N ton I, 4 I ll
recognize( i f i, ±e ;i I ( f 1(l of
education, wiil :a d(r' a (otfer-
ence of edu Ot n inti
Michigan colleG at 8 pin. to-
morrow in Kt (- Audiorium.
The \UbjcC 01 1 k will be
"Social Forces in Au rsn Edu-
Dr. Edwards xwas 'ais-uiat to
the commision p uru Volume
One of the Pre ideni ' report on
education, ligher Education for
American DemocracY. He is au-
thor of Equal Educational Oppor-
tunity for Youth and collaborated
with H. G. Ric.y cn The School
in the American Sochl Order. At
present he is P:O'- o vi Educa-V
tion on the staff of the Univer-
sity of Chicago.
Dr. Edwards i pa'i1paing in
a panel discusion. The Social
Foundations of Education: His-
tory and Philosophy vi Education
and Educational cilg xih
is scheduled for tomorrow after-
The panel will _lo 'include Prof.
Soderquist of Wa ,- Prof. Gross
of Michigan State,1-. E. Mosier, of
the State Departn t ofcEuca-
tion, and Prof. Donahue of the
University of Detroit
- -- - -- -- - - .-
IA iedival S1,
Chooses' c Si
Galens Honoar y Mediia 1 ,So- I
ciety has elected Ie following of-
ficers for the coming year: presi-
dent, Buzz Galloway; vi'e-presi-
dent, Gordon eynolds; secretary,
Gail Williams; treasurer, William
New members lec.ted to the so-
ciety are: Paul Brown. Jack Mc-
Cris, Doug Gillum, L o Cunning-
ham, Willet a e ner lenn
Moore, Lloyd 'V'i'i lwn.Bnard
Kool, Sanford P ad Howard
Vanoostin. The neme r ill
be initiated into Galens tis fall.
FOR BETTER BUSINESS:
Keys Awarded to 55 Bus. Ad.
Students by Honor Fraternity
Beta Gammin. Sigma. national Albert Hammer. and Robert Hlay-
honorary business fraternity, Iwar.
awaided keys to 55 business ad-
ministration students at its an- D thers erewilliam Jennett,
nual honors dinner held last night Dam LJohson, James Johnson.
at the Union. William LaBaw, Geraldine Lon-
don, Karyl Ly nn, Jr., Archie Mc-
Dean R. A. Stevenson of the . Cardell, Lillian McLaren. Charles
Business Administration school, Mairtin, Duncan Noble, Charles
officiated and presented keys to'Nuzum and Robert Orr.
the following graduate students: The list conclude, with Henry
Stanton Allen, William Borrmann, Re Phil chey Reed Rob-
Louis Cohen, Robert Davis, Wil- Reeber, Phil Richey, Reed Rob-
fred Engel, Gerry Haskins. Robert erts, Jr., Frank Smith, Jr., Phyllis
Hemmingsen, Theodore Herrick.,Vandenberg, William Watkins,
Ronald Johnson, Peter King, Bur-IPhilip Whelan, Sidney Zilber, and
ton Kolb, Steven Kuric and Ed- Raymond Zulauf.
ward Lerchen. Besides being initiated into the
The list continues with Rich- fraternity, three students received
ard Rawdon, George Robb, Hugh special awards for their outstand-
Roberts, James Rowbury, Ji'., ing scholastic averages. William
Robert 'chwyn, George Sloane, LaBow was awarded the Alpha
Robert Stelzer, Edward Vanden- Kappa Psi medallion and John
berg, Jr., Frederick Williams and Ford received the Delta Sigma Pi
Arthur Zwierschke. key.
Undergraduate students who Prof. M. H. Waterman of the fi-
were honored were: Charles Bid- nance department presented Fred-
dinger, Robert Cahoon, Audry erick Peters and John Ford with
Coates, John Cole, Virginia Coun- the Wall Street Journal awards,
cell, Frederick Erb, John Fenner, given for putstanding work in fi-
Benjamin Gross, Jr., Philip Hall, nance courses.
To Talk Here
J. Donald Adams, who writes
the "Speaking of Books" column
for the Sunday New York Times,
will give the annual Hopwood
Lecture at 4:15 p.m., Thursday,
May 27 in Rackham Lecture Hall.
Winners of the annual Avery
and Jule Hopwood contest will be
announced after the lecture.
Adams, editor of the N.Y. Times
Book Review for eighteen years,
will speak on "The Writer's Re-
sponsibility." His varied newspa-
per career as reporter, editorial
writer and editor was preceded by
two years of teaching at the Uni-
versity of Washington.
President of the Poetry Society
of America, he is the author of
last year's wide-selling "The
Shape of Books to Come."
(Continued from Page 1)
Legal Expert Attacks Present
Process of ElectingJudges
Glenn R. Winters, secretary of
the American Judicature Society,
lashed out at the process of elect-
ing judges to office in Michigan
and 34 other states, in the May
issue of Michigan Alumnus Quar-
"The proper use of the elective
process is to give the people an
opportunity to choose among well
known candidates publicly com-
mitted to well known views and
policies'," Winters commented.
He pointed to a survey made
within the past few years that
"shows all but a half-dozen states
which rely on election of judges,
are dissatisfied with the method."
Winters outlined the Kales
Plan, endorsed by many members
of the bar, for the choosing of
judges. The plan has three es-
sential features-appointment of
judges by the governor from a list
of names submitted by a nomi.-
nating commission with tenure of
the judges thus appointed deter-
mined by a periodic, noncompeti-
tive vote of the people.
Missouri has adopted the plan,
and finds the system successful
after seven years of operation, ac-
cording to Winters.
Voters Have Veto
"The system leaves a veto over
the judges to the electorate, Win-
ters explained. "If a man appoint-
ed turns out to be unsatisfactory,
the people may reject him."
After serving a set term in of-
fice, the judge's name is submitted
on a separate ballot at the time
of a general election, Winters said.
The voter merely says "yes" or
"no" to the question of whether
that judge shall continue in office.
If the vote is "no," the vacancy
is again filled by appointment
from a list of qualified candidates.
Group Names Officers
Paul A. Reger was elected pres-
ident of the student chapter of
the American Institute .of Chem-
ical Engineers, it was announced
Other officers elected are: Larry
Girton, first vice-president;
Thomas Heines, second vice-pres-
ident; Thomas Holland, secretary;
and Walt Peterson, treasurer.
1VaU!Ju7 ®tl E-1. iOorless DryG leaning" Stricker declared he enrolled in
SUPPLIES the Detroit course and attended
two class meetings. "I was sur-
REEDS - STRINGS prised to find a classroom where
We carry VAN DORN REEDS the Marxist idea of class econom-
Complete C LEANE RSuis was being presented with.athe
support of public funds," he said.
Musical Repair Stricker charged "the apparent
bias of the instructor could be
PAUL'S Plant: 630 S. Ashley seen in partial quotes from Presi-
MUSICAL REPAIR Branch: 619 Packard dent Truman's economic report to
209 E. Washington Ph. 8132 Phone 4700 Congress."
According to Stricker CIO
printed pamphlets containing
"lampoons, derogatory cartoons
and inflammatory a titla ck s"
Exhibifig Internationally Known Ceramics against members of Congress had
been used in the course.
MAT IA N NA VON A L L ESC H Governor Sigler said similar
complaints concerning the work-
.at ...er's education courses had
reached him from three sources
including certain industrialists
Keppel's Handeraft Mart and veterans.'
Sigler has called for all avail-
A GALLERY OF FINE ARTS able information on the courses
802 South State - Near 'Hill and when he obtains it plans to
talk with President Ruthven and
the University Board of Regents.
A Suit suited to
Don't count your Summer wardrobe com-
plete without a suit and don't overlook this<
woven seersucker if you want your suit to
be especially smart
A most unusual peaked collar, sleeves of
graceful three-quarter length and- button
trimmed pocket tabs lend ultra-smartness , e
to the hip length jacket
The tailored skirt with center kick pleat
completes the smartness of the ensemble. :: '
DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN
(Continued from Page 4)
Friday. Meet at 7 p.m. in front of
the Union. Transportation will be
provided. All former members also
to attend this meeting. Final prep-
arations for the National Conven-
tion on Saturday and the Tung
Oil Banquet on Saturday eve-
ning. All members with Tung Oil
Banquet tickets outstanding are
urged to attend this meeting since
ticket sales must be concluded be-
fore Sigma Rho Tau can make
final arrangements with the
Michigan Union for the banquet.
Anyone desiring a ticket to the
Tung Oil Banquet should obtain
it at this meeting.
U.W.F. Study Group, 7:30 p.m.,
B'nai B'rith Hillel Foundation:
Friday vening Services, 7:45 p.m.
Following services at 8:30 p.m.,
there will be a discussion on In-
termarriage led by Rev. Edward
Redman and Rabbi Herschel Ly-
mon. All are invited.
Lithuanian Club: 7:30 p.m.,
Michigan League. Discussion of
plans for final social function of
semester. All Lithuanian students
are requested to attend.
Michigan Dames: Drama group
meets at the home of Mrs. C. V.
Carter, 1808 Dexter Rd., 8 p.m.
Marie D. Miller, program director
of WHRV, will give resumes of
Sigma Delta Chi, national pro-
fessional journalistic fraternity:
Meeting, 4 p.m., Fri., May 21, Edi-
torial Room, Haven Hall. Election
of officers and special initiation.
Sphinx: Party at Susterka Lake
German Coffee Hour:
3-4:30 p.m., Michigan
Coke Bar. Students and
Intercooperative Council will
present "Turn of the Tide" and
"Brotherhood of Man" at 8:30
p.m., Fri., May 21, Hussey Room,
M'ihigan League. Dancing. No
admission charge. The public is
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