THE MICHIGAN DAILY
WEDNESDAY, MAY 2,
In a flurry of spring elections, 1
ifficers for Student Players, the
Wolverine Club and the Law
school have been selected.
Students Players will be headed
>y Carroll A. Mcdortney, '53; Jas.
4. Brodhead III, '54, will be vice-
president and Ann Albert, '54, will
,e treasurer. Production manager
till be Richard J. Bartlett, '52, and
Thomas G. Barnum, '54, will be
stage manager. Marie D. Miller will
remain the executive director of
CORKY GIBBON was elected
president of the Wolverine Club.
other officers include Larry
Bloch, '53, vice-president; Robert
Roensch, '52, treasurer; Marcia
Goldfarb, '53, recording secretary;
Virginia Saran, '52, corresponding
secretary; Bud Charlip, '54, ser-
geant at arms, and Rollin Gaster,
Elpeted to offices in the Law
School were Murray Benn De
Groot, vice-president of the Stu-
dent Bar Association; Burton L.
I,. Ansel, senior class president;
Wilber M. Brucker Jr. and Rich-
ard D. McManus, Senior Bar
Other senior elections were
Thomas Caley, vice-president;
Richard Bahls, treasurer; and
Kenneth Shibely, secretary.
The new junior class officers in-
clude William Griffith, president;
James B. Wilson apd Richard
Roehr, Junior Bar Commission;
Donald Sweeney, vice-president;
and Ward L. Koehler, secretary-
The Junior business staff mem-
bers of the 'Ensian have been ap-
pointed for the 1951-52 year.
Nancy Isolampi '53, has been ap-
pointed sales accountant, Nancy
Groesbeck, assistant office man-
ager, Morton Blum '53, and Ellen
Haar, '54, were appointed to posi-
tions of campus sales and 'con-
Carolyn Call, '53, was appointed
distribution manager, and Ann
Black, '52 assistant accounts man-
ager. Jody Behrens '53 was ap-
pointed as advertising assistant
and Dave Palmer '52 for promo-
the sales division managers are
Dick Shepard for the fraternities,
Barbara Watson, '53, for indepen-
dent women, and Alice Ann Ryan
'53 for sororities.
To Meet May 12
Alumni of the business adminis-
tration school will meet for their
twenty-first annual conference
Saturday, May 12.
A general meeting in the morn-
ing in Rackham Building will con-
sider the impact of the defense
program on American business.
Participants will be Ben W. Lewis,
professor of economics, Oberlin
College; Stephen M. DuBrul
economist, General Motors Corpo-
ration; and Prof. Clare E. Griffin,
of the business administration
Dean Russell A. Stevenson of
the business administration school
will preside at a luncheon in the
Union. Four round table discus-
sions have been arranged for the
afternoon in the Busines Adminis-
Students who have not yet decid-
d on their summertime occupa-
ion may find the answer to their
vacation dilemmas at the Summer
Projects office in Lane Hall, which
will be open today and tomorrow
rom 3:30 to 5 pm.
The office handles information
and applications for dozens of
umer projects, ranging from tour-
st runs in Europe and Asia to
work projects in the United States.
New information booklets are com-
ng in daily, according to Lee Win-
neg, '51, summer projects chair-
* * * ~
THE TOURS, which are spon-
sored by both non-profit student
associations, church groups and
commercial organizations, are in
the inexpensive travel bracket. The
Students' International 'ravel As-
sociation is managing a group of
tours to Europe, South America,
Canada, Alaska, Mexico and to the
western United States.
SITA travelers will go by bi-
cycle, car or boat at costs as low
as $195 for some of the tours.
Other tours will take students to
Europe, Asia or South America for
reasonable rates. One of the com-
mercial airlines is handling a spe-
cial tour to the Carribbean area.
* * *
FOR THOSE who want to work
while they travel, numerous church
groups are holding work-study
projects throughout the country
and in Europe and Asia.
Prominent among these are the
Friends Service Committee youth
projects. They offer opportunities
for participants to live cooperative-
ly in camps or in industrial cities
while they undertake to work as
industrial workers, farm help or
aids in various public institutions.
The Experiment in International
Living sends students to work in
different parts of the world in
groups represented by many na-
tionalities. The costs of their pro-
jects range from $390 to $1200.
To Be Held
FIRST WITH FORCEPS:
Animals Rival Man's New Inventions
"This tongue looks just like
Man may think he's prety civil-
ized with all his marvelous dis-
coveries but one look at the animal
world will show him how slow he
That's what Irving Reiman, pre-
fect of the University Museums
To Talk Today
"Trends in Newswriting and
Copyreading" wil be explained by
Paul Swensson, managing editor
of the Minneapolis Tribune, at 3
p.m. today in Rm. 1025 Angell Hall.
The correspondent, author and
editor will address journalism stu-
dents and guests. His talk will be
followed by an informal coffee
hour at 4 p.m. in the journalism
Swensson became assistant man-
aging editor of the Minneapolis
Star in 1946. Last year he was
named editor of the Tribune, the
Stare's sister newspaper.
"There's hardly an invention of
man that birds and beasts can't
parallel-and usually improve up-
on. For instance, just take a look
at a robin's beak and see how
closely it resembles a pair of for-
ceps in its picking and pulling
quality. But all this is an old song
to the robin," he said.
* * *
THESE interesting comparisons
of man's novel discoveries to his,
animal friends' standard equip-
ment can be seen in a fourth floor
showcase at the University Muse-
The paper-makers could take
a few lessons from the paper-
making wasps, too, Relmann
"Their nests are practically
waterproof and look and feel just
like paper. The wasp gnaws off
some wood, chews it until it be-
comes pulpy and then makes his
nest from it. Show me a manu-
facturer that can do the same!"
* * *
EVEN THE lowly snail is well-
equipped to meet life's eating prob-
lem with its sharp, raspy-tongue.
"This tongue looks Just like
our everyday file. As the snail
rakes it over vegetation, this
friction pulls off enough for him
to eat. Think how this would
simplify eating here in Ann Ar-
bor if that's all we had to do
to get a good meal."
And the hollow fangs of poison-
ous snakes were way ahead of the
comparatively "new" hypodermic
needle, Reimann continued.
"These fangs operate on the
same principle as a syringe. By
sinking them into a victim, releas-
ing the poison and then withdraw-
ing them, the effect is the same as
a hypo-the result is a little dif-
ferent, that's all."
* * *
THE FIREFLY with his blinking
tail light has a lighting secret he
won't share with anyone, Reimann
"He can turn this chemo-
luminescent light on and off when-
ever he wants to.
"So you see, man has a long
way to go as far as outdoing the
animal world with his astounding
SATIRE WITH FRENCH ATTIRE-These flamboyantly bedecked members of the French Club
will take their places at 8 p.m. tonight in the Lydia Meidelssohn Theatre for the Le Cercle Francais
comedy, "The Game of Love and Chance." The gay Parisians are (left to right): John Velz '53,
Louis Zako, '53, Patricia Sly, '51, Anne Gilbert, '52, John Talayco, '53, and Arthur Hanson, Grad.
* * *
* * *
French Club To Present Comedy
By AUDREY MURPHY
Le Cercle Francias will present
"The Game of Love and Chance,"
by Marivuax, a comedy spiced
with farcical mistaken identities,
at 8 p.m. today in Lydia Mendels-
This play, the forty-fifth annual
production to be presented by the
French Club, is directed by Prof.
Charles E. Koella, of the romance
languages department, who has
been connected with the French
Club for the past 25 years.
* * *
into a plot crowded with romance,
but with the problem of social
equality transparent throughout.
A young lady, Silvia, disguises
herself as her own maid, Lisette,
to study one Dorante, whom she
is interested in.
Dorante employs the same
stratagem and appears as his own
valet, Arlequin. Both Silvia and
Dorante believe that love would re-
quire them, as its price, the mar-
riage into an inferior social class.
* * *
THE AUDIENCE will be swept I FINALLY they reveal their true
Military Pacts vs. the United Na-
tions" will be the topic of the grad-
uate political science roundtable at.
7:45 p.m. in Rackham Amphithea-
Prof. Lawrence Preuss, of the
political science department, 1will
moderate the program, which is
open to the public.
* * *
THE DISPLAY at the Museum
of Art of one hundred photographs
of medieval Hindu temple sculp-
ture, presented under the patron-
age of the Government of India,
S* * *
PROBLEMS of saving and loan
associations will be discussed at a
clinic here sponsored by the busi-
ness administration school and Ex-
tension Service. Prof. J. Philip
Students in 'See'
University students are featured
in the two-page illustrated feature,
"Crisis Graduates Face the Fut-
ure" in the July issue of See maga-
zine, which is now on sale.
Wernette will speak on "The Keys
To American Progress," at a dinner
meeting in the Union.
PROF.- CHARLES STEVENSON,
of the philosophy department, and
Prof. Frank Huntley, of the English
department, will lead a discussion
of James Bridie's "Mr. Bolfrey"
after the Arts Theatre Club's fifth
performance of it at 8 p.m. at 209/2
* * *
KENNETH B. RAPER of the
U.S. Department of Agriculture,
will give an illustrated lecture at
the University at 4:15 p.m. Thurs-
day, May 3, in the Rackham Am-
The talk, "Molds and Medicines"
is sponsored by the botany depart-
ment and will be open to the
STUDENTS of the pharmacy
college are planning their annual
spring banquet to be held May 10
in the social hall of the Methodist
Tickets are on sale this week for
the faculty, students and their
guests. J. W. Lansdowne will be
the guest speaker.
identities and declare their love 3
for each other.
Arlequin and Lisette also fall
in love. Because both expect to
raise their social standards by
marriage, they are much more
eager to show their love than
their disguised masters.
The sharp contrasts between the
love scenes of the two couples is
one of the i highlights of the
* * *
MEMBERS of the cast who will
be costumed in French attire are:
Anne Gilbert, '52; Arthur Hanson,
Grad.; Donald Munro, '53; Patricia
Sly, '51; John Talayco, '53; John
Velz, '53 and Louis Zako, '53.
Tickets, priced at 74 cents, may
-be purchased from 2 to 8 p.m.
today at Lydia Mendelssohn box
Students from high schools in
Detroit, Flint, Kalamazoo and
Ypsilanti are expected to attend
Prof. Ernst Pulgram of the ro-
mance languages department and
Prof. A. Franklin Shull of the
zoology department, were honored
by their colleagues at the annual
Henry Russel lecture yesterday in
THE HENRY RUSSEL Award
for a young faculty member show-
ing the most promise in both re-
search and teaching, was received
by Prof. Pulgram.
Working in the field of phil-
ology, the origin and history of
languages, Pulgram has been a
member of the faculty for three
He was active in the establish-
ment of the language laboratories
* * s
PROF. SHULL, who is the Henry
Russel lecturer for 1950-51, spoke
on "Some Problems of Origin in
He discussed several research
problems dealing with how ani-
mal characteristics are deter-
mined in the egg and differen-
tiation of species.
Author of several textbooks used
in the zoology department, Shull
has been teaching here since 1911.
* * s
THE AWARDS, which President
Alexander Ruthven termed "com-
parable to the Nobel or Pulitzer
Prizes within a smaller area," were
established 25 years ago by Henry
Russel of Detroit. The recipients
are picked by their colleagues, for-
mrer Russel award winners.
A conference on "College Teach-
ing in the Emergency" will be
held Saturday, May 5, by the Ann
Arbor chapter of the American
Federation of Teachers.
Morning and afternoon program
sessions Will be held in the Rack-
ham Building. A luncheon at 12:15
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or the physical therapist... the strength-
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are the ones Air Force men in hospitals
look to with admiration and respect.
Those mending hands are hands to fly
wjth.. . the skilled fingers that bring the
flying and supporting men of the Air
Force back to duty strong and healthy.
Graduates and prospective graduates
in occupational or physical therapy, or
dietetics, can now have, interesting,
challenging careers as commissioned
officers with good pay and allowances in
the Women's Medical Specialist Corps
of the U. S. Air Force Medical Service.
Opportunities for further professional
education are also available.
Regular and reserve commissions are of-
fered to qualified specialists in these fields.
Write for details to The Surgeon General,
U. S. Air Force, Washington 25, D. C.
ON THE SHORE OF
Te OLD TRAIL INN