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November 02, 1951 - Image 6

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Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1951-11-02

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PAGE SIX

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 2, 1951

BUDGET SAVED:
SL Nets $1,250 Profit
At Homecoming Dance
By CRAWFORD YOUNG
A last-minute flurry of ticket sales at the door of the I-M Build-
ing Saturday night saved an uneasy Student Legislature from a disas-
trous loss on the Homecoming Dance.
As the final figures roll in, it appears that the profit from the
dance will approximate $1,250. In the SL budget, an income of $1;500
was contemplated.
However, until sales at the door began, SL was $500 away from
covering expenses-and unless a substantial profit was made on the
dance, which is now the chief source of income for the Legislature, a
wholseale butchering of the bud-

Bond To Give
Lecture at
Art Confab
Robin Bond, well-known English
art educator will speak on "Art
and Child Development" at the
fall conference of the Michigan
Art Education Association at 10
a.m. tomorrow in Rackham am-
phitheatre.
The Conference will be co-spon-
sored by the 'architecture college'
and the Extension Service.
* * *
BOND WILL lead a panel dis-
cussion with audience participa-
tion on "The Importance of the
Art Teacher" at 2 p.m. tomorrow
in the Rackham amphitheatre fol-
lowing a luncheon at the League
for the art educators.
Members of the panel will be
Prof. Byron Hughes, of the
School of Education, Prof. Hutt,
of the psychology department,
and Prof. Robert S. Fox, princi-
pal of University Elementary
School. David Jenkins, lecturer
in the School of Education will
moderate.
Conferees may visit a display
of "Italian, Spanish and French
Painting of the 17th and 18th Cen-
turies now on exhibition in the
Alumni Memorial Hall galleries.
Bond, who has studied at the
Royal College in London and
worked with A. S. Neill, prominent
Scotch child psychologist and art
critic, has lectured widely in Bri-
tain and the United States.
Orchestras To
Appear on TV
Music lovers have a treat in
store for them this weekend when
the Boston Symphony Orchestra
and NBC Symphony Orchestra
present televised concerts tomor-
row and Saturday nights.
Directed by Charles Munch, the
Boston Symphony Orchestra will
appear at 8:00 p.m. tomorrow over
NBC-TV. This will be the first tele-
vised concert of the orchestra from
Boston at the Boston Opera House.
Saturday night the NBC Sym-
phony Orchestra, under the direc-
tion of Maestro Arturo Toscanini,
will present a televised concert
from Carnegie Hall at 6:30 p.m.
over station WWJ-TV. The group
will include in their selections
"Symphony No. 1 in C Minor" by
Brahms, and the "Euranthe Over-
ture" by Weber.

get would have been necessary.
BUT 600 CASH customers stream-
ed to the I-M ticket booth, putting
SL within calling distance of the
budgeted profit.
The $250 which separated the
net take from the budgeted fig-
ure will probably be compensat-
ed for by unexpected success in
other smaller-scale money-mak-
ing ventures, SL Treasurer Bob
Baker reported. Last year's Cin-
ema Guild operations are wind-
ing up $150 more than the ori-
ginal estimate, and it appears that
Soph Satire may realize a $100
profit.
However, the $1,250 Homecoming
profit is peanuts compared to last
year's haul of $2,700. Six hundred
less people and a more expensive
band account for the smaller fig-
ure. The decline in attendance,
though, jibes almost exactly to the
decline in enrollment.
IT WAS LAST year's Homecom-
ing Dance that pulled SL out of a
scandalous hole. The profit al-
lowed SL to repay a two-year old
debt to the University of the Phil-
ippines. Over $1,000 had been col-
lected on campus for the war-ra-'
vished Philippine University, and
then spent for other purposes.
At that time, a financial over-
hauling of SL was undertaken,
Since then, the organization has
been on a comfortable footing
economically.
At present, the three significant
sources of SL funds are the Uni-
versity, the Homecoming Dance
and the Cinema Guild. From the
administration comes an annual
appropriation of $1,200 (recently
raised from $1,000). The Cinema
Guild last year netted $650.
* *
THIS YEAR'S budget breaks
down roughly into $1,000 for pub-
lic relations, $1,000 for capital im-
provements, $500 for the building,
$500 for the National Student As-
sociation, and $400 for committees
and cabinet.
Most of the public relations
money is spent on issuing the
"Your S t u d e n t Legislature"
pamphlet to new students and
for similar publication.
Student legislators by and large
feel that the present sources of in-
come are inadequate. A chronic
suggestion is that some sort of tax
on the students be devised, such as
the sum the Union receives out of
the tuition fees.
It has also been suggested at
times that the University appro-
priation be increased. However,
the University grant is larger than
the face value of the appropria-
tion. The SL Building at 122 S.
Forest is University property, and
some maintenance costs are car-
ried by the administration.

EXPLODING BALLOON-As a marker balloon explodes at Panmunjom Peace talk site in Korea,
an American soldier (left) runs while a second soldier falls at right. A third man is on the ground
behind the first man (arrow). Thirteen GI's were injured by the hydrogen blast which occurred
while one of four balloons was being refilled.
BUGS BUNNY FOR HOMEWORK:
"
Comics Prove Educational at INY U

''Awards
Four Gedeon
Scholarships
Four Elmer Gedeon scholarships
of up to $1,000 a piece were award-
ed yesterday by the University
Scholarship Committee.
To date, twenty-three such
scholarships have been given, all
to men going out for one of the
University's athletic teams.
These scholarships are given
every semester to students showing
high scholastic ability, potential
leadership qualities and athletic
ability.
This year's recipients are Lee
Miles, '55, Richard Henczer, '55,
Douglas Peck, '55, and Fred Mar-
shall, '55E.
These scholarships were estab-
lished in May, 1950, in honor of
Elmer Gedeon, who was one of the
University's first war dead. An!
outstanding athlete, Gedeon played
end on the football team, first
base on the baseball team and was
an outstanding hurdler.
Fifteen thousands dollars a
year are appropriated by the
Board in Control of Intercolleg-
iate Athletics to be divided as
the Scholarship Committee sees
fit.
Although it has the stigma of
"athletic scholarship" attached to
it. it is not awarded indiscrimin-
ately to top athletes, Dean of Stu-
dents Eric Walter pointed out.
STUDENTS APPLYING for the
scholarship must have attained a
high scholastic average in either
their high' school or previous col-
lege work. And they must main-
tain a substantial "B" average in
order to keep it.
In addition applicants must
show financial need and the
"capacity of leadership and suc-
cess."
aIt is quite possible for a non-
athlete to win one of these schol-
arships," Dean Walter noted.
Applications for next year's
Gedeon Scholarship awards can
be obtained at the Office of Stu-
dent Affairs.
High School Heads
To Visit Classes
High school principals attending
the University's annual Principal-
Freshman Conference will be able
to visit freshman classes Tuesday
morning, it was announced yester-
day.

By MARILYN FLORIDIS
Reading comic strips can be
educational, and students at New
York University are proving it.
The study actually has much
Cain pus
Calendar
EVENTS TODAY
ASTRONOMY-"Our Sun, the
Nearest Star" will be the topic of
a lecture to be given by Nancy
Weber of the astronomy depart-
ment at 7:30 p.m. in Rm. 3017
Angell Hall for the astronomy de-
partment's visitors' night.
ENGINEERING 'IALK - "The
role of Chemcial Engineering in
Food Industry in general, and
Dairy Industry in Particular" will
be discussed by Prof. Lloyd Brown-
well of the engineering school at
a meeting of the Indian Institute
of Chemical Engineers.
The lecture will be held at 7:30
p.m. at a meeting, of the Indian
Institute of Chemical Engineers in
Rm. 3B of the Union and will be
followed by an open discussion.
INTERNATIONAL ROUNDTA-
BLE-"Life in Other Lands" will
be described by students from
Burma, Australia, and India on
the International Roundtable, at
8 p.m. over WUOM.
Participants Mya khin Mya,
Grad. from Burma; Muriel Cor-
nez, Grad., from Australia and
Omaprakash Talwar, Grad. from
India, will present the general im-
pressions their countrymen have
about the United States, and point
out their main social, political and
economic problems. Hiru Shah,
Grad., from India, will moderate.
MOVIES - The University Mu-
seums will present three movies
at 7:30. p.m. at Kellogg Auditor-
ium.
The movies are "Fundamentals
of the Diet," "Foods and Nutri-
tion" and "The Teeth."
COMING EVENTS
FINANCE CLUB - A Student
Finance Club, the first of its kind.
will have its first meeting at 7
p.m. tomorrow in Rm. 165 of the
Business Administration Bldg.
LOSE THAT LEAN
AND HUNGRY LOOK
Women: 3 to 10 !
CO-OP meals per day
Under $7 per week
Call 7211

'PAJAMA PARTY':
'U' Student Combines
Studies with Disc Show

=

research behind it, for by experi-
menting with this type of litera-
ture students may discover how
comics can lend themselves to
teaching history, democratic val-
ues and language.
FOR THE COURSE students
find themselves working long
hours at the library analyzing
comic strips, as diligently as a
music student would study a Bach
prelude. Included in the required
readings are the daily and Sun-
day papers, special industrial fun-
nies, critiques and histories of
these funnies.
In the analysis of these news-
paper forms the students care-
fully study writing techniques,
use of suspense and climax, and
art work. In addition, they hear
lectures by funnies experts Mil-
ton Caniff, Al Capp and other
notables in the field.
By the end of the course the
students are able to distinguish a

poor comic strip from a good one,
and to understand its appeal to a
vast audience.
After learning the various tech-
niques used in popular comics, stu-
dents are then ready to try their
own luck at this medium of ex-
pression. Coordinating their talents
into a three-way unity artist, writ-
er, and researcher, the analyzers
use their own educational resour-
ces to form a story, which is then
transformed into a comic strip.
By utilizing this course histor-
ians, musicians, and other special-
ized fields can use the funnies to
give further insight into their sub-
ject matter, while still departing
from the conventional "dry lec-
ture" method.
Tickets AvailableI
For SpeechPlay
Tickets are still available for the
speech department's two remain-
ing performances of Ken Gold-
stein's 1951 Hopwood play, "Live
on Air," to be held at 8 p.m. today
and tomorrow at Lydia Mendels-
sohn Theatre.

By DIANE DECKER
Versatile Joel Sebastian, '54, is
an example of what hard work, a
winning personality and a pleasant
speaking voice can earn a young
man.
While most students find it a
full time job to stay in school and
Cainpai gn ing
For SL Posts
To Start Soon
With campus elections sched-
uled for Nov. 14 and 15, aspiring
candidates for Student Legisla-
ture, Board in Control of Student
Publications and senior and soph-
omore engineering college posts
will start campaigning in earnest
next week.
Students will have a chance to
meet the candidates informally at
the open houses and teas which
most residences h a v e already
scheduled for the next two weeks.
Any house which would like to
have such a function but has not
made arrangements, may contact
Phyllis Kaufman at the Student
Legislature Bldg., 122 S. Forrest.
There are 25 SL seats open to
the 44 candidates. However, the
terms of the last four legislators
to be elected will be only one se-
mester.
Three students will be elected
to the Board in Control of Stu-
dent Publications. All senior of-
ficer positions in the engineering
college are open as well as the
post of secretary of the sophomore
class.
JCC Joins County
Courthouse Fight
The Ann Arbor Junior Chamber
of Commerce has joined the
fight for a new County Court-
house on the present site at Hu-
ron and Main.
In a resolution communicated
yesterday to Mayor William E.
Brown, Jr., the JCC urged the for-
mation of a committee "represent-
ing all interested groups who favor
the proposal to conduct an active
campaign for public support of
the project."

BORN IN DETROIT and a grad-
uate of Redford high school, Se-
bastian began his radio career
early, portraying a duck in "Story-
land" when 'he was in the eighth
grade.
From this meager beginning,
he continued through high
school with parts in "Make Way
for Youth" and more roles in
"Storyland." He came to the
University to get rid of the
"radio bug" and started on a
pre-med course. Nevertheless, he
found himself helping out with
station WEQN during his free
hours.
On April Fools' Day Sebastian
threw over his doctoral ambitions
and launched the "Pajama Par-
ty." Soon, his major changed to
speech. From this niche, he plans
to move into radio and television
after graduation.
ALTHOUGH HE nurtured.a few
dramatic hopes in his "youth," Se-
bastian has given them up because
"the field is too unstable. One day
you're a star; the next, you're out
of a job."
At first, Sebastian admits, he
didn't care too much for the
University, Now he finds that
it has everything he wants. He
has recently added membership
in Phi Delta Theta fraternity
to his activities.
Sebastian refers to the Univer-
sity women with the cautiousness
of a man who is already very in-
terested in one. "Things are look-
ing up," he says casually, as he
flips a cigarette into the nearest
ashtray.

keep up with studies, Sebastian
combines a full schedule with a
nightly radio show, "The Pajama
Party." Heard over WHRV from
midnight to 2 a.m., the show pre-
sents the "hottest" music on re-
cord.
SEBASTIAN'S RADIO audience,
mostly students, keeps him sup-
plied with request numbers. Lead-
ing the list of popular requests
this week have been "Don't Do It,"
"I'm in the Mood for Love" and
"It's No Sin." Sebastian reveals
that old-timers like "Stardust" are
always popular.
Despite the exhaustive demands
of his audience, he manages to
slide in a few of his own favorites,
any kind of jazz but particularly
Stan Kenton.

*

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Law Seniors
-e A-,w ards;,y -~

Distinctive Christmas Gifts
IMPORTED JEWELRY
SILK SCARVES
CIGARETTE BOXES
INDIA ART SHOP
330 Maynard Street
o/<

Five seniors in the University
Law School were presented prizes
yesterday at the annual Honors
Day Award ceremony.
The Henry M. Bates Memorial
Scholarship given each year to
the outstanding senior, was award-
ed to Joseph Ransmier.
The Class of 1908 Memorial
Scholarship, given to the senior
law student with the highest schol-
astic standing, and the Edwin C.
Goddard Scholarship, were award-
ed to Cornelius E. Lombardy.
The Goddard Scholarship was al-
so awarded to Robert Griggs, who
ranks third in the class.
The Jerome Freud Scholarship
was given to the sixth man in the
class, Morris Shanker. This prize
is awarded each year to the stu-
dent who demonstrates superior
scholarship while contributing to
his own support.
Richard J. Darger received the
Samuel J. Platt Scholarship which
is also given to self-supporting
law students of high academic cal-
iber.
Set Monday Limit
For Consultations
Monday is the last day that stu-
dents may consult the Bureau of
Appointments concerning Junior
Management Assistant and Jun-
ior Professional Assistant civil
service examinations.
Appointments may be made in
Rm. 3528 of the Administration
Building. Interviews for the ex-
aminations will be conducted
Tuesday by Mrs. Jane Norton of
the Chicago Civil Service District
Office.

Tickets at $1, 75 cents and 50
cents may be purchased from 10
a.m. to 5 p.m. at Lydia Mendels-
sohn Box Office.

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For
GIFTS
And Novelties
Visit
OFFICE
EQUIPMENT

JOCK

WILSON

Winner of the 1950 Avery Hopwood Award
"The Dark and the Damp"
will be at our store at 3 P.M. TODAY

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