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May 08, 1949 - Image 8

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1949-05-08

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

____IIE MICHIGAN D Y_

STUDENT DIRECTOR:
Rev. Yoder Strives To Deepen Faith
* *
By JACKIE OLIVER
A man who wants to have a
pastoral relationrwith people"
Mat's the Rev. Henry D. Yoder, :,.~
manister for Lutheran students on
campus.
Mr. Yoder came to Ann Arbor
in 1932 as the pastor for the Trin- $.
ity Lutheran Church and for v.
Lutheran students. In 1945 the
Student Service Commission of the ..
National Lutheran Council called'
him to his present full-time jobp
with the Lutheran Student Asso-
ciation.

Perkins Requests Support'
For Phoenix Project Parley

Campus
Calendar

Play To Feature Circle Theatre

"ONE OF MY main purposes
here is to deepen and enrich the
Christian faith of students," Mr.
Yoder stated. His aims are carried
out in Sunday morning Bible'
classes, in graduate student work,
and in religious courses taught on
Tuesday nights.
The religious courses cover a
four-year period and include a
review of the Lutheran cate-
chism, teachings of Christian
denominations, study of the his-
tory of the church, and intro-
duction to the books of the Bible.
"Another reason why I am here
is to develop student leadership
by giving them the opportunity to
lead," Mr. Yoder continued. As
director, he counsels students and
helps them with the Sunday eve-
ning programs.
* e *
"ONEk OF MY happy experiences'
in Ann Arbor has been the cooper-
ation of the faculty," Mr. Yoder
commented. The willingness to co-
operate was particularly noticeable
TYPEWRITERS
Office and Portable -Models
of all makes
Sold,
Bought,
Repaired,
Rented
STATIONERY & SUPPLIES
G. 1. Requisitions Accepted
4 D. MORRIe
314 South State St.

-Daily-Hank Tyson
LUTHERAN MINISTER-The Rev. Henry D. Yoder reads his
Bible in preparation for teaching religious courses. Since 1945
he has been pastor and director of the Lutheran Student Associa-
tion on campus.

when he was executive secretary
°of Religion-in-Life Week, he said.
Mr. Yoder is a pleasant, quiet
voiced man who is well-liked
by the Lutheran students. le
is known to his intimate friends
as "Hank."
For five years before coming
to Ann Arbor, Mr. Yoder served
a parish in Portland, Ind.
HE HAS ACTED as president
of the Christian Student Directors

and the Ann Arbor Family Serv-
ice. At the present time he is a
member of the Community Chest
Board and the Board of Directors
of Wittenburg College, Springfield,
0.
The newest project of the Lu-
theran Student Association is a
$250 contribution to bring a
displaced student here next fall.
Building a new student center
and chapel is a project tentatively
set fory 1950.

John A. Perkins, assistant pro-
vost of the University, called for
enthusiastic support yesterday for
a public meeting which will explain
Of f icials Dety
VU'Dormitory
13 sc rim iiuiion
(Continued from Page 1)
ias shown us that things work
out more smoothly that way."
* * *
IN REGARD TO the require-
merit that applicants submit a
photograph, Dean of Students
Erich A. Walter said, "I can tell
a great deal about a person by
his photograph, such as whether
he is a sensitive individual. This
information also helps us in mak-
ing room assignments."
Miss Gowans emphasized that
requests for particular room-
mates are granted, even where
they involve students of mixed
religion or race.
"If a white student wants to
room with a Negro, or a Jew with
a Christian, we are happy to fill
their requests," Miss Gowans said.
* * *
(SEVERAL MEN reported to me
that they had tried in vain to room
with men of a different race, in-
cluding an Oriental who wished
to room with a Caucasian, and a
Caucasian who desired to room
with a Negro.
(In each instance the student
admitted that he could not
prove that it was a case of
discrimination. There are at
present several inter - racial
rooming coambinations in the
Men's Residence Halls.)
Miss Gowans said that some-
times the request of two students
to room together in a particular
house cannot be filled because of
the unavailability of a double
room. In such a case, it is neces-
sary to place the men in separate
rooms, she pointed out.
* * *
THE STUDENT Legislature has
recently opened an office in the
Union to hear student complaints
about possible discriminatory prac-
tices in University rooming houses.
Peter A. Ostafin, Chief Resi-
dent Advisor of the West Quad,
said that the system of assign-
ing roommates on the basis of
religion when they do not make
specific requests has been used
for a long time, "but without the
slightest notion on the part of
University officials that some
students might regard it as a
form of discrimination or segre-
gation."
"If any student feels hurt as a
result of this method, then per-
haps it should be changed," he
said.
"Because we (administrators)
are so close to the situation we
may sometimes fail to see some-
thing that others regard as unde-
sirable," _Ostafin admitted.

letails of the scope of the Phoe-
nix Project at 7:30 p.m. Tuesday
n Rackham Lecture Hall.
The Phoenix Project, a living
nemorial for University people
who died in World War II. will be
a research center devoted to study-
ing peacetime atomic energy uses.
"'1w FTOLD foothsll ralliPS in
anticipation of great games," Per-
kins said, "and this is a rally of
Michigan students which should
arouse the same enthusiasm.
"But this time the challenge
is an unparalleled research de-
velopment."
The meeting will feature talks
by President Alexander G. Ruth-
ven, Perkins -and National Fund
.ing uive unairman Chestei
i. Lang.
* * *
IN ADDITION a panel of Uni-
versity faculty members will dis-
auss different phases of the pro-
lect, plans for which were first
mnade public almost a year ago.
Ralph A. Sawyer, dean of the
graduate school, will head the
panel discussion. Other panel
members include E. Blythe Sta-
son, dean of the law school, Prof.
William Haber of the economics
department, Dr. Fred J. Hodges,
chairman of the roentgenology
department and Prof. Robley C.
Williams of the physics depart-
ment.
President Ruthven will officially
open the meeting after which Per-
kins will explain the project's his-
tory, meaning and the significance
of the Phoenix symbol.
National Drive Chairman Lang
will give details of the national
fund raising campaign and Earl
H. Cress, '20, will be installed as
local drive chairman.
Ousted Mentor
To TalkHere
Smith Will Discuss
Academic Freedom
"Academic Freedom - Olivet
Sample" will be discussed by
Tucker Smith, one of the organ-
izers of the Shipherd College, at
a coffee hour, 4 p.m. Wednesday
at the Union.
Smith, who was head of the
Teachers' Union at Olivet, will
speak again at 8 p.m. Wednesday
at the Architecture Auditorium on
"Democracy Must Be Social."
The Democratic Socialist Club
is sponsoring Smith, who was also
the Socialist Party candidate for
the national vice-presidency.
Students who wish to attend
the coffee hour may contact Pat
Stites at Stockwell.

EVENTS TODAY
Broadcast-"Jack and the Bean-
stalk" will be featured on "The
Tales of the Four Winds" children
program, 6:45 p.m., station WPAG.
Sponsored by the Speech Depart-
ment.
EVENTS TOMORROW
Joint Meeting - National Law-
yer's Guild and American Veter-
an's Committee: "President Tru-
man's Health Insurance Program,"
1:15 p.m.. Union.
Public Health-Lecture by Dr.
Leonard Scheele, 4 p.m., Univer-
sity School of Public Health.
Psychiatry Lecture - Dr. David
Shakow, professor of psychiatry at
the Medical College of the Univer-
sity of Illinois will speak on "The
Problem of Set and Schizophren-
ia," 4:15 p.m., Lane Hall.
Let us develop
and print your
£f. snapshots
PRO.PSERIC

"THE WINSLOW
ticularly suited for
production, because

114Lf-I~~S
ill $oIyrt" nv ~u
HILLAX 1

"'The Winslow Boy," a play
about one of the most famous
trials of modern times, has been
chosen by the speech department
for the Michigan initiation of
"theatre-in-the-round" Tuesday
and Wednesday night at the
Women's Athletic Building.
Theatre-in-the-Rround, known
also as arena or circle theatre, is
a technique by which the actors
perform in a circle formed by
the audience.
It is an attempt to get away
from traditional theatrics by por-
traying an event as the audi-
ence would see it in real life, ac-
cording to Prof. Hugh Norton of
the speech department, who is
directing the play.
* * *

intimate story, with a kind of
drawing room atmosphere. "The
audience should actually feel that
they are sitting on the sides of a
room, watching true events tak-
ing place," Norton commented.
The story of "The Winslow
Boy" stems from the dismissal
of a young student, Ronald Win-
slow, from a British naval acad-
emy.
The boy's father, believing in
the youth's denial of guilt, hires
an eminent lawyer to investigate
the procedure by which the lad
was allegedly deprived of his rights
as an individual.
Taking the role of the boy will
be John Waller, '51. Lucille Wal-
dorf, '49, and James Lynch, '49,
will his mother and father. Ed-
mund Johnston will act the part
of the lawyer.

BOY" is par-
this type of
it is a true,

Head start to
SUCCESS

.,
".. 9

with an

SEEING STARS:
Operation Milky Way Begins

Operation Milky Way, a new
project of the astronomy depart-
ment, is ready to begin full scale
operation with the completion of
a new observatory in Bloemfont-
stein, South Africa.
~~ U

I

Im

FOR YOUR CONVENIENCE*...
We are now carrying
a Complete Line of

PICTURE FRAMES

@1 N

The project hopes to reveal the
secrets of Be stars and planetary
nebulae.
* * *
ASTRONOMERS believe that
answers to important physics prob-
lems, including the origin of high
velocities and a possible relation-
ship to nuclear physics, can be
found in the mysterious changes
of these objects.
The project, under the direc-
tion of Prof. Leo Goldberg, head
of the astronomy department,
and 'financed by the Rackham
Fund, is expected to take three
years.
The new observatory has been
built near the University's pres-
ent Lamont Hussey Observatory.
A small 10-inch refractor tele-
scope has been shipped to Bloem-
fontstein from the Mount Wilson
Observatory in California. The tel-
escope had been used there to ex-
plore the three-fourths of the
Milky Way visible from Mount
Wilson.

Bring in your exposed
rolls, and we'll see that
you get carefully devel-
oped negatives and the
best-possible giossy prints
of each shot. Order extra
prints for your friends and
relatives. They will ap-
preciate them as much as
you will.
Boyce Photo Co.
723 North University

Elgin De Luxe. 1I7 jewels, adjusted. 10K
natural gold filled lapped case, with spe-
cial three-facet crystal. Gold filled basket
weave band. $67.50
Elgin De Luxe.17 jewels, adjusted.10K
natural goldfilled case. High curved crys-
tal. Nylon cord. $50.00 ... other Elgins
from $29.75. Prices include Federal tax.

ELG IN
Graduation is an end
and a beginning, and a
time never to be forgotten
because you gave the
traditional gift-au Elgin
Watch. Elgin is a gift of
confident timekeeping--
the only watch with the
DuraPower Mainspring
that eliminates 99 % of
watch repairs due to steel
mainspring failures.

Only ELGIN has the $4 DuraPower Mainspring'
Made of "Elgiloy" metal. Patentpendivg

Prices ranging from $1.75 up
FAMES AVAILABLE FOR EVERY SIZED PICTURE
WAHR'S
UNIVERSITY BOOK STORE
316 South State Street

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MAY 13:

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