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November 03, 1951 - Image 6

Resource type:
Michigan Daily, 1951-11-03

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JOVIAL DEMOCRATS-Frank E. McKinney( right) of Indian-
apolis, who was named Wednesday new chairman of the Demo-
cratic National Committee, and former chairman William M.
Boyle, Jr., join in hearty laughter at National Airport, Washing-
ton. Boyle, who had given McKinney his support, was there to
welcome the new chairman when he iflew in from his home town.
Baldwin ,Lane H il Di ector,
Un11Iif iesWorksho' Activity

Four years ago, when DeWitt C.
Baldwin became director of Lane
Hall he recognized in the "Michi-
gan Plan" of religious activity an
opportunity to express fully his
interest in student religious beliefs.
Under the University plan for a
unified inter-faith program religi-
ous ideals and principles are put
into actual practice in the Lane
Hall "workshop" atmosphere.
THE JOB of "Uncle Cy," as he is
U' Men Attend
Med Conf abs
Medical School faculty members,
Dr. Sibley W. Hoobler and Dr.
Frederick A. Coller, chairman of
the surgery department, will be
attending regional and national
meetings this week.
Hoobler is now in Chicago at-
tending the Midwestern Regional
meeting of the American Federa-
tion for Clinical Research.
chairman of the Midwestern sec-
tion. He will also attend the Cen-
tral Society for Clinical Research.
Dr. Coller will leave for San
Francisco today to attend the
meetings of the Board of Regents
of the American College of Sur-
geons and the Clinical Congress.

known to Lane Hall frequenters,
is to coordinate and integrate this
broad religious program and devel-
op its many aspects.In this posi-
tion he has been able to exercise
his real life interest in "building
bridges between people."
As coordinator, Baldwin acts
as advisor or active member of
four major campusreligious or-
ganizations, on both the student
and adult levels.
In addition, he is the University
representative to numerous state
and national religious conferences.
ANOTHER FACET of Baldwin's
position is his service in referring
students for counseling to the
chaplains and directors of the stu-
dent religious groups.
After serving for 10 years fol-
lowing World War I as a mis-
sionary to Burma, he became in-
terested in various cultures and
faiths and particularly in
spreading this interest to college
For three years he conducted a
survey of college student attitudes
toward people of other faiths
through personal interviews with
from 3,000 to 5,000 students.
As a result of this survey the
Lisle Fellowship was founded to
provide an opportunity to put into
practice the attitudes and methods
of intercultural living.

To Be Laid
The cornerstone for the new
University Medical Research
Building being constructed from a
$3,000,000 grant from the Kresge
Foundation is scheduled to be laid
at 11 a.m. Monday.
President Harlan H. Hatcher
and other University officials will
be present for the ceremony, as
well as four trustees of the Kresge
BRIEF REMARKS by President
Hatcher and Albert C. Fursten-
berg, dean of the Medical School,
will precede the actual laying of
the stone. The Rev. Dwight S.
Large, pastor of the local First
Methodist Church will give the in-
The new building will permit
centralization, modernization
and expansion of medical re-
search facilities in an area west
of University Hospital.
The four trustees of the founda-
tion who will be here Monday are:
Paul W. Voorhies, president; Amos
F. Gregory, secretary; Stanley S.
Kresge, vice-president and son of
Sebastian S. Kresge, founder of
the Foundation; and Howard C.
Baldwin, vice-president.
Sebastian S. Kresge has ex-
pressed "deep regret" over his in-
ability to be present.
U Alumnus
Gauss Dies
In New York
Christian Gauss, dean-emeritus
at Princeton University and for-
mer University faculty member,
died Thursday night in the Penn-
sylvania Railroad Station, New
York City.
Born in 1878, Gauss received his
bachelor's degree from the Uni-
versity in 1898. From 1899 until
1901 he serVed as an instructor in
Romance languages here.
The prominent educator had
served on the Princeton faculty
from 1905 until 1945, when he re-
tired. He was dean for the last
20 of his 40 years there.
A former president of the Uni-
ted Chapters of Phi Beta Kappa,
Gauss was widely known as a
writer of books and magazine arti-
cles on education subjects.
He returned to Ann Arbor in
1947 to address a national confer-
ence of college and university
deans held at the University.
BusAd Men
A new book entitled "Invest-
ment Advice for Professional
Men," written by Prof. Wilford J.
Eiteman and Haword A. Bolton,
'54L, of the business administra-
tion school, has just been pub-
Suggesting ways for profession-
al men to get the most from the
money they have to invest, the
authors directed the book to per-
sons receiving relatively stable in-
comes, such as doctors, lawyers
and engineers.
Investment of savings so as to
secure the maximum return with
the minimum risk is the by-word
of the book.

Air Force ROTC
Needs Linguists
The Air Force has announced
that commissions as reserve offi-
cers in the Tenth Air Force are
available for language specialists
in over sixty fields.
Officer's vacancies can be filled
by men or women, veteran or non-
veteran. Candidates must either
be citizens or have taken out first

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O L D P A P A L T RA IN M O V E D-The 19th century chapel coach of Pone Pius IX's
train passes throulgh street in P ew' ' F-~~' TP"e- e '.,,; '



L E N S J N T R O D U CT I 0 N - Fips, a new baby dwarf
donkey at the Hagenbeck Zoo in Hamburg, Germany, is photo-
graphed at age of two weeks, with mother, Paula, as chaperone.




"- I

L U X U R Y I T E M C A S U A L T I E S-Banned during present emergency, last white side-
xall tires move along productioniine followed by regular tires in Goodrich plant, Akron, Ohio.

Three locations
for your convenience
Corner of Huron and Main Streets
330 South State Street
1108 South University Avenue
Opposite the campus at each end of the diagonal.
Mecmber-Fe'deral Deposit Insurance' Corporatfion

MAKING PORT IN GOT AM- Italiancadets
wave from the rigging of their training ship, the Amerigo Ves-
pucci, as they arrive in New York on leg of a 10,000-mile cruise.


Z 1 T A, Z 1 G S A S C A R S A C S -Zita, two-year-old elephant weighing 1,000 pounds,
exits from auto at Providence, R. I., as her youthful trainer, Marsha Hunt, holds the door.







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