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May 22, 1948 - Image 5

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1948-05-22

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v

1Y, MAY 22, 1948

THE M1CHIGAN DAILY

VA

a aa..a re a.i'a.i ax., l/!: a.I.. ' .i_/L1.i. ll.l y
r v.

'URBAN VOTE NEEDED':
Labor Backing Would Boost
Douglas' Chances--Eldersveld

Michigras
Financial

Phoenimx Projec
VariedRadio, V
Atoms to autos will be in the of-

By ALLAN CLAMAGE
Supreme Court Justice William
0. Douglas is at the top of the
heap as far as the labor press is
concerned, Dr. Samuel J. Elders-
veld of the Political Science Dept.,
told a meeting of the Democrats
for Douglas this week.
Dr. Eldersveld pointed out that
the large pluralities in urban
areas were what had won elections
for the Democrats in the past. If
Douglas has the sanction of the
labor press he could control this
important urban vote, he de-
clared.
Other Panel Members
Also appearing on the panel
were Prof. Preston W. Slosson of
the history department, and Prof.
Urie Bronfenbrenner of the psy-
chology department.
Prof. Bronfenbrenner analyzed
a recent speech by Justice Douglas
at the University of Florida, show-
ing his position on Communism
and the foreign policy. Justice
Douglas' antidote for Commu-
nism, accordingi to Prof. Bron-
Nav Training
Offered Grads
Graduating seniors interested in
pilot training and commissions as
Ensigns in the U. S. Navy will be
interviewed Monday at North Hall.
Physical examinations will be
given at that time.
Accepted applicants will be im-
mediately appointed Ensign and
will be expected to sign a contract
agreeing to remain on active duty
for a period of two years.
Applications are limited to citi-
zens between the ages of 19 and
25 who are native-born or have
been naturalized for at least ten
years, and have completed four
years of college.

fenbrenner, is a militant and ef-
fective democracy.
Clarifies Stand
In orderto make clear Justice
Douglas' stand on the interna-
tional situation, Prof. Slosson read,
sections from a tract called "An
Appeal to the Peoples of the
World," in which Justice Douglas
stated that a possible solution to
international problems lay in the
formation of a World Federation.
In the question period that fol-
lowed, Dr. Eldersveld said that
Justice Douglas would be just the
man to bring the rebelling South-
ern Democrats back into the fold
because they had gone too far to
ever come back to Pres. Truman.
U' Glee Club
Gives Awards
Milton D. David, '48E, Russell
B. Clanahan, '49, Donald S. Cleve-
land, '50E, and Robert A. Elson,
'50, were announced recently as
winners of the first Annual Mens'
Glee Club awards.
Dean Walter B. Rae announced
the awards, based upon need and
distinguished extra - curricular
service to the. University, at' the
annual Mens' Glee Club banquet
at the Union.
David and Clanahan each re-
ceived $350, and Elson and Cleve-
land $175 awards. Max Lindquist,
retiring president, was toastmas-
ter.
New officers announced were
Phil Morris, president, Roland
McLaughlin, vice - president,
Wayne Wright, secretary and Don
Cleveland, treasurer.
The Glee Club presented a spe-
cial gift to Prof. Philip A. Duey
who took over direction of the
cub last fall.
Harold Puff, club member, fur-
nished magic and old, jokes for
entertainment.

Sfin- e for local radio entertainment.
this weekend.
Michigan women may even get The Journal of the Air will fea-
their new swimming pool some ture the story of the Phoenix Proj -l
day if this year's Michigras record ect on the last program of the{
is repeated. spring term, at 6:15 p.m.. today,,
isreeatg fuddover WHRV. Background. mate-
rial and an interview with Dean
the Fresh Air Camp each received Erich A. Walter and a student
a total of $2,003.69, according to committee member will comprise
a report issued yesterday by Rae the show, written by Dick Maloyl
Keller and Keith Jordan, general and directed by Jim Lee. The cast'
co-chairmen of Michigras. They includes Art Shef, Dick Mitchell.
also announced that they were Charles Floyd, Nick Katsarelas;
able to meet all the expenses of the and John Rich.-
sponsoring groups and still make a Research for the comforit of the
fair profit. driver will be discussed by Walter
The financial statement of op- E. Lay, professor of mechanical3
crating expenses follows: engineering, in a television inter-

t Featured on
ideo Schedule
view at 6:15 p.m., tomorrow over
WWJ-TV. Professor Lay will
clarify various scientific princi-
ples by conducting experiments
during the course of the program.
The Radio Workshop is con-
eluding its spring season at 10:45
I-M- tonmarro«"n WHRV with

'
''

P.M .V, 'JkJnU, VII lA, V , WL11
Cold Front, an experimental
drama written for the show by
Roy Bradstrum. Don Kleckner
will serve as narrator, with John
Benjamin as announcer, and Jim
Schiavone directing. The cast in-
cludes Gus Scandary, Ed Micleff,
Sam Neville, Dick Mitchell and
Charles Floyd. Technical staff
members for the series are Roger
Shepherd and Dean Coster.

SUCCESSFUL STUMP SPEAKERS-Having completed a winning season, the debating squad of
Sigma Rho Tau will start preparing next fall for another series of debates. Left to right, mem-
bers of the squad are Russel C. Corbin, Arthur F. Pears, Roger S. Markle, Edward A. Eaton,
Quentin D. Vandervoort, David N. Raffel and Ells worth J. Renier, team captain.
* * *- - - -_ _

Prizes... ...........$ 668.00
Tickets................. 189.70
Decorations............ ..96.43
Building material and
labor. ................1.722.34
Refreshments ...........1.283.28
Programs...............704.05
Entertainment...........210.00
Parade ..................106.54
Booths ........... . .... 1,707.69
Concessions ............ 2,262.67
Publicity................ 150.00
Finance..................86.33
Office................... 10.92

Don't Forget the

PRO AND OIN:
Stump Speaking Engineers
-o-s Undefeated Season

..

Hat
Weather
is here to
stay!

11 C
,

1

so do your shopping
the easy. way!

By FREDI WINTERS
The debate squad of Sigma Rho
Tau, engineering Stump Speakers
Society, talked its way through a
successful season this year.
Last week's defeat of the Beta
chapter from the Detroit Institute
of Technology completed Sigma
Rho Tau's debating season on a
high note. Members of the squad,
along with faculty adviser Prof.
Robert D. Brackett, are proud of
their speaking prowess and look-
ing forward to staying on top next
year.
Three Debates
The squad engaged in a series of
three debates, all on the same sub-
ject; whether or not the United
States should build an ocean to
ocean canal crossing Nicaragua.
In the first debate against To-
ledo University, the University
chapter took the affirmative side
and beat the Toledoans "hands
down" in their own territory. Be-
lieving that a convinced speaker
can convince his audience, mem-
bers of the squad set about per-
suading themselves that the Nic-
araguan plan was not feasible,
and then went ahead to prove it
to a team from the University of
Detroit.
Dually Talented
Devotees of the "two sides to
every story" theory, the squad
again took the affirmative side of
the question in last week's debate,
and again proved their side right.
Debaters have to do a great deal
Rent Board
Stays Action
Ann Arborites who have griev-
ances with the present local rent
control authority can find no re-
lief from the Wastenaw County
Rent Control Board, according to
Wilson White, chairman of the
board.
"No meetings or hearings will be
held until the Board's relation to
the Detroit Area Rent Control
Board is clarified," White said.1
"At present we are part of the big
board with Oakland, Wayne and
Macomb counties. We may break
away from the four county board."
White announced that the
change may come "very soon."
Recommenations made by the
local board following rent hear-
ings held last November failed to
achieve anything, according to
White.
The decisions were turned over
to the Detroit Area Board, which
failed to meet after January, and
the expiration of the old rent law
April 1 invalidated the recommen-
dations.
'U' Art Museuni
To Be Open Noons
Art-hungry students are now
able to feast their eyes at lunch-
time.
Exhibition galleries of the Uni-
versity Museum of Art are now

of research on their own in order
to present cogent, plausible or-
guments according to David Raf-
fel, Sigma Rho Tau vice-president.
When the object is to gather sets
of facts upholding two opposite
points of view, research must nec-
essarily entail a great deal more
effort.
But research and hard work ob-
viously paid off for the victorious
Alpha chapter, and no one can
accuse these boys of talking
through their hats!
The
City Beat
Tdo Ann Arbor policemen
learned more oftheantics of fra-
ternity men during the pledging
season in the early hours of yes-
terday when they investigated fiveI
scholars in a car.
The students were released
after telling their tale of woe:
The previous night they had
sneaked into the fraternity
house, stolen essential lavatory
equipment, turned off the water
and absconded with all the right
shoes they could find.,
The irate fraternity members
had 'taken them for a ride, leav-
ing them miles out in the country*
to plod their way home. When the'
officers arrived, they were just
climbing into their car, to deliver
the things they had made off with.
"They won't feel so good when
they are initiated," the police of-
ficers commented after releasing
the five.
Ann Arbor surpassed its Red
Cross goal of $41,700 yesterday
by contributing a total of $42,-
254.15, Harold J. Lepard, cam-
paign chairman announced.
The whole of Washtenaw
County has raised $67,552.46 so
far to the drive, putting it well
over a $66,800 quota.

Drama Service
Founded for
Young Actors
On Stage, Inc., an advisory serv-
ice for graduates of college drama
departments, has recently been
established in New York City.
The service, which is managed
by Judith Evans and Ann Don-
aldson, will attempt to aid the
young actor to organize his time
and resources while he beats the
theatrical pavements. It will pro-
vide a consumers research for
housing, and eating places, and
shopping information on clothes,
make-up, and photographs.
In addition, ON STAGE will
help the young actor improve his
technique by planning for a pro-
gram of continued study
Finally, ON STAGE will aid the
young actor in getting a job by
keeping a list of current casting
in the entertainment field.
entertainment field.
Students who would like more;
information about the new serv-
ice should write to ON STAGE,
Inc., 142 West 44 Street, New York1
City.
'U' Fresh Air'
StaffNamed
Mischler Is Named
Research Director
Elliott Mishler, instiuctor in
social psychology, has been ap-
pointed as sociologist on the
teaching staff of the Fresh Air
Camp.
Mishler will be in charge of Di-
rected Research (Sociology 300),
and will have joint responsibility
for the course in socio-emotional
development of children.
Other members of the Fresh
Air Camp faculty include Selma
Freiberg, of the Detroit Institute
of Social Work, Harold Feldman,
clinician from the psychology de-
partment, and Dr. William Morse,
Camp Director and mental hy-
gienist from the School of Educa-
tion.

CO0LLEGE-ENDN SALE
MEN'S and
WOMEN'S
CAMPUS BOOTEHY
304 South State

Sub-Total
Fed Tax
Total ......

VILLAGE CHURCH FELLOWSHIP
Interdenominational
University Community Center,
Willow Run Village
Rev. J. Edgar Edwards, Chaplain
Mrs. James Larson, Director, Sacred Music
11:00 A.M.: Divine Worship. Choir presents
Mendelssohn's Motet "Hear My Prayer."
Nursery and Primary Church School at
Church Hour.
FIRST PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH
1432 Washtenaw
W. P. Lemon, D.D., Minister
Frieda Op't Holt Vogan, Director of Music
10:45 A.M.: Morning Worship. Sermon by
Dr. Lemon. "Cut Flowers Won't Last."
5:00 P.M.: Westminster Guild meets in the
Russel Parlor. Supper follows student dis-
cussion.

LOOK WHAT JUST
ARRIVED!
A new shipment of our popular
cotton sanforized slips and
half slips.
from $1.95-$3.95.
- Don't Delay-Buy Yours
Today !
RANDALL'S.. 306 S. State
FO
A new:
sh
DON'T LET THAT SUN
BURNr!

$9177.13
.... . .. 803.75
.. $9980.88

(/"

MEMORIAL CHRISTIAN CHURCH
(Disciples of Christ)
Hill and Tappan
F. E. Zendt, Minister to Congregation
Mr. Howard Farrar, Choir Director
10:50 A.M.--Morning Worship. Nursery
children during the service.

for

R THAT PICNIC
in the ARB
shipment of slacks-
orts and blouses.
COUSIN'S
on State Street

Five new dog-bite cases were re- ,. - - -
ported to county law enforcement 1 ue I lays T oR
officers in the past 36 hours. Given
The victims are: ThornI ress, InVS em U m er
8, 1409 Iroquois Ave.; Darla Hus- Five plays will be presented
ton, 8, 2939 E. Lareon Rd., Ypsi- from July 1 to August 9, during
lanti; Thomas Rathman, 3, 1102 the summer session, by the speech
Arbor View Blvd.; Jean Anderson, department play production
2, 1422 Pontiac Ave. and Roger group.
Schwenn, 801 Oakwood, East Ann; They are "Of Thee I Sing," by
Arbor. Kaufman, Riskin and the Gersh-
All were given anti-rabies treat- wins; "On Borrowed Time," by
ments. Paul Osborn- "You Can't Take It

Get a smooth-I
with TARTAN
tion. 59c

ooking tan
Suntan lo-

~~owl'

* *
Roofers reshingled a quarter of
the roof of the Stovel home, 1519
Granger in mistake.
It was just a case of the wrong
arithmetic. The Stovels also own
a home at 817 Granger-707 less
which is supposed to get the
roofing job.
s --
Pr a-1 eid Society
(-I.h ses Off icers
Officers for the fall and spring

With You," by Moss Hart and
George Kaufman; and "I Remem-
ber Mama," by John Van Dru-
ten.
The fifth production will be an
opera, to be presented in con-
junction with the School of Music.
The title will be announced later.

GUILD HOUSE, 438 Maynard Street
7:40 A.M.-Daily Meditation Services in the
Chapel.
9:40 A.M.-Bible Study.
H. L. Pickerill, Minister to Students
Jean Garee, Assistant in Student Work.
GUILD SUNDAY EVENING HOUR
The Congregational-Disciples Guild will meet
at 6:00 p.m. at the Congregational Church.
There will be an Installation Service for
the officers of next year.
FIRST CONGREGATIONAL CHURCH
State and William Streets
Minister-Reverend Leonard A. Parr, D. D.
Student Ministry-Reverend H. L. Pick-
erill, Assistant, Miss Jean Garee.
Director of Music-Mr. Wayne Dunlap.
Organist, Mrs. Mary Gwin.
10:45 A.M.-Service of Public Worship. The
subject of Dr. Parr's sermon is "The Archi-
tecture of Life."
6:00 PM.-Student supper and installation
of officers.
UNIVERSITY LUTHERAN CHAPEL
AND STUDENT CENTER
1511 Washtenaw Avenue
Alfred T. Scheips, Pastor
(The Lutheran Church-Missouri Synod)
Sunday at 9:45 and 11:00: Services, with
Trinity Sunday sermon by the pastor,
"Triumph Through Triunity."
Sunday at 2:00: Meet at the Center for Bike
Hike.
Sunday at 5:30: Supper Meeting of Gamma
Delta, Lutheran Student Club.
Wednesday at 4:00: Coffee Hour.
Friday at 6:00: Dinner of Married Couples
Group.
FIRST UNITARIAN CHURCH
1917 Washtenaw Avenue
Edward H. Redman, Minister
10:00 A.M.-Adult Study Group.
11:00 A.M. Service of Woirship-Rev. Edward
H. Redman preaching on: "An Adventure
in Religion."
12:15 P.M. Fellowship Dinner-Movies on
the Unitarian Summer Assembly at Lake
Geneva, Wis.
6:30 P.M.-Unitarian Student Group Snack
Supper, Discussion of the Situation in
Palestine.

ST. ANDREW'S EPISCOPAL CHURCH
Division at Catherine
8:00 a.m. Holy Communion.
9:00 amk Holy Communion (followed by stu-
dent breakfast at Canterbury House. Res-
ervations 2-4097).
11:00 a.m. Junior Church.
11:00 a.m. Morning Prayer. Sermon by the
Rev. Richard T. S. Brown, Vicar, St. Au-
gustine's Mission, Detroit.
5:30 p.m. Canterbury Club meets with the
Greek Orthodox Student Group at St.
Nicholas' Church, 414 N. Main Street for
a service, to be followed by a supper and
Greek dancing. (Reservations, 2-4097)
The Rt. Rev. Y.Y. Tsu, Anglican Bishop
of Nanking, China, will be the speaker.
Wednesday, 7:15 a.m. Holy Communion
(followed by student breakfast at Can-
terbury House. Reservations 2-4097)
Wednesday, 7:30 p.m. Seminar in "Christian
Doctrine," Canterbury House.
Thursday, 6:00 p.m. Transportation leaves
Canterbury House for Married Students
Picnic. Reservations 2-4097.
Friday, 4:00-6:00 p.m. Open House. Canter-
bury House.
FIRST CHURCH OF CHRIST,
SCIENTIST
Michigan League Ballroom
Reading Room, 211 East Washington
10:30 A.M.-Sunday Lesson Sermon. Subject:
Ancient and Modern Necromancy,
alias Mesmerism and Hypnotism, De-
nounced.
11:45 A.M.-Sunday School.
8:00 P.M.-Wednesday evening testimonial
meeting.
GRACE BIBLE CHURCH
State and Huron
Rev. Harold J. DeVries, Pastor
10:00 A.M.: Univei'sity Bible Class.
11:00 AaM.: Morning Worship. "Studies in
First Corinthians."
6:15 P.M.: Grace Bible Guild Supper.
7:30 P.M.: Evening Service. "In-Not Of."
FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH
.)12 Eart H'iron
Rev. C. H. Lou k . Mini.ter
Roger William.' Guild House
502 East Huron
10:00 Bible study class. Meet at 9:00 in the
garden for breakfast and a discussion of
Chui'ch History.
11:00 Church worship. Sermon, "My Share,"
by Rev. Loucks.
6:00-8:00 Guild program. Cost supper, fol-
lowed by talk and discussion. "Burma," by
Rev. Donald Grey,
FIRST METHODIST CHURCH
Ministers--James Brett Kenna and
Robert H. Jongeward
Music-Lester McCoy, director
Mary McCall Stubbins, organist
Student Activities-Doris E. Reed, director
10:45 A.M.---Worship Service. Miss Muriel
Lester, guest speaker on the Henry Martin
Loud Lecture Series, will discuss "The En-
ergy of the Spirit."
3:30 P.M.-5:00 P.M.--Inter-Guild Tea hon-
oringMMiss Muriel Lester. Wesley Lounge.
5:30 P.M.-Wesleyan Guild. Miss Muriel
Lester will speak on "Peace-makers in a
World of Despair." Wesley Lounge.

CALKINS-FLETC-IER
S-r

II

COOL COMFORTABLE
Summer sandals in pastels
and white $7.95 & $9.95.
MARTI WALKER
Shoe Salon

kept open during the noon hour. to semesters of next year were elect-
enable more students, to view the ed recently at the meeting of the
exhibits. The new hours for the Pre-Medical Society.'
galleries are 9 to 5 on week days. Those elected were Fred Schil-
and Sundays from 2 to 4. kun. president; Gilbert Bazil, I
S Thegalleries will be open dur- vice-president: Winifred Mor-
ing the summer; hours will be an- phett, secretary; and Harry Sny-
nounced later. der. treasurer.
The lay is almost here and J
I know there is somcthlnin -c

GOOD
Listening
on

BETHLEHEM EVANGELICAL and
REFORMED CHURCH
423 S. Fourth Ave.
T. R. Schmale, Pastor
C. R. Loew, Assistant Pastor
Kathryn Karch Loew, Organist

11 UNDERNEATH THAT CAP AND GOWN

11

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