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November 09, 1948 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1948-11-09

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

rAGE STX

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

TtTSDAY, NOVEMBER 9, 1,949

PAGESIX UESAY~,NOVE~1BR 9,1*4

DRAFTEE SURPRISE:
Army Plans for 'New Look'
Would Stress Individualism

WASHINGTON-- (I)-If ambi-
tious Pentagon plans are carried
out, the man who gets drafted is
in for a surprise.
He'll find the Army treating him
not as just another serial number
but as an individual, capital "L"
He will find the Army taking a
new and special personnel-man-
agement interest in him and his
well-being-"but not," the Army
hastens to add, "at the expense
of discipline."
* * *
THE ARMY'S new look has been
carefully worked out at the Pent-
agon Building. Top Army people
feel strongly that the time has
come to do a real job of selling
the Army to the country, and this
is their attempt to do it.
Success of the idea, of course,
will depend on how it is re-
ceived, and acted on at lower
command levels, but here is
what the Pentagon planners
have planned:
The $75-a-month recruit (that's
his official title) will hear a lot
of "right face," "left face," and
"rear march," but he'll also get
lessons on things like "character
guidance," his responsibility as a

citizen, the mission of the armed
forces and his place in it, and na-
tional and international issues
"pertinent to the soldier."
* * *
THAT LAST could be inflation
at home or Communism in France.
Particular stress will be placed
on the recruit's "dignity as an in-
dividual," which the Army ac-
knowledges is something new for
it to be worrying about.
Missionary Will
Hold Interviews
Dr. Wells Thoms, traveling sec-
retary of the Student Volunteer
Movement, will be in Ann Arbor
Nov. 10-13 to interview students
interested in the mission field.
Dr. Thoms has spent several
years in Arabia as a medical mis-
sionary. He is anxious to contact
medical students and prospective
nurses considering this phase of
mission work.
Interested students should call
Miss Joanne Smith at Lane Hall
or attend the Hospital Fellowship
meeting, 7:00 p.m., Thursday at
the University Hospital.

Two Student
Radio Shows
ChangeTime
"Michigan Journal of the Air"
and the "Workshop Drama" for-
merly heard every Sunday at sep-
arate times will be broadcast to-
night and every Tuesday from 7:30
to 8 p.m. over Station WHRV.
* * *
THIS WEEK'S JOURNAL willj
feature a sketch on student diffi-
culties (real or imagined) with
landladies, and vice-versa.
A discussion of a new "Bill of
Rights for Teachers," originated
by Dr. Ralph Schorling of the
Education School, and a sketch
of Percival Price, the University
carilloneur will also be included
on the show.

(EDITOR'S NOTE: Contributors to
What's Up in the Dorms should con-
tact Dolores Palanker at The Daily
or 10.5 Betsy Barbour.)
COOLEY HOUSE, East Quad,
will be presented a plaque at 5:30
p.m. tomorrow by Prof. Robert C.
Angell of the sociology depart-
ment in honor of Amos Cooley,
late member of the sociology de-
partment for whom the house
was named. Dean Erich Walter
will be present.
DR. JOHN D. MORLEY, Health
Service physician, will be the din-
ner guest at Michigan House
Thursday, after which he will lec-
ture and conduct a discussion on
marriage problems.
* * *
GREENE HOUSE will play Wil-
liams House at 7:15 p.m. today at
Wines Field under the lights for,
the I-M football championship.

What's Up in the Dorms

The Greene House hats which.
several residents sported at Satur-
day's football game are an inno
vation of two ingenious students
who dyed old Army dungaree hats
a bright, green- and stencilled a
large white ,G on the front.
THE GRID CLASH between
Betsy Barbour and Helen New-
berry Sunday ended in the latter's
favor 12-0. .However, disagree-
ment over the validity of the
touchdown made when a Newberry
player fell on the ball after it had
been tossed into the end zone may
result in a rematch between the
two teams.
Tin You Top This?
DEARBORN, Mich. - World
production of tin reached a rec-
ord smashing high 245,000 tons in
the banner year 1941, officials ari-
nounced.

SUPERFORTS CRASH--The wreckage of a U.S. Air Force B-29 is strewn over the 2,000 foot high
Kinder Moors four miles east of Glassop, Derbyshire, England. All 13 members of the crew were
killed. The Superfortress was on a training flight from Scampton to Burtonwood, England. Mist
covered the bleak terrain at the time of the crash.

The confessions of an
student who was a G.
marketeer during the
round out the program.
1 * *

unknown
I. black-
war will

Thirst for Refreshment'
Relishes Ice-Cold Coke

Gargoyle Sale
Begins Friday
The Gargoyle, revamped humor
magazine, will be sold on campus
Friday, Business Manager Beverly
Dippel announced today.
The Gargoyle will be sold mostly
by subscription this year, Miss
Dippel said, urging students and
faculty members to get their sub-
scriptions in before Friday.
With individual copies selling at
25 cents each, students should
take advantage of the special stu-
dent rate of one dollar for the
five issues, she said.
With a new cover, stories by two
recent Hopwood winners, and lots
of funny business, the new No-.
vember Gargoyle is a magazine of
interest to everyone, Miss Dippel
said.

(Continued from Page 1)

Counseling Service...

DIRECTED by Dick Charlton,
the Journal was written by Roger
Shepard, Barbara Barnes and
Margery Zaller. In the cast are
Shirley Loeblich, John Sargent,
Betty Jane Holton, Nafe Katter,
Robert Cage, Don Frankman and
John Rich.
The "Workshop Drama," at 7:45
p.m. will present the story of
"Jimmy Smith and the Skawoogit"
which was originally scheduled for
last Sunday.

HURRY!

ALTHOUGH nowhere near that
many students use the service here
at Michigan, Dr. Bordin thinks
that the 20 per cent figure may
some day be realized.
Students generally ask the same
type of questions, he said. "What's
keeping me from getting good
grades?" is one of the most fre-
quently repeated queries, usually
asked by those who did well in
high school.
Other oft-repeated questions:
"How can I make myself work
harder?" "Why can't I opi-
centrate?" or "Why can't I op-
erate more efficiently?" Many
times, Dr. Bordin said, students
visit the service near the end of
their college careers-not to dis-
cover what they're best suited
for, but to question what kind
of lives they will lead.
THOUGH the counseling serv-
ice can't answer all these ques-
tions, it can help the individual

discover what forces are respon-
sible for his feelings, Dr. Bordin
added. "Then," he said, "the stu-
dent acquires the ability to master
himself-his feelings become inte-
grated."

L

HURRY!

1
PARKER

c/I

It's Subscription Time
if you are giving magazine
subscriptions this year
is the'time to get your
order placed.
0
We are an authorized agent and
handle all magazine subscriptions
(ooN'S BOOKSTORE

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