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April 24, 1951 - Image 6

Resource type:
Michigan Daily, 1951-04-24

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leleaguered Student Attempts Suicide
4' * * *

'Town Meeting' To Fete
Phoenix Project Today

-Daily-Roger Reinke
FRUSTRATED JUMPER-Trampolinist Ed Buchanan, 52Ed,
leaps from the second story of the League, with smoke pouring
from smoke-bombs planted by the Chemistry department. Bucha-
nan was despondent about being unable to get a date for the
Frosh Weekend dance Friday.
Auditor Martin Will Address
'U' YoungR blToday

"America's Town Meeting of the
Air" will originate as scheduled
at 9 p.m. today from Rackham
Lecture Hall in spite of moderator
George Denny's sudden illness.
President of the University of
Kansas City, Clarence Decker will
moderate the panel discussion
"Are We Afraid of the Atomic
Bomb" when the network show
honors the Phoenix Project here.
THERE ARE still a few tickets
for the broadcast available at
Thrasher & Co., Stadel and Sons,
radio stations WHRV and WUOM
and The Daily for the program
Club To Hold
Annual Meet
Schoolteachers and administra-
tors from all sections of the state
will attend the sixty-fourth an-
n u a 1 Michigan Schoolmasters'
Club Meeting Thursday and Fri-
day at the University.
The keynote address of the
meeting will be a talk by Presi-
dent Alexander G. Ruthven on-
"Religion, Morality, and Know-
ledge-Our Cornerstone." T h e
talk, scheduled for 9:30 a.m. Fri-
day in Rackham Lecture Hall, will
illustrate the theme of the meet-
The main feature of the meeting
will be a dinner at 6 p.m. Friday
honoring Pesident and Mrs. Ruth
ven. Following the dinner Charles
L. Anspach, president of the Cen-
tral Michigan College of Educa-
tion at Mount Pleasant will speak
on the topic "Not by Bread Alone."
Conferences have also been
scheduled to take place during the
two-day session. They will cover
various fields in the arts, sciences,
the social studies, languages, li-
brary and education techniques.
All conferences will adjourn for
the Honors Convocation at 11 a.m.
Friday in Hill Auditorium where
Ordway Tead, Chairman of the
Board of Higher Education in New
York City will speak on "The
Fruits of Scholarship."
Extend Grad
Order Deadline
On Invitations
The deadline for ordering spe-
cial graduate commencement an-
nouncements, offered for the first
time in the history of the graduate
school, has been extended to Wed-
nesday because of the marked
last minute show of interest by
Students wishing to take advan-
tage of the extended deadline
should sign the list available at
the Administrative Offices of the
Rackham Building.
Booklets, listing members of the
Executive Board, administrative
officers and candidates for de-
grees, will also be available. Lea-
ther bound volumes will sell for
75 cents each, while cardboard
bound copies will cost approxi-
mately 50 cents.
Fold brochures at 15 cents each
will also be available, and person-
al cards to go with them may be
ordered in lots of 100 at $1.80 per

For an amazingly inexpensive
and enjoyable summer vaca-
tion with courses in arts, crafts
and Spanish in Mexico's most
beautiful colonial town, plus
colorful weekend field trips,
write for illustrated prospectus
V to: Stirling Dickinson, Insti-
tuto Allende, San Miguel Al-
lende, Gto., Mexico.

which will feature a panel com-
posed of Gov. G. Mennen Williams,
atomic scientist Ralph Lapp and
Prof. Rensis Likert, director of the
Institute of Social Research.
"America's Town Meeting," an
adaptation of the old New Eng-
land town meeting, began in
1935, and has received many
awards for excellence in the
field of education. It's format
splits the program into halves,
with two or three authorities
discussing a controversial sub-
ject, followed by questions from
the audience.
Today's show will begin at 8:15
p.m. with a preliminary meeting,
whichwill run into the regular 9
'p.m. airing over WHRV and 286
network affiliated stations.
The following people have been
chosen, as assistant moderators to
help President Decker screen ques-
tions for the forum: Prof. Arthur
Bromage of the political science
department; Ralph Byers, editor
of the Ann Arbor News; Prof.
Harold Dorr of the political sci-
ence department, James Brown,
'51, managing editor of The Daily,
Prof. W. C. Nelson of the engi-
neering college, and Prof. Karl
Litzenberg of the English depart-
Cause of Fire
On Washtenaw
The cause of Sunday's fire in an
apartment house at 2010 Wash-
tenaw, which caused damage esti-
mated unofficially at $60,000, was
still unknown today.
Four feet of brackish water
flooded the basement of the gutted
brick building and prevented in-
vestigators from examining the be-
lieved location of the fire's origin.
Mrs. J. E. Stowe, wife of the
owner of the building, however, of--
fered F theory as to the cause of
the fire.
"Since two explosions were heard
at the beginning of the fire," she
said, "it is possible that the coal
stoker backed up, causing the gas
water heater to explode."
The occupants of the apartments
all esEcaped injury.
The house was insured for $30,-
000 but an additional $10,000 in
damage was estimated. Anther
$20,000 worth of damage was
caused to the personal belongings
of the apartments' occupants. Es-
timated replacement value on the
building was $75,000.

-' -I..
41141 'l

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A .

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Consult your Travel Agent or




State Auditor - General John
Martin will address the campus
Young Republicans at 7:30 p.m.
today in Rm. 3A of the Union.
Martin, Rhodes scholar and
graduate of the Law School, is
considered the likely Republican
candidate for United States Sen-
ator ,next year. Gov.- G. Mennen
Williams said yesterday he hopes
the Democratic candidate will be
Blair Moody, of the Detroit News,
whom Gov. Williams named to the
Senate yesterday.
After serving as director of the
civilian defense program during
the Second World War Martin
was assigned to naval intelligence
work in Europe. Later he served
on the United States prosecutor's
staff at the Nuremberg war crime
He was elected State Senator
in 1946 and Auditor General last
year. An internationalist, Martin
was a close associate of the lath
Sen. Arthur Vandenberg (R-
Also on the agenda of the Young
Republican meeting is an open
discussion of the Truman-Mac-
Arthur dispute and a resolution
favoring wheat for India. Another
resolution endorsing the Cramp-
ton fair employment practices bill
will be introluced. The bill is now
before the State House committee
on state affairs.

Five Broadway

New York 4




Daily ' Classifieds Brimg Quick Results



Bayly To Speak
At KelloggAgain
Joseph T. Bayly, eastern region-
al secretary of the Inter-Varsity
Fellowship, will deliver the second
in a series of four talks on Chris-
tianity at 7:30 p.m. today in Kel-
logg Auditorium.
He will speak on "Insecurity-
The Student's Dilemma."
Sponsored by the Michigan
Christian Fellowship, Bayly is cur-
rently conducting the University
Christian Mission. His mission lec-
tures are being supplemented by
group discussions which will take
place this week in douses and
dormitories throughout the cam-




spend Summer 1951 in
-see the country
-work in settlements
-study at University
Write to: Intercollegiate
Zionist Federation of America
131 West 14th St.,
New York, N.Y.

Business Careers
Starting June, October, February
Bulletin A, on request.
Registration now open.
Lifetime Placement Service
Write Admission counselor
Co-Educational " G. I Approved
87 South Wabash Avenue, Chicago 3, Illinois
L Phone STate 2-180





Read and Use
Daily Classifieds



VImmy'. Noma



e student group this summer Staff of 20 distinguished European
erdam on the S. S. VOLEN- and American lecturers, under the
host to &yer 4000 students on joint direction of Netherlands Office
anual sailings since 1948. Re- for Foreign Student Relations and


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