100%

Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue

Share

Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

March 15, 1951 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1951-03-15

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


THE MICHIGAN DAILY

THURSDAY, MARCH 15, 1951

Ced's Mom Learns All
About U Campus Life.
By RON WATTS Mrs. Harry A. Fisk, mother of
The facilities of the University Caroline Fisk, '53, departed yes-
ich are often examined by phil- terday from Ann Arbor after a
thropic organizations, legislators five day visit of lectures, dorms,
d New York Times surveyors, museums, social groups and the
ye just undergone inspection other aspects of life on the cam-
a new force-the mother of a pus.
Diversity coed.
"I think that it is especially im-
portant during this vital phase of
.~our children's education that we
Ex-Student visit them at school for a few
ry days," Mrs. Fisk asserted. "We
or Extortion really can't hope to understand,
the many problems that college
people face by only dropping in
William E. Welke, a former Uni- on football weekends."
sity student, went on trial Prof. James H. Robertson, as-
esday for an alleged plot to ex- sistant dean of the literary col-
t $3,500 from the mother of lege, agreed enthusiastically with
other student. Mrs. Fisk's theories when he
Welke is accused of calling Mrs. pointed out that many people
therine Vasu of Detroit and have only a Hollywood conception
eatening to harm her son, Cor- of college life.
1, a student at the University, "We would encourage anything
she failed to pay him the sum. that allows parents rtaget abet-
MIrs. Vasu testified that follow- ter idea of our educational, sys-
the threatening call, she re- tem," he remarked. "When par-
ved a phone call from a man ents visit college, they realize bet-
.o identified himself as a Un- ter that it involves a good deal of
rsity counselor. He asked why hard work."
rson had not been in his classes Mrs. Fisk's tour of the Univer-
d couldn't be found in his dor- sity campus included stops at
story.ct apsiclddsasa
Shortly after this second call, psychology, sociology andhEnglish
rs. asusai, se mt amanlectures. She thought that tht
's. Vasu said, she met a man professors "put their ideas over
athed in bandages at the ap- rather well."
inted meeting place and paid .ather vi t F
Cn the $3,504. Her visit to the Modern Furni-
ture Exhibit in Alumni Hall prov-
ed to be "very interesting. I was
renerato i Sets surprised to find such a fine ex-
hibit as a regular part of the mu-.
londay Deadline seum's yearly program."
Contributions for the spring is- Marriage Lecture
e of Generation must be turned
by Monday to the Generation Tickets on Sale
ice in the Student Publications
dg'_Tickets for the marriage and
family relations lecture series are
Daily Classifieds now on sale at the Union, the
League and Lane Hall.
Get Quick Results Tickets for the entire series are
Accused Students
The weather is poor, Will Be Tried
but it's still Spring for
Paul Kluth, Grad., and Felix
sure, Mielzynski, '51, will be tried on
charges of breaking and entering
'cause BOCK BEER is here on March 26 in Circuit Court.
at the PRETZEL BELL! The two are accused of breaking
into a N. University drug store on
Feb. 22.

TAX FATIGUE-Clarence Mason, Grad., smooths the gray hairs
in his scalp as he attempts to beat today's deadline for the filing
of income tax returns. Mason is determined not to send the shirt
from his back as part payment on his 1950 tax.
PREVIEW OF PROGRESS:
Union Open House Will
Feature Science Exhibit

Grad Group
Coordinates:
A ctivities
Dedicated to fostering an active
social and academic program for
graduate students, the Graduate
School Council is one of the busiest
organizations on the campus.
The main purposes of the coun-
cil according to its president, Mel-
vin Marcus, are to develop a better
student attitude toward studies, to
attempt to gain increased student
facilities and to develop a feeling
of mutual understanding and co-
operation between the faculty and
the student body.
COUNCIL representatives, which
currently number approximately
40, are elected from the 65 depart-
ments of the graduate chool.
One of the Council's main prob-
lems, is the fact that many stu-
dents are working or married and
tend to isolate themselves from the
group.
*
"WE HAVE TRIED to overcome
this handicapby sponsoring mixers
and assemblies and by the annual
publication of the Grad Student
Handbook," he remarked.
The council has also made at-
tempts to stimulate interest in
group activities by organizing
graduate clubs and encouraging
participation in Student Legis-
lature projects,
The council and the SL are cur-
rently engaged in a project to in-
crease participation in student
government by graduate students.
"We are anxious to have stu-
dents think of graduate study as a
cooperative effort between stu-
dents and faculty," Marcus said,
"and as a search for truth. We feel
that this can be accomplished
through the work of the council."
400 Sign Up
For Institute
More than 400 lawyers from
Michigan, Ohio, Indiana and Illi-
nois have registered for the 2nd
Annual Advocacy Institute to be
held tomorrow and Saturday at the
University.
The institute, originated last
year by Dean Blythe E. Stason of
the Law School as a service to
lawyers, will present a survey of
the latest techniques in the pre-
paration and presentation of cases.
There will be four lectures and
an informal tea tomorrow, and a
concluding group of three lectures
Saturday. The public is invited to
the lectures which will be held in
the Lecture Hall of the Rackham
Bldg.

More than 200 businessmen and
marketing students are expected
to arrive in Ann Arbor tomorrow
for the annual marketing research
conference at the School of Busi-.
ness Administration.
Outstanding businessmen from
Michigan, New York, Ohio ancd
Illinois will address the group
during the one day parley,
THE MORNING session sche-
duled for 9:30 a.m. in Rackham
Amphitheatre, will deal with re-
search for the adjustment of sales
policies to a restricted economy.
Talks will be given by Edwin
George, of the Detroit Edison Co.,

George Hitchings, of the Ford Mo-
ktor Co., Fred T. Keeler, of the
Carborundum Co., Niagara Falls,
N.Y., and Thomas MacGowan, of
the Firestone Tire and Rubber Co.,
Akron, O.
Dean Russell A. Stevenson of
t h e business administration
school, will welcome the group
at a luncheon meeting. at the
League. Fairfax Cone of Foot,
Cone and Belding Advertising
Agency, Chicago, will then ad-
ress the conferees on "Market-
ing and Advertising in the Pre-
sent Economy."
Four talks will highlight the af-

ternoon session at 2 p.m. in Rack-
ham Amphitheatre. Kevin J. So-
lon, of Owens Illinois Glass Co.
of Toledo, will speak on "Impor-
tant Developments in Marketing
Research." Robert W. McFayden
of the National Broadcasting Co.,
New York, will discuss "Television
and its Impact on Marketing."
A talk on "Realining Sales Ef-
fort with Industrial Consumer
potentials" wilLbe given by Henry
C. George, Libby Owens Ford
Glass Co., Toledo. "Survey Re-
search in Business Planning" will
be described by Prof. George Ka-
tona, program director of the Uni-
versity's Survey Research Center.

F,

Fine Fiddling on Recent LPs

Market Conference Set for Tomorrow

TCHAIKOVSKY: VIOLIN CONCERTO
Heifetz and Philharmonic Orchestra _
PROKOFIEV: VIOLIN CONCERTO
Heifetz and Boston Symphony.
BEETHOVEN: VIOLIN CONCERTO

Victor LM1111

COLLEGE GIRLS'
CHEER HADACOL

I

Students who attend the 'Pre-
views of Progress' exhibition, to be
presented at the Union's annual
open house from 1 to 6 p.m. on
Saturday, March 17, might do well
to come prepared for some sur-
prises.
Dealing with the latest in scien-
tific achievements, the show will
present demonstrations on jet pro-
pulsion, the manufacture of syn-
thetic rubber, music on a beam of
light, and a light bulb one-fifth as
bright as the sun.
* * *
MOST OF THE fireworks will be
caused by jet driven machines fly-
ing around the room. A working
model of the aeolipile, invented by
an Alexandrine named Hero in
200 B.C. and the first jet engine,
will be shown as a starter.
Then will come a miniature
German V-I buzz bomb, followed
by models of the P-80 'Shooting
Star' and latest rocket bombs.
These will be driven by gas jets
enclosed in the fuselage.
Peace Forum
To EndWeek
(Continued from Page 1)
Communism than I am at its
weakness in the face of war,"
he said.
"The basis for the Christian
ideal is humility with an empha-
sis on love, but people themselves
have never reached the ideal. In-
stead, brutality, force, material-
ism and war have been evidenced
among the people throughout the
ages."
At another meeting Prof.
Kenneth Boulding, of the eco-
nomics department and Prof.
David Henley, of Earlham Col-
lege, discussed religion in rela-
tion to economics.
Drawing a parallel between eco-
nomics and religion, Prof. Bould-
ing said, "A/free society is a self-
regulating one with the people
acting in their own interests. Such
individual action admits free ac-
tion for all. This is one of the
bases of religion."
Religion and Education was the
subject of a third seminar. There,
Prof. Seymour Smith, of Yale Di-
vinity School and Prof. David
Dickson, of Michigan State Col-
lege, contended that religion en-
ters naturally into any school cur-
riculum.
"Religion is a facet of culture
and cannot be left out in the edu-
cational process," Prof. Smith
said. "Questions about religion
develop naturally in the school
room, and a teacher must be able
to deal with them."

Synthetic rubber will be manu-
factured in one minute from a pop
bottle. Only two liquids will be
necessary to start the reaction that
will send rubber spouting from the
bottle.
Two demonstrations in electron-
ics will round out the program. A
minute. beam of light will play
music, and a mercury vapor lamp
which is smaller than a cigarette,
will provide light almost as bright
as the sun's.
"This display is only a part of
the entertainment which we have
planned," remarked Harvey How-
ard, '53, a member of the Union
committee in charge of the open
house.
Campus
Calendar
Events Today
JUDGE Arthur H. Lederle will
speak at a political science de-
partment assembly at 4:15 p.m.
today in Rackham Lecture Hall.
PAT CLEARY, chairman of the
Michigan Republican party, will
address the Young Republicans at
7:30 p.m. today in Rm. 3A, Union.
* * *
Coming Events
JAMES T. FARRELL, of "Studs
Lonigan" fame, and more recent-
ly the author of many critical
works, is scheduled to speak at
4:15 p.m. Friday in the Architec-
ture Auditorium.
Under the auspices of the Eng-
lish department, Farrell's lecture
is titled "Naturalism and Litera-
ture."
A CONFERENCE to discuss the
problems of junior colleges will be
held tomorrow at the University.
A luncheon for 140 visiting fac-
ulty members will be held at noon
at the Union.
The weather is poor,
but it's still Spring for
sure,
'cause BOCK BEER is here
at the PRETZEL BELL!
Daily Classifieds
Get Quick Results

Heifetz and NBC Symphony-

BEETHOVEN: VIOLIN CONCERTO
Francescatti and Philadelphia Orchestra-

J J.

.'f.l

BEETHOVEN: KREUTZER SONATA

Columbia 4327
4AS

Francescatti and Casadesus.
BRAHMS: VIOLIN CONCERTO

a _ .

.-TJ,

London LLP 1
5.95

Renardy and Amsterdram

I-

BRAHMS: DOUBLE CONCERTO

Victor LCT

Heifetz and Feuermann.

I

1016
_5.72
2168
400

PAGANINI CAPRICES

Columbia

Micha
300 South

el Rabin

T.VV

HEAR THEM TODAY!
The lUst4 I ACPente
hThayer Just West of Hill Auditorium Phone

Victor LCT6
4.67
Victor LCT 1010
5.72
Columbia 54371
545

F

2-2500

U

no

At left: Miss Irene
Sikentanz, 3323
Cleveland Avenue,
Port Huron, Mich.
At right: Miss
Elaine Krupzak,
5082 Lapeer Road,
Port Huron, Mich.

.,..,.

d

,Re 9,cr.,,, ore ld {
put Lc Sy r every dt

This is typical of thousands of
letters telling how HADACOL re-
lieves the real and basic cause of
deficiency distresses. For HADA-
COL provides more than the mini-
mum daily requirement of Vita-
mins B1, B2, Niacin and Iron, plus
helpful quantities of Phosphorus
and Calcium. It builds up the
hemoglobin content of the blood
(when Iron is needed) to send
these precious Vitamins and Min-
erals surging to every part of the

'Ott

Bob'"

. ,;
..
:;
' ..: :
K*:.fF", , . : .:
-
:'
ti .
::' {
.};"''"
' . "
.y, (54 ,.

WCKIES TASTE BEITER

THAN ANY OTHER CIGARETTE !
Fine tobacco-and only fine tobacco-can
give you the perfect mildness and rich taste
that make a cigarette completely enjoyable.
And Lucky Strike means fine tobacco. So if
you're not happy with your present brand
(and a 38-city survey shows that millions are
not), switch to Luckies. You'll find that
Luckies taste better than any other ciaa-
rette. Be Happy-Go Lucky today!
L.S./M.FT -mLucky Strike
Means Fine Tobacco

,

-

i

21

GENERATION
the all-campus magazine
Students in all schools, departments and '
colleges of the University, are invited to
contribute material for the Spring, 1951 Issue.
Whatever you're in, from Accounting to
Zoology-if you have articles, stories, poems,
musi. nrt nr drnma w wnldlike to take

I

A;it

one ttsL " M4,,l
Miler r, teP8 j MxicO
~1ler :tyofNe
4'iyrst

heed&~Qe ,ordsO ..~A
aidle beost
QvS r ot a
lies n Wsshffato

i y {":

A®enrrrind m7Yt nriA wnmari in 1 _.. ,

I

i

I

II

Back to Top

© 2021 Regents of the University of Michigan