PAGE EIGHT THE MICHIGAN DAILY
THURSDAY, MARCH 17, 19
Aspects of Socialism
The economic aspect is not the
most important aspect of social-.
ism, in the opinion of Prof. Clark
Z. Dickinson, of the economics
Ps ych Majors
Entry to Grad School
Members of the Undergraduate
Psychology Society report that
prospective graduate students in
psychology may be unable to gain
admission to Graduate School be-
cause of the increased numbers of
concentrates in the field.
According to Profs. E. L. Walter,
G. A. Satter and E. L. Kelly, all
of the psychology department,
only 30 to 40 students from al-
most 700 applicants will be ad-
mitted to the, school's graduate
While job opportunities have
greatly multiplied, especially in
applied and clinical psychology,
the corresponding increase in the
number of students majoring in
this field has caused the commit-
tee on admissions to accept only
an extremely limited number of
The committee has also an-
nounced that preference will be
given to those students who in-
tend to work for their doctor's
degree. Members have suggested
that students make more than
one application to insure being ad-
mitted to some graduate school of
Because of Illness
Professor C. T. Olmsted, of the
ment, was forced to cancel his
speech last night in the Architec-
ture Auditorium because of ill-
The talk may be re-scheduled at
a later date.
Prof. Dickinson, who addressed
the Democratic Socialist Club last
night at a meeting at the Union,
said, in discussing the present-day
aspect of socialism, that a Marx-
ian socialist is an ipso facto econ-
omist, but that there. is a limit to
the influence of economics.
PROF. DICKINSON stressed the
prevalence of social and religious
aspects. He said that some men
have made a religion out of Soc-
A militaristic set of control, -
he said, as practiced in Soviet
Russia, is not hospitable to the
sort of freedom democratic
Socialism is concerned with.
Prof. Dickinson mentioned that
the British talk about "full em-
ployment," but allow elasticity in
their system. That is, they would
rather have some unemployment
than an excess of authoritarian-
In' the earlier part of the eve-
ning, Patricia J. Stites, '49ED,
chairman of the Democratic Soc-
ialist Club, announced that plans
have been completed for a speech
here by Norman Thomas March 30.
lar and semi-classical works, ar-
ranged by its members.
There are still several openings
for qualified players in the string
section, according to Don Wyant.
Interested students should come to
the next meeting, Sunday, March
27, at Harris Hall.
T Talk Today
Speaker Will Discuss
C}anres in India
Students will be given an op-
portunity to hear a top-flight Far
Eastern economist as Prof. Benoy
Sarkar of Calcutta University lec-
tures at 4:15 today in the Rack-
Prof. Sarkar, one of India's most
distinguished scholars, is presi-
dent of the Bengali Institute of
Workshop Drama will present
"Game of Chance," a gripping
tale of blind terror written by
Robert Jacobs at 10 p.m. today
over station WHRV.
Featured in the broadcast will!
be Don Hall, Frank Bouwsma, Joe
Walsh, James Reiss, Bill McKen-
zie and Al Samborn. John Rich
AT 10:15 P.M. over the same
station. "How Good Is Your
Money," a documentary on de-
tection of counterfeit bills, will
headline today's Michigan Jour-
nal of the Air,
"A Bikini Flashback," "Stones
-One of Man's Greatest De-
sires" and an interview with
Jim Wright, author of the
"Froggy Bottom" script, will be
included in the broadcast.
Ed McCleff will direct and the
cast consists of Lucille Waldorf,
Marilyn Scheel, Betty Jane Hol-
ton, Dick Rifenburg, Mac Bar-
num, Tom Cramer, Al Fetting,
Nafe Katter and Maynard New-
Workshop To Air Drama
Seniors May Buy
Seniors of the literary, forestry
and music school may buy grad-
uation announcements from 1:30
to 4:30 p.m. today and tomorrow
in the Administration Building.
Architecture students may pur-
chase their announcements from
2 to 4 p.m. today at the Architec-
The booklets contain a schedule
of commencement events and ad-
ministrative class officers plus the
names of candidates for degrees.
i, _._.. _ ...__ _. _. ___ ._ _ __. __-- -__ _ _ _ .. ___.____.___ ._ __._. _-- - _ _ _ i
PHOENIX FUND CHAIRMEN-Recently named to head the
fund raising campaign for the University's war memorial, known
as the Phoenix Project, are Clifford B. Longely, left, Detroit
attorney, who will be executive vice-chairman, and Chester H.
Lang, right, of Schenectady, N.Y., vice-president of the General
Electric Co., who was named executive chairman.
TAXI TICKER TEST:
Cab Meters To Be Checked;
Change Scheduled for April 1
A "measured mile" has been set
up onnHuron St. to check the
city's new cab meters for accur-
After each meter is tested, it
will be locked with a special seal-
ing device located on the front
of the meter.
* * *
APRIL 17 IS THE inaugural
date for the new meter system
which will be used by all 62 of
the city's registered cabs. Twenty-
five cents pays for the first quar-
ter-mile, and five cents is ticked
board. With each kind, a vacancy+
flag is lowered when the taxi is+
UNDER THE new plan, the
customer may choose an alterna-
tive to the mileage rate. The other
rate is $3 for the first hour andI
75 cents for each additional 15
minutes or fraction thereof.
Thenewr farerates will not be
printed on the cabs' exteriors im-
mediately after April 1, but will
be posted on the back of the right
sun visor in each cab for. the time
The Chicago Symphony Orches-
tra will deliver the final Choral
Union Concert here at 7 p.m. Sun-
day, March 27 at Hill Auditorium,
rather than this Sunday, as prev-
Tickets for the concert are on
sale now at the University MusicalI
Society's offices, Burton Tower.
American Culture. His academic
work is done in the economics and
commerce department of Calcutta
"ECONOMIC and Social Trans-
formation in India" will provide
the topic for today's lecture,
which will be open to the public.
the anthropology, sociology, and
economics departments are spon-
soring Prof. Sarkar's appearance.
The author of several books
on sociology and economics,
Prof. Sarkar will return to Ann
Arbor this summer as a mem-
ber of tre Summer Session fac-
ulty. He is currently engaged in
a lecture tour of the United
In addition to working with the
Bengali Institute and Calcutta
University, Prof. Sarkar was one
of the founders of the National
Council of Education, Bengal.
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The Symphonic Society, at its off for each additional quarter-
first meeting of the semester, mile or fraction thereof.
elected the following officers: Joe A charge of ten cents for
Scrynski, chairman; Don Wyant, each additional passenger is also
secretary; Florence Lafovsky, li- allowed under the City Coun-
brarian; Don Lupp, equipment cil's authorizing ordinance.
chairman; Ed Skidmore, person- Two types of meters will be used.
nel manager. One will be inserted in the space
The orchestra is a laboratory normally occupied by the glove
workshop for composers, ar- compartment. In cabs using the
rangers and conductors. Last other type, the meter will be in-
Spring it gave a concert of popu- stalled in the center of the dash-
Whether it be for a special occasion or for everyday good listening, you are sure to find
the recording you want where music on records is a pleasure as well as a business.
Tite I uAie Celnte&'
300 South Thayer
Downtown,121 S. Main
Our New Campus Store
At 619 E. Liberty Street
At this time we take pleasure in announcing the
addition of a new department for men, featuring
nationally advertised WINTHROP shoes for men.
T. 0. "Tod" Davis, Manager extends a cordial
invitation to the students and faculty of the Uni-
versity to stop in today and see the new store ...
try on some of the outstanding shoe styles we can
In Ann Arbor
BEAUTIFUL SHOES presente
in a BEAUTIFUL
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With the opening of our new store
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Sport and Casual
$3.95 to $8.9
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