THE MICHIGAN DAILY
FRIDAY, JANUARY 19, 19 51
THE MICHIGAN DAILY
Students Ask for Wage
Boost on Two Campuses
By ZANDER HOLLANDER
Pinched by the high-cost-of-liv-
ng, students were making them-
selves heard last week 'on at least
two college campuses and seemedI
to be getting results.
On the University of California's
Berkeley campus, a student coin-
mittee recommended to the local
merchants association that the
"fair bear" wage of working Cal
students be hiked from 90 cents
BASIL L. WALTERS
* * *
Basil L. Walters, executive edi-
tor of Knight Newspapers, Inc.,
will lecture to a journalism de-
partment assembly at 3 p.m. today
in Rm. 2003 Angell Hall.
Besides a full reporting and
editing career Walters was a mem-
er of the Executive Committee of
the Associated Press, and he
served as president of that group
from 1941 to 1943. He was secre-
tary of the Directors of The
American Society of Newspaper-
Editors from 1942 through 1944,
and a member of the Allied News-
paper Council in 1943. Knight
Newspapers, Inc., to which Wal-
ters was made executive editor in
1944, is made up of the Detroit
Free Press, Chicago Daily News,
Akron Beacon Journal and the
His lecture will be followed by
an informal coffee hour at 4 p.m.
in the Department of Journalism
news room where he will answer
the questions of students.
This evening Walters will ad-
dress members of the professional
Delta Chi, at their initiation ban-
National Lutheran Council
1304 Hill Street
Henry 0. Yoder, Pastor
9:10 A.M.: Bible Class at the Stu-
10:30 A.M.: Worship Services in Zion
and Trinity Churches.
5:30 PM.: LSA Supper Meeting in
Zion Parish Hall - program fol-
lowing at 7:00. The Rev. Donald
R. Heiges, Exec. Sec. of Student
Service of the National Lutheran
Council, will speak on "The Call-
ing of the Christian Student."
to $1 an hour. The merchants
agreed to consider the pay raise.
AND AT the University of
Washington the proposed jump
was even greater-from 75 cents
to $1 per hour-with bitter feel-
ings on both sides of the contro-
Bob Mucklestone, chairman of
the operating committee at the
Seattle institution insisted that
there was nor "dissatisfaction
But- a student representative,
recalling his truckdriving job at
70 cents an hour, said "there is no
justification for small wages like
The hubub resulted in an in-
vestigating committee to report to
the student assembly on the ad-
viseability of a' wage increase.
AT THE other end of the west
coast, controversy rose over ap-
pointments to UCLA's student
newspaper, the Daily Bruin.
Striking back at the student
executive council's "hemming
and hawing" over approval of
the present senior staff's recom-
mendations for next semester's
editor and managing editor, the
Bruin decided to publish a ros-
ter of new appointees anyway.
Approved appointees were listed
as such, but in place of the usual
photographs of appointees to the
positions in question the Bruin ran
large, black question marks, titled
"abstract qualities" and "unknown
Inviting all students who wanted
the positions to apply for them,
the Bruin then ceased publication
for the semester.
Slated for TV
The University's weekly televi-.
sion hour will feature a visit with
the recently returned Aleutian Is-
land Expedition on the broadcast
at 1 p.m. Sunday over WWJ-TV,
Ted Bank, research assistant in
the Botanical Gardens and field
'director of the expedition, will ex-
plain some of the groups activi-
Dr. Karl Lagler of the zoology
department will present the les-
son "Elimination of Wastes" on
telecourse one, "Man in his World-
The Photography telecourse will
deal with "Exposure" this week,
with Philip Davis, design instruc-
No new date has been set for
the Vladimir Horowitz concert
which was postponed last Tues-
day because of illness of. the pi-
anist, according to the University
The concert, scheduled for 8:30;
p.m. today in Hill Auditorium,
was called off when Horowitz's
doctors suggested that he forego
any concerts for at least a week.
DETROIT-- (P)-A draft eva-
sion racket in which youths es-
cape army service by using mari-
huana or other narcotics was dis-
closed here yesterday.
Joseph Bell, District Supervisor
of the Federal Narcotics Bureau,
told reporters that "a vicious
racket is beginning to blossom
here and in other cities."
He said the racket was designed
"for the sole purpose of beating
Prospective soldiers, he said,
are told by sympathizers or dope
peddlers to try a few marihuana
cigarettes or shots of narcotics
and tell the army about it when
Draftees who establish a "fake
history" of dope addiction to evade
the draft can be prosecuted, and
if convicted they face a maximum
of five years imprisonment and
$10,000 in fines for false state-
ments to avoid army service.
A series of courses in family liv-
ing will be offered next semester
to men and women of junior and
senior standing, according to
James H. Robertson, assistant
dean of the literary college.
Because of a widespread need
for such a program the courses
will be open to students of, all
schools and colleges in the Uni-
versity, Robertson said.
Courses available under the new
program will cover courtship "and
marriage relations, child develop-
ment and adjustment, .nutrition
and family health, the economics
of family life, and design and fur-
nishing of the home.
Two hours of credit will be
offered for each course and no'
prerequisite will be required.
However, the courses probably
will not satisfy the group re-
quirements of the literary col-
The courses have been organiz-
ed as a result of a study conduct-
A LAUNDRY SERVICE
BOOK EXCHANGE BUSINESS-Jo Grill, '52, (right) fills out the
necessary forms to give her books to the Student Book Exchange
for sale. Meanwhile Abbey Funk, '52, (standing) asks Margey Boos,
book exchange agent in the Pi Beta Phi house, about the IFC-
sponsored service. For the first time, the Exchange is picking up
books from students at individual residences.'
The familiar figure of Norman
L. Willey, professor of German,
will no longer be a part of the
campus scene this coming semes-
Prof. Willey is retiring after 30
years of teaching at the Univer-
* * *
BORN IN Afton, N. Y., Willey
began his college career there.
After attending Syracuse College
for three years, he decided that
"the outside world needed him,"
and set sail for South America.
After five years of wandering,
Willey returned to Syracuse where
he received his bachelors degree
in 1908. In 1909 he completed his
masters in Latin and Greek at
Taking a job as a Latin teacher,
Willey continued his studies with
graduate work at Princeton and
the University of Chicago. Then
finding a temporary interest in
law, he took courses along this
line at three Washington colleges.
He also continued studying Span-
ish and German.
It was in the capacity of a
Spanish instructor that he first
came to the University. Once here
he continued his graduate work
and in 1925 received his doctorate
degree from the University.
Prof. Willey's present courses
include Gothic German, Nor-
wegian and contemporary Scan-
dinavian literature. The Scandi-
navian literature course will be
taught by Harry Bergholz
next semester, Henry Kratz, Jr.
will teach Norwegian and Prof.
Herbert Penzl will handle the
course in Gothic German.
Read and Use
Consistently one of the better
programs on television, NBC's
"Garroway at Large", continues to
give TV viewers a varied and uni-
que program every Sunday night
at 10 p.m. over WWJ-TV.
Garroway shifts from one scene
to another in his variety show
with an ease which is really re-
freshing for the baby-monster tel-
evision. With the aid of a new
camera crane, he is pioneering in-
to some very interesting photo-
This, coupled with the fact that
he has a good regular staff of
singers and dancers, plus visit-
ing notables now and then, makes
Petitions Due for
Posts oni Council
Today is the last chance for
engineering students to petition
for a post on the Engineering
Any scholastically eligible en-
gineering student except a first-
semester freshman may turn a
written petition in to Rm. 321 W.
Engineering Annex or to any
member of the Honor Council or
)OK and LISTEN
with Harry Reed
top notch program every
"American Forum of the Air"
will have Mr. Republican Bob Taft
and Democratic Senator William
Benton of Conn. discussing "A
Foreign Policy-What's the Ans-
wer?" this Sunday evening for stu-
dents who still have time to worry
about such things with finals
looming. so close. The program is
aired over WWJ at 10:30 p.m.
Originating in Washington,
this program has previously fea-
tured Illinois' Democratic and
Republican Senators Paul Dou-
glas and Everett Dirksen on
the same subject, and promises
to provide a good half-hour of
senatorial wrangling and horn-
Broadway show fans might get
a kick out of relatively new TV
program "Say It With Acting"
which pits teams from current
Broadway hits in a fast moving
program fashioned after the par-
lor game charades. This week Sam
Levene will captain a team from
"Guys and Dolls" against a crew
of "Call Me Madam" performers
who downed a "South Pacific"
gang last week. This one can be
caught at 6:30 p.m. Saturday over
The rising tide of social revo-
lution in France greatly influ-
enced the turn from baroque to
naturalistic forms of art in the
eighteenth century, Curt Sachs,
music consultant for the New
York public library, said yester-
Speaking on "Music and the
Eighteenth Century," Sachs
traced the growth of naturalistic
art and music in the 1700's, illus-
trating hs talk with slides and
Before the late 1700's, he said,
the arts were influenced by the
personality of Louis XIV, and
artists and musicians produced in
a gentle and unemotional style.
But beginning in 1760, a feeling
developed for art as an expression
of nature. "There were four new
criteria put forth," he said, "nat-
uralism, simplicity, passion and
"The feeling for naturalism,
emotionalism and the bourgeois
emancipation worked inseparately
on music," he concluded, "and
the results were not imitation. The
music of the period was moved by
the same forces that determine
movements of human spirit. It
was dependent upon civilization
and on the minds of men."
ed during the past several years
by a special faculty committee.
The group was headed first by
Prof. Robert C. Angell, chairman
of the sociology department and
now by Dean Robertson.
After deciding that such a
program would meet a real stu-
dent need, the committee in-
vestigated similar programs at
The five courses included in the
1) Marriage and Family Life
(Sociology 60), which analyzes
dating and courtship behavior as
well as married life in general.
12c each additional pound
All your clothing laundered,
FLUFF DRIED and NEATLY FOLDED
----LOW EXTRA C H ARGE---
for finishing these articles
SH I RTS, additional ....... ... .17c
(Full dress shirts and silk or wool sport
shirts slightly higher)
SOX pr.. .. .. .. . ... .. .. . ..... 3c
2) Parent-Child Relationship
(Education C-78), which acquaints
the student with the role of a pa-
3) Family Health (Public Health
Practice 176), which deals with
factors essential to healthful liv-
4) Economic and Financial
Problems of the Family (Econo-
mics 91) with much attention de-
voted to better "buymanship".
5) The Home in the Community
(Design 106), which is an elemen-
tary course for those interested in.
the design and organization of the
home. This course will probably
be given in the fall.
'U' To Offer Courses in Family Living
Just Phone 23-123
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