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October 29, 1950 - Image 6

Resource type:
Michigan Daily, 1950-10-29

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Church of England Asks
Sex Education Campaign
4 &

The Church of England's moral
welfare council has proposed a
widespread church campaign to
drive ignorance and sin out of
In a pamphlet entitled, "Moral
Crisis," the council declared that
"if the church is to save the world
from its own despair, she will
have to take more seriously her
duty to help men and women un-
derstand and accept their sexual-
Nudes No Longer
Lewd at Harvard
Harvard College, seat of pro-
gressive male-female regulations,
has granted permission to its art
students to use live female models
-possibly even nude ones.
However, a University art stu-
dent reports that Michigan has
been far ahead for years. Although
male models are required to wear
some protective clothing here, he
said, painting entirely nude fe-
male models is a common practice.

ity and to see in it a clue to their
very nature."
The pamphlet hit at sex educa-
tion composed entirely of lectures
on biological facts. It asked for
a more extensive program on a
moral and physical plane.
Ideas on sex attacked by the
council were summarized as fol-
"Sex is what you were made
for. Sexual experience is the thing
you can't do without. If you miss
it, you miss the thing most worth
having in life. And if you don't
get all you want in marriage you
are free to seek it elsewhere."
The council called on clergy and
church welfare workers'to be pre-
pared to give Christian advice on
all sex matters in order to count-
eract the "dangerous influence"
of magazines, movies, novels and
Ann Arbor ministers contacted
declined to comment on the coun-
cil's stand until they had investi-
gated it more thoroughly.
Read Daily Classifieds!

City's Polio
Rate Seen
Ann Arbor's polio rate, which
had been approaching epidemic
proportions, has decreased in the
past week, according to Univer-
sity hospital authorities.
Up to this week 53 polio victims
had been reported this year in the
Washtenaw county area. Concern
over the sharp rise had caused the
local chapter of the National
Foundation for Infantile Paraly-
sis to seek additional aid from the
national offices to cope with the
Nine specially trained nurses
have been assigned to the area
for as long as their services are
required. They are presently at-
tached to the polio staff at Uni-
versity hospital.
While no definite figure on this
week's polio cases is yet available,
University authorities said that the
number of cases had declined, par-
ticularly in the latter half of the
One of the latest additions to
the disease's victims was a Uni-;
versity economics professor. His
condition is reported as generally
Will Pick Mr.,
Miss Ensian
A contest will be held Friday to
select a Mr. and Miss 'Ensian who
will highlight the division pages
of the 1951 yearbook, Paul Sage,
'51, 'Ensian managing editon, has
Both selections will be made qt
the diag flagpole at an unannoun-
ced time. The 100th man and
100th woman to pass the pole at
certain hours being chosen as win-
ners, Sage said.
"This is a 'luck' contest, and
the judges will be unbiased in our
decisions," he pointed out. "Miss
'Ensian will be chosen first, and
decision on a Mr. 'Ensian is slated
for later in the day."
Senior 'Ensian staffers who will
judge the contest are Sagd, Don
Sigman, '51E, Sally Frost, '51, and
Dave Leddick, '51.
To Appear on TV
Ralph H. Schatz, '51E, has been
selected to represent the Univer-
sity NROTC on an armed forces
radio panel to be held Nov. 1 over
a Detroit station.

Student Receives Award

Technic To
Go on Sale
The first Technic of the year
will be on sale from 8 a.m. to 4
p.m. tomorrow and'Tuesday at the
Engineering Arch and at the south
entrance of the East Engineering
The first of eight scheduled is-
sues, the October magazine has'
changed little since last year in
style and quality, according to
Kenneth Chase, '52E, publicity
Besides regular features, the en-
gineering publication will contain
articles on "The Engineer and the
Weatherman" and child psycholo-.
gy, advice on applying for jobs,
and an expose of the theory of in-
Engineering Council cards pur-
chased for $1 at registration may
be used for partial payment of a
subscription, Bob Reichelt, '51E,
circulation manager, announced.,
The price of one copy is 25 cents.
Ed Kozma, '51E, Daily Photo-
graphy Editor, won second place
for the December, 1949 Michigan
Technic cover in an Engineering
Magazines, Associated contest.
Winners in the annual compe-
tition for cover shots were dis-
closed at the organization's con-
vention held last weekend in Still-
water, Oklahoma.
The Michigan Technic repre-
sentatives attending the conven-
tion were Ray Ladendorf, '51E,
and Barnet Frommer, '51E.
Phoenix Project,
' Eleanor Roosevelt will present
the story of the Phoenix Project
on herstelevision show Nov. 5, Pro.
ject officials announced Friday.
Scientists, representatives of
Phoenix and others connected with
atomic research, will take part ,in
the TV show.

NEW SCHOLARSHIP-Dean Russell Stevenson awards the first
John Morse Memorial Foundation Scholarship to Donald Lewis,
'51 BAd. This scholarship is for 500 dollars.
* * * *
'midsummer Night's Dream'
Will Open Here Thursday

Expedition To Select Lands
For Conservation by State

If the State Department of Con-
servation follows the advice of
leading experts,. Michigan will ap-
ply the laissez faire principle to
certain selected areas throughout
the state.
The department will set aside
small tracts of land to be allowed
to develop naturally with a mini-
mum of human interference.
THESE EXPERTS, with a num-
ber of University faculty men
among. them, work through the
site selection group of the state
Natural Areas Committee, a citi-
zens' group whose membership is
Public Health
Experts End
'U Conference
Medical students studying -for
jobs in industrial health should
have additional training in public
health and serve a period of resi-
dency in industry, according to
experts on industrial health prtb-
lems who concluded their two day
session on the campus yesterday.
Attending the Discussional on
Industrial Health Programs were
over 20 medical directors in in-
dustry, representatives of the
American Medical Association, and
faculty members and students of
the Medical and Public Health
Two Medical School doctors who
went to. Nagaski after the atom
blast, Dr. James 'Neel and Dr. A.
James French, reported that pos-
sible effects of the atomic explo-
*sion on the human body are still
unknown because enough time has
net yet passed to get final results.

interested in conservation and al-
lied problems.
According to Prof., Stanley
Cain, of the School of Natural
Resources, chairman of the site
selection group, they will leave
this week for Wilderness State
Park on the Straits of Macki-
naw, to study the territory and
make rec'ommendations to the
conservation authorities for the
preservation of certain tracts of
land as natural areas.
"Plenty of people apply pres-
sure for better fishing or better
hunting in this state. What we
want is better neglect of certain
areas to preserve the natural con-
ditions," Prof. Cain explained.
"We want them left alone to
develop as nature intends as far
as possible," he added.
THE NATURAL Areas Commit-
tee is composed of specialists and
interested laymen throughout the
state and works with many state
agencies in an advisory capacity.
"I think the state will give
us extremely fine cooperation
in our work. It has already ap-
proved the principles of the com-
mittee," Prof. Cain said.
The committee is guided in its
selections by the principle that
there are certain areas in which
the wilderness values outweigh all
others, according to Prof. Cain.
It is these which the committee
will try to have designated as na-
tural preserves. He added that
the choice is limited to tracts
which are either owned by the
state or readily obtainable by pur-
chase or exchange.
The coming expedition, he ex-
plained, will be a test of the pro-
gram and principles of the com-
mittee as well as a proving ground
for its methods.

Be sure to visit
Featuring CHILDREN'S
Second Floor - State Street at North U.'


four casts, including I as Titania; Reid Shelton, Spec.,

elfin and human characters,
Shakespeare's "Midsummer Night's
Dream" will open at 8 p.m. Thurs-
day in Lydia Mendelssohn theatre.
Directed by Prof. Valentine
Windt, of the speech department,
the play boasts Mendelssohn's
music. The composer wrote the
overture for the Elizabethan com-
edy when he was only 17,, and
promptly lost the score while dir-
ecting one of its initial perform-
The overture was later recover-
ed in a London hackney cab.
Mendelssohn continued writing
music for the show, and in 1843
the first full performance was giv-
en in London. The completed
score includes the famous "Wed-
ding March," which has been a
nuptial standard ever since.
The musical burden in the cam-
pus production will be carried by
the Little Symphony Orchestra
under the direction of Prof. Wayne
Dunlap, of the music school, and
by a selected women's chorus from
the opera workshop classes.
The immortal portion of the
cast will include Diane Faulk, '51,

Oberon; John Waller, Grad.,
Puck; and Ann Arbor children;
elves and pixies.


Comical mortals will be played
by Nafe Katter, Arthur Nevins,
Willard Booth, Conrad Stolzen-,
bach, Clarke Stevenson and Prof.
William Halstead.
The Lydia Mendelssohn box-
office will be open from 10 a.m.
to 5 p.m. daily tomorrow through
Wednesday for ticket sales. Tick-
ets are $1.20, 90 and 60 cents.

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