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May 01, 1951 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1951-05-01

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


THE MICHIGAN DAILY TnU

IA, MAY 1, 1951

E CRIME PAY'
Airculars Promise Coed
xeitgin Life as Detective

Sure Sign of Spring

If Joan Karner, '51, isn't careful
she may miss her golden chance
become Secret Service Agent No.
and to catch the slinky "Star
,pphire Thief."
At least, that's the warning tone
folders she's been receiving urg-
g her to "Become a Detective by
il in Your Spare Time."
'RIGHT AFTER Christmas va-.
,ion, all this mail began pouring
plaguing me to become a secret
ent by enrolling in their low-
gt fingerprint and confidential
vestigator school. I'd like to get
hands on the joker who sent
: name in," Joan said.
The huge red posters Joan re-
lesaccsnl ask, "Would
btu like toi experience the thrill
nd glory of getting your man?
niagine yourself after weeks of
tudents Study
fficFlow
Un-uniformed men took down 11-
ase plate numbers from passing
rs on Mill St. yesterday.
The men are members of a civil
gineering course studying the
dblems of traffic engineering.
iut 22 student'members of the
Lstaught by Prof. Roger L.
mso of the engineering school,
gularly make studies of traffic
w at certain hours, the parked
t 'problem and the speeds of
ing vehicles.
According to Jim R. Schubert,
o took down license plate num-
rs at the corner of Hill and S.
ate, the project aims to establish
b flow of autos and trucks on
w street at a given hour and to
ow how many are local, out-of-
ate atid from other Michigal
es. He claimed that no report
made on which cars are student
ivyen and gwhich are not.
Schubert added that while on
Id tgips he is often mistaken for
Unversity official, usually a
npus cop.
L Begins Annual
'ag Sales Drive
Student Legislature members
barked yesterday on a week-
g speaking tour of campus hous-
units to promote the 31st an-
Al Tag Day.
the yearly opportunity for stu-
ts to contribute to the Univer-1
ir's Fresh Air Camp for under-
vileged children will fall this;
r on May 9. Student legislators
m the SL's Speakers Bureau will
>lain the Camp's activities and
-poses._
'e Fresh Air Camp is financed
marily by the University Sum-
r Session and the Institute for
man Adjustment. However, one-
rd of the operational costs arel
ditionally provided for by dona-t
is from Michigan citizens, par-c
ilarly University students, fac-l
y and alumni.
'he camp, which opens June 18,
xnder the direction of Prof. Wil-
at C. Morse of the educationt
001. It is located on Pattersont
e near Pinckney, 24 miles from
n Arbor.E

shadowing in fashionable hotels,
to finally capture the low-down
'Star Sapphire Thief'."
"According to this sizzling litera-
ture, he's wanted by police bureaus
all over the world. And a huge re-
ward has been offered for the ar-
rest of this 'crafty and sly char-
acter' who specializes in the rob-
bing of homes and the taking of
only star sapphires."
THE SUGGESTED way of trap-
ping this light-fingered Lothario is
to identiiy his fingerprints which
he will carelessly leave on his sport
roadster at anytime, the pamphlets
continue.
"Listen to this - 'Idle ro-
mance? NO! This course can be
mastered by almost any person
of average intelligence and edu-
cation' in 15 months.'! Gee, what
a thrill! I can hardly wait to get
the prints of real honest-to-
goodness crooks," Joan sighed.
The "professional outfit" pro-
mised after only four lessons in-
cludes an ink roller, one plate glass
slab, fingerprint ink, a camel's
hair brush, a packet of fingerprint
cards, one package of cleaning
eotton and cleaning fluid.
* * *
"THEY REASSURE me that tui-
tion covers the purchase of this
big-time professional kit. But my
kid brother got a better deal than
this by sending in two box tops
and a dime to his favorite cowboy
recently," Joan said.
"This last paragraph is really a
journalistic gem. 'Law, medicine,
engineering - these are old-
fashioned professions and your
opportunity for employment in
one of these fields often lies in
replacing men already in the
work'."
"Ah-but the fingerprinting pro-
fession-now that's really living!"
Swensson Will
Lecture Here

- - N r,
SEE

4

THIS SUMMER
broaden your horizon:
.f0

.1

-GO the fun-filled CRUISE WAY

-aiy--Roger Renke
SUNNY SMILES-Sunbathers Fayne' Meyers, '52, Lenni Serek, '53, and Myra Grossman, '53, wave
happily as they relax on the back lawn of their residence hall. Basking in the warm sunlight, the
girls are typical of many outdoor enthusiasts who sought escape from their studies by enjoying the
recent warm spring weather.

EVERYBODY WORKS:
Speech Department Sets
Pace' for Radio Shows

Professor Shull
To SpeakToday
The annual Henry Russel Lec-
ture will be given by Prof. A.
Franklin Shull of the zoology de-
partment at 4:15 p.m. today in
Rackham Amphitheatre.
Prof. Shull, Henry Russel lec-
turer for 1950-51, will speak on
"Some Problems of Origins in Bi-
ology." The next Henry Russel
award will be presented at this
lecture.

TRAVEL ARRANGEMENTS
}TO MEET EVERY PROGRAM:
38-DAY CRUISES
to Buenos Aires and return, with visits
at Trinidad4, Rio de Janeiro, ant*s
Sao Paulo and Montevideo.
LIBERAL STOPOVERS
In all ports of call, giving ample op-
portunity to travel into the countries
visited.
'ROUND SOUTH AMERICA,
CRUISE TOURS
(all sea or sea-air), Including extended
South American Tours in a variety of
combinations.
Make Your Reservations Now For
One of These Summer Sailings
S.S. BRAZIL . . . . June 2
S.S. URUGUAY . . . June 14
5.5. ARGENTINA . . . June 30
S.S. BRAZIL July1
145. URUGUAY , : .July 2t

South America means so much in our world and will
mean so much more tomorrow ... her vast natural
resources and the friendship of her people are so vital
; :. a visit to the wondrous lands below the Equator is
part of the education of every forward-looking person:
From June through September youl find mild, sunny
weather, ideal for sightseeing; cities at their most
active, cultural and social seasons in full swing.
Good Neighbor Liners sail fortnightly from New York
::. operating on regular year-round schedules. They
are planned and staffed to provide a fun-fil ed cruise
holiday, .. with congenial companionship ... gay
parties . . deck sports ... fun in the outdoor pools
:.. fine food and service!
For a Good Time at Less Expense
Choose CABIN CLASS
If you're figuring a close budget you can enjoy pleasant
travel at a substantial saving by traveling Cabin Class.
Cabin Class on Good Neighbor Liners offers comfort
able accommodations, excellent food, ample recrea-
tional facilities, plenty of deck space and the sae
fascinating trips ashore which First Class passengers
share... You can choose Cabin Class travel with the
assurance that you'll have a good time ... at a
worth-while saving.
Consult your Trael Agent r
I1sm

'

I/

A

Paul Swensson, managing editor
of the Minneapolis Tribune, will
speak on "Trends in Newswriting
and Copyreading" at 3 p.m. to-
morrow in Rm. 1025 Angell Hall, as
a part of the University Journalism
Lecture series.
He will lecture before journalism
students and guests, and an in-
formal coffee hour will follow at
4 p.m. in the department office.
In his varied career, Swensson
has been correspondent for a score
of newspapers and author of a
number of magazine articles.
Other speakers scheduled to lec-
ture this spring include Max As-
coli, editor of The Reporter, and
V. V. McNitt, president of the Mc-
Naught Syndicate of New York.
Sun, Valley To Be
Travel Talk Topic
Color slides and movies will sup-
plement a talk on Sun Valley, Ida.,
to be given by Col. H. C. Anderson
of the Union Pacific Railroad Com-
pany at 7:30 p.m. today in Rm.
130, Business Administration Bldg.
Col, Anderson's talk is co-spon-
sored by the Hiawatha Club and
the department of landscape archi-
tects of the architectural college.
He has traveled in 47 states and
eight foreign countries.

By HARRY REED
For advocates of practical higher
education, the speech department's
handling of radio writing and act-
ing courses is often hailed as a per-
fect example of their ideal.
Making use of students in its
radio writing, directing and acting
courses, the department presents
13 shows weekly from its studios
on the fourthkfloor of Angell Hall.
* * *
IN THESE productions, student-
written scripts are generally ised,
which is unusual in college radio
work.
Most collegiate radio classes in
acting and directing draw on pro-
fessional manuscripts for their
broadcast training, but it is the

DP Petition
Date Extended
The Student Legislature has ex-
tended the petitioning deadline for
the Campus Displaced Students
Committee until Friday.
Students interested in joining
the committee may obtain petitions
at Lane Hall or the Student Legis-
lature Building.
The Student Legislature is now
interviewing candidates for the
committee.
French Club Play
Le Cercle Fran ais will present
the threeact con edy, "Game of
Love and Chance" by Marivaux at
8 p.m. tomorrow in the Lydia Men-
delssohn Theatre.
Tickets priced at 74 cents may
be purchased from 2 to 5 p.m.
today and from 2 to 8 p.m. tomor-
row at the Lydia Mendelssohn
box office.

philosophy of Prof. Garnet Gar-
rison, who is in charge of the radio
courses that student work should
be given preference.
Tracing a script through its
stages of development from assign-
ment to final recording and broad-
cast, gives an insight into the
practical experience students are
gaining from the department's
policy.
The 19 students in Speech 187,
Radio Writing, provide the original
scripts for the semester. They are
aided by a backlog from the past
semester's unused work, and adap-
tations are made by advance
classes. However, they have to stick
to a rigorous schedule in order to
keep this stockpile brimming with
good scripts.
Instructor Merrill McClatchey's
first assignment is a children's
script for the department's show,
"Down Story Book Lane." After
this, the class does one other gen-
eral script which may be any type
of show and the third assignment
is a TV script.
Last semester the class practiced
a "series" work by having each
member do an episode in an after-
noon adventure thriller, "Capt.
Hamilton of the Air Force."
Scripts are edited by McClatchey
and returned to the students for
revisions. After the author's final
touch up, the show is re-typed by
the department secretary and
copies are mimeographed for fu-
ture casting.
After scripts are chosen for pro-
duction by Prof. Garrison, students
are cast by Casting Director Bette
Fuller, from an audition file made
at the beginning of the semester.
Sound effects men, engineers
and directors are also selected from
the classes in these subjects, and
finally the entirely student-per-
formed show is rehearsed, tape re-
corded, and broadcast from one
of the local stations.

I
I

r-_

Five Broadway

_

Bakiess Careers
THE! ) VIA
COLEGE
4-MONTH INTENSIVE COURSE
SECRETARIAL TRAINING for
COLLEGE STUDENTS and GRADUATES
Starting June, October, February
SBulletin A."on request.
Registration now open.
NEXT COURSE STARTS JUNE 11
Lifetime Placement Service
Write Admission Counselor
Co-Educational * G. X. Approved
THE GREGG COLLEGE
97 South Wabash Avenue, Chicago 8, Illinois
Phone STate 2-1MS

;;

* Read and Use Daily Classifieds*

N~ew York 4

t4
4
~ar'9 Grne
-the 1Sar
gob purha8c State College

4W
r THAI
Fine tc
Strike
cigaret
-How at
:< e gr
In
ntin ty 9

UCKIES TASTE BEJTER
N ANY OTHER C1GARETTE!

PSYCHOLOGY AND SOCIOLOGY MAJORS
The Institute of Living, one of the foremost hospitals in the
country in the field of Psychiatric Rehabilitation has vacancies
for you in a lay capacity. Residence is provided on attractive
city campus in addition to basic salary and the sue of recrea-
tional facilities. There are a limited number of staff appoint-
ments available as Psychiatric Aide. Write to:
Miss Barbara St. John, Personnel Manager
200 Retreat Ave., Hartford, Conn.
5.sVOLENDAM
TO
EUROPE
"Thrifty" Co-ed student Sailing

!by Spa r,.."
sueraine

ere is always

a friendly gathering of Colby
College students at the Colby Spa.
And, as in college campus haunts

Join the student group this summer
Vo Rotterdam on the S. S. VOLEN-
DAM, host to over 4000 students on
three annual sailines since14. RRe.

Staf of 20 distingxisbed Earopeae
and American lecturers, rnder the
joint direcgion of Netherlands Office

,ta Uaro . - 1.I "N, .

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