100%

Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue

Share

Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

November 20, 1951 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1951-11-20

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

PAGE SIX

THE THICHIGAN D.AII.Y

TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 0, 1951

..H. . . ...... ...

TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 20, 1951

-Daily-Malcolm Shatz
MICHIGAN CAT GOES MUSICAL-Despite the proud 'M' which
she flaunts in the middle of her forehead, Pumpkin has de-em-
phasized feline athletics in favor of the classics. Owned by Mr.
and Mrs. Grant Beglarian of Plymouth, both '51 graduates of the
University music school, the nine week old kitten is the second
cat to rate recognition for her unusual marking.

'CONCHIES' DEFINED:

Conscientious Objection'
Clarified by Counselor

A person who receives his call
to religion along with his call to
the armed forces is not a consci-
entious objector.
According to Gordon L. Hanson,
Selective Service Counselor, con-
scientious objectors, known in the
army as "conchies," must have
religious scruples, preferably of
long standing, and documented to
Professors To
Tackle Sports
.issue Tody
Four University professors will
tackle the "over-emphasis" prob-
lem in a symposium on intercolle-
giate athletics at 8 p.m. today in
the East Conference Rm., Rack-
ham Bldg.
Taking part in the discussion,
which is being sponsored by the
local chapter of the American As-
sociation of University Professors
are:
Athletic Director Fritz Crisler;
Prof. Hayward Keniston, of the
romance languages department
and retired dean of the liter-
ary colleges; Prof. Ralph V.
Aigler, of the Law School and
University faculty representa-
tive to the Big Ten Conference;
and Prof. Harry C. Carver, of
the mathematics department.
Subsidization of athletes, the
two-platoon system, spring prac-
tice, bowl games and recruiting
practices are expected to be dis-
cussed.
French Chapea
St. Catherine's I
The Hedda Hopper-ish at-'
mosphere which last night invaded
the meeting of Le Cercle Fi'ancais
was created, not by take-offs on
the noted columnist's millinery,
but by genuine French "cha-
peaux."
Devoting the evening to the
commemoration of St. Catherine,
patron saint of mademoiselles, the
feminine half of the ?-rench Club
Peron Controlled
'La Prensa' Back
BUENOS AIRES -(P)- "La
Prensa," silenced ten months ago
after 82 years of independent
newspapering, was back in circu-
lation yesterday as an organ of
President Juan Peron's master
workers organization, the General
Confederation of Labor.

the satisfaction of their local draft
boards.
THE QUESTION of conscienti-
ous objection was recently brought,
to the fore on this campus with
the refusal of Robert O. Winder,I
an Ann Arbor high school stu-
dent, to take a military orienta-
tion course required for gradua-
tion. Winder stated that the
course consisted of "military in-
doctrination."
Considering the case, Hanson
cited the Selective Service Act,
which states that a person can-
not claim conscientious objec-
tion on "essentially political, so-
ciological or philosophical views
or on merely a personal moral
code."
If a personal claim for exemp-
tion from combatant training and
service is sustained by the local
draft board, the claimant is as-
signed noncombatant duty. If he
is opposed to any participation in
the service of his country, his lo-
cal draft board may 'assign him
civilian duties for a period of
time equal to length in service.
r
A PERSON'S CLAIM of con-
scientious objection which is not
upheld by his draft board may be
appealed before a special board
which refers him to the Depart-
ment of Justice for an inquiry and
hearing, although the final deci-
sion rests with the appeal board.
Included in the University Mili-
tary Service and Training Act is
the statement that nothing con-
tained in it applies to any person
"who by reason of religious train-
ing or belief is conscientiously op-
posed to participation in war in
any form."
ux Highhight
Day Here
attended arrayed in "virgin hats"
of their own creation.
* *
ST. CATHERINE'S feast is a
high spot in Parisian life. On this
day, unmarried girls "take over'
the streets, and parties are given
in their honor by city officials,
Traditionally,. they wear hats of
their own design to distinguish
themselves from their married sis-
ters,
According to memberskof the
French club, Paris takes on
many of the aspects of a Rotary
convention on the Saint's day.
The highlight of last night's
meeting was the selection of the
most outstanding bonnet. A red
and white cloche donned by Clara
Rosenkoff, '53, entitled her to the
"prize," Rodger Birtwell, '54, who
was then led by a rope into a mock
wedding ceremony.

World War
Songs Slated
For Tonight
DePa ur Chorusk
Will Sing at Hill
By ALICE SICHLERj
World War II songs from many
lands will highlight the de Paur
Infantry Chorus concert at 8:30
p.m. today in Hill Auditorium.
In addition to the World War II
songs the group will sing four con-
temporary selections, and three
Latin American folk songs before
intermission, following with sev-
eral native folk songs plus Bach's
"No Peace I'll Give Thee," "A
D u d u 1e" by Low - Haufrecht,
"Blessings of St. Francis" by da
Silva and Gretchaninoff's "Credo"
sung in Russian.
' * *a
HAVING SUNG their way from
Virginia north to Canada during
the past four years, this tuneful
aggregation of ex-GIs is now on
a tour which will eventually in-
clude forty states and 175 con-
certs.
The de Paur Chorus was one
of the first important musical
groups to spring from World
War II. It was organized in
1942 by men of the 372nd in-
fantry Regiment at Fort Dix,
N.J.
Under the leadership of Leon-
ard de Paur the chorus was set
up as a morale unit to entertain
other troops and during the next
three years it sang for American
armed forces all over the world.
* * *
ENTHUSIASM shown by the
armed forces inspired the singers'
decision to stick together after the
war. They have now become an
important professional chorus and
boast an esprit de corps gained
from over 3,000 performances to-
gether.
Their programs include much
music new to the concert stage
which they picked up in the
lands they visited on their Army
tours, and American military
songs. Recordings of the chorus
include "Sound Off" and several
other tunes reminiscent of war
days.
Twenty members of the chorus
have a college career behind them,
Tickets for the performance are
on sale at the Burton Memorial
Tower and the Hill Auditorium
Box Office for $2.50, $2.00, and
$1.50.
Hillel Talk
Slated Todayr
The weekly Hillel discussion to
be held at 4:15 p.m. today at Lane
I:all will center around the ques-
tion of whether or not specific re-
ligious groups should remain dis-
tinct from the rest of society.
The purpose of the impromptu
seminar-style discussion is to pro-
vide a small group of students with
an opportunity to talk about prob-
lems of general importance.
Holiday Driver.
Needed by Union
Union travel service has sent
out a last minute appeal for driv-
ers wanting passengers to share
expenses on Thanksgiving week-
end trips.
Union staffman Harry Blum, '54,

urged all prospective riders as well
as drivers to drop registration
cards in either the box in the Un-
ion lobby or at the East Quad en-
trance immediately.
Hun tley Sponsors
New Peace Group
Prof. Frank Huntley of the Eng-
lish department has agreed to act
as faculty sponsor for the newly
formed Society for Peaceful Al-
ternatives.

Studente
TF k e osplere

Trailer life can be pleasant--
and inexpensive too.
In fact most of the 23 student
families living in a trailer park
located near the campus wouldn't
live any other way while in college.
They find the congenial, secluded
atmosphere of a trailer park far
superior to the small, and usually
expensive apartment they would
have to rent in the city.
In addition to being less expen-
sive in the long run, residents
maintain trailers have all the ad-
vantages of an apartment-with
space to spare.
* * *
IT IS EASY to see why trailer
residents enjoy living in the park.
The trailers are arranged neatly
in four rows, and are all brightly
painted, many with flower patches
planted around them during the
spring and summer months.
Inside the trailers are modern
A DAILY
PHOTOa
FEATURE
Story by
CARA CHERNIAK
Pictures byr
ROGER REI N KE
I

and spacious. Size of the aver-
age trailer is 35 feet, and many
have small additions built onto
them used mainly for study
space. They are furnished as
brightly and cheerfully as many
homes.
The trailers are, in fact, homes
to the student families who live
in them-at least for the present.
The average length of time spent
in them is four years, and most of
these young married couples have
known no other home while mar-
ried.
ALTHOUGH MOST of them ex-
pect to have their own homes after
graduation they find it an ideal
way to live for the present. After
the initial investment in the trail-
er, usually about $2,500, rent is
relatively cheap-averaging about
$20 a month.
When they are finally through
with their trailer they can then
sell it, realizing a good part of
their initial investment.
Although five families have chil-
dren, they do not find this a hind-
rance to trailer living. Children
play within the limits of the park
itself, and are thus safe from the
crowded and busy streets usually
found near apartment buildings.
Owners of the park, Mr. and
Mrs. S. E. Keenan. find students
their best residents. They, them-
selves, live in an apartment above
their office, located at the front
of the park. Since they bought
the park in 1946 they have improv-
ed it in many ways, with definite
plans for the future.

r
-{e
.
N 5 { a
,
r ,F

x
, f' ° ; -
.
n
'

yves

I

3c e a n

1

STUDY ROOM-To add to the space in the smaler trailers, residents ofin build additions called
"shacks." These are usually used as a Lary and .c r ne tey are separated from the
regular trailer. Here a student stuves while his wife ad : rei chat pleasantly outside his
"shack." These additions, hogever, are far from g" etng lae the coan coneepln of a shack. They
are usually painted the color of the trailer iself, and are 'i in :-odane w h the rules set for
such additions by park owner Keenan, vho may eo e if ty in ay way etract from the
appearance of the park. They accord a great deal of i tt wile studying,
and also provide extra storage space when needed.
TRAtLER sANE-The complete- park iIclud!es 1"o it lng r;,s of :-,AFevs vw, h two unp~aved lanes run-
ning through them. Rtesidents tiiemn:-, arernsbe for the appearance of their individual
trailers, and there are strict rules for miaintaining the overall appearance of the park which is at
all times kept clean, with flower paltches bright ening it during the spring and summer. Special
sections are provided for laundry washing, clothes lines and garbage disposal. Behind the park a
small area is set aside for a playground which has swings and a slide for the smaller children. For
thefuur"'" e " ln' "further imn m-id
Csicuigcmn ais ne n lnsd ah

4

HEN-PECKED?-Since the wives of most students work dtTring
the afternoons, trailer-park husbands often find themselves doing
chores commonly relegated to the feminine half of the family.
Here one student husband smilingly gathers in the diapers which
he washed earlier in the day, as his small\ son watches him in-
tently from below. Husbands report they have come to enjoy
carrying out such duties, and most take pride in their prowess as
cooks. They admit, however, that the going was hard at first, and
recall many burned dinners in the past.

trailer, and also blacktopping the roads with as balt. At present only
park have cement sidewalks.

the front sections of the

p.-,

AN OBSERVATION-B. C.
.. a pleasant companion
reduces tie lengtE

Ak
4
x1

of

a journey
Pub/ilius Syru:r
And what better companion could
anyone have than a handy picnic cooler
filled with delicious Coca-Cola.
It's a sure way to travel refreshed.

5IU~ - -

I

X'M

Mll ROMMM", 11, m

Back to Top

© 2021 Regents of the University of Michigan