'THE MICHIGAN DAILY
TUESDAY, JANUARY 15, 1951
U I U
'U' Students Star
In Campus Film
University students will be on
the screen as well as in the audi-
ence when the SL-Cinema Guild
presents "We'll Remember Michi-
gan" before their regular film this
Produced by the Audio-Visual
Dogs Put Bite
On an' Cast
"Mike" and "Rielly," the canine
semi-finalists for a part in the
speech department's, play, "The
Fan," were both unable to pass
the final test of any actor-dress
It appeared to be a case of cri-
tic's judgment, not actor's temper-
ament, as both bulldog "Mike"
and "Rielly", the Great Dane, at-
tempted to bite members of the
Director Prof. Hugh Norton,
of the speech department, fin-
ally settled on a peaceful Ger-
man shepherd to "play the part"
of a country gentleman's dog in
the 18th century farce.
The German shepherd will make
his stage debut tomorrow when
"The Fan" opens in Lydia Men-
delssohn theater at 8 p.m.
There will be special student
rates of 50 cents tomorrow and
Thursday. Tickets for the play,
which will run through Saturday,
may be obtained at the Lydia
Mendelssohn theater box office.
Regular prices are 60 cents, 90
cents and $1.20.
Finholt To Deliver
Prof. A. E. Finholt, from the
chemistry department, St. Olaf
College, will speak on "The Com-
plex Hydrides," at 8 p.m. tomor-
row in Rm. 1300 Chemistry build-
Sponsored by th e American
Chemical Society, the talk is open
to all interested persons.
Education Center, the technicolor
epic paints an panoramic picture
of campus life designed primarily
for distribution to high school and
PORTRAYING THE story of a
graduation ceremony in the Stadi-
um, starting with the mailing of
graduation invitations, the movie
provides a reminiscent spot cover-
age of various campus activities
through a series of flashbacks.
Included are scenes from for-
mal and informal dances, hockey,
basketball, baseball and football
games, Homecoming displays, reg-
istration, -students publications
and Student Legislature.
Clusters of students will be
shown in the usual gathering
places -the Roundup Room of
the League, International Cen-
ter and General Library.
Classroom scenes and exchange
dinners include such faculty men
as Dean George Granger Brown
of the engineering school; Prof.
I. L. Sharf man of the economics
department; Prof. William Payton
of the accounting department;
and Prof. George Uhlenbeck of
the physics department.
* * *
MUSIC FOR the background of
the 33 minute production is fur-
nished by the concert band, wo-
men's glee club, Men's Glee Club,
School of Music students and Prof.
Percival Price, University carillion-
The students who participated
in the film's production are Jim
Bob Stephenson, Grad., who did
the narration; and Bill Chapman,
'53 E, and Fred Kerr, '52 E, who
did the sound recording.
The direction was in the hands
of Bert Lavastida, Audio-Visual
"We'll Remember Michigan"
may be borrowed by responsibile
groups throughout the state. It is
available from the Audio-Visual
Education Center, 4028 Adminis-
tration Bldg. Borrowers need pay
only the return postage.
OLD WORLD RESTORED-The Agora (market place) of ancient Athens is being restored by Amer-
ican Archeological Institute. Tombs 3,500 years old were uncovered.
BEGINS LECTURE SERIES:
Jones Traces 'Pursuit of Happiness'
By TOM ARP
The question "What is happi-
ness?" is one that is often evaded
and seldom defined, according to
Prof. Howard Mumford Jones of
Delivering the first of five Wil-
liam C. Cook lectures yesterday,
Prof. Jopes traced the history of
the phrase "pursuit of happiness"
as it is found in the Declaration
HE POINTED OUT that the
phrase was not used in early gov-
ernment documents in England,
but first appeared in the colonies
in the Virginia Declaration of
Second Tuesday of Exams
Set for SL Book Collections
Re Prepared for the
We can show you a
of Tuxedos, Priced
Come in now, while
our stock is complete.
The Student Legislature's new.
book store will roar into high gear
when book collections are made in
55 student residences on the sec-
ond Tuesday of final exam week.
House representatives should,
have their books ready and have
the provided slips all filled out
Lyons T o Talk
Guest speaker for the third in
a series of University Lectures in
Journalism will be author Louis M.
Lyons, now curator of the Nieman
Foundation at Harvard.
The lecture, entitled "Newspa-
per Enterprise," will be given at 3
p.m. tomorrow in Rackham Am-
phitheater. An informal coffee
hour will follow in the newsroom
of the journalism department, 512
S. State St.
As curator, Lyons acts as co-
ordinator of the work of newspa-
permen awarded Nieman Fellow-
ships at Harvard. He began his
newspaper experience as reporter
for the Boston Globe in 1909, aft-
er graduation from Massachusetts
The lecture is open to the public.
To Speak Today
when the collection truck rolls by,
according to Leah Marks, '52, SLI
spokesman. Students not living in,
house groups will be able to put+
their texts into the business cir-
cuit by placing them in a booth in
* *' *
THE BOOKS will go on sale
from the Wednesday of orienta-
tion week to the first Friday of
the second semester, at the Union.
Students who put their books up
for sale willhname their own price.
SL members. will take charge of
Books can also be turned in at
the book store after the sale gets
The SL house at 122 S. Forest
was crowded today as anxious stu-
dents grabbed reduced price books
from the liquidated stock of the
now defunct IFC Book Exchange.
The remainder of the stock will
be on sale from 3 to 5:30 p.m. to-
day and tomorrow. Prices range
from one cent to about one dollar.
Rights which preceded the sever-
ance of the ties with the British
According to Prof. Jones,
George Mason, a Virginia colon-
ist influential in philosophical
and political thought in America
in the early decades of its exis-
tence, first coined the phrase.
It was adopted by Thomas Jef-
ferson in July, 1776, in his draft
of the Declaration of Indepen-
dence. Since then it has found its
way into more than two-thirds of
the state constitutions, Prof. Jones
* * *
IN AN ATTEMPT to arrive at a
definition of "happiness," he quot-
ed a diversity of views on the sub-
ject, and then stated that "the
only sensible thing to do is to ap-
plaud that statement of Archbish-
op Wately when he said that hap-
piness is no laughing matter."
If we confine our views to the
notion of private happiness held
by a majority of the committee
which drew up the Declaration
of Independence, we shall have
to infer that in making the pur-
suit of happiness an inalienable
right, they were guaranteeing
the American citizen the ghastly
privilege of pursuing a phantom
and embracing a delusion," Prof.
The Harvard English professor
will deliver his second lecture in
the series at 4:15 p.m. today at
Rackham Lecture Hall. The topic
to be presented is entitled "As By
an Invisible Hand," a discourse on
the various definitions of the "pur-
suit of happiness" made by courts
throughout the country.
Open To All
A Marine Platoon Leader's Class,
which in the past has been bound
by a strict quota system, will now
be opened to an almost unlimited
number of men if sufficient in-
terest is shown in the progran,
according to Captain Lester E.
Veigel, of the University's Naval
The course, sponsored by the
Marine Corps, has no specific
class requirements, such as
drills, and is not affiliated with
the ROTC. It is open to all Uni-
versity men except seniors.
UNDER THE Marine Corp's Of-
ficer Procurement Program, the
course requires that a man under-
go two six-week training periods
during two separate summers.
Paris Island, N.C., is the scene
of the first summer camp, at
which the trainee is given the
rank of a corporal. He becomes a
sergeant at the next training'
camp, held at Quantico, Va.
During his stay at college, the
enrollee is deferred from the Se-
lective Service, and upon gradu-
ation from any program he
chooses, he is commissioned in
the Marine Corps.
If called to active duty, the new
officer goes through a special four
month training program, serves
for a total of eight -years-two ac-
tive and three in the reserves.
* * *
"TO GET INTO the course, a
man has only a few requirements
to meet, most of which are rou-
tine," Capt. Veigel pointed out.
"He has to be between 18 and
25 years old at graduation, in good
standing with the University, a
non-veteran, unattached to any
other service organization a n d
must pass a rigid physical exami-
nation. It's the examination that
trips most men up, especially the
eye test," he said.
"And a man can drop out of
the course at any time before re-
ceiving his commission," Capt.
For further information about
the training program, interested
men may contact Capt. Veigel at
By Buying your
On sale Wednesday in
Angell Hall Lobby
or any day at the
Student Publications Bldg.
Medical Test Dates Announced
The Medical College Admission Test, administered by the Asso-
ciation of American Medical Colleges, will be given to candidates for
admission to medical school in the fall of 1953 on May 10 and on
Nov. 3, it was announced yesterday.
The test islocally given by the University Bureau of Psychological
Services. The Association recommends that candidates for admission
to classes starting in the fall of 1953 take the May test.
The MCAT consists of tests of general scholastic ability, a test
on understanding of modern society and an achievement test in
The Ann Arbor Art Association Presents
AN ART PROGRAM - inctltdin
A SPEAKER -- Professor Frank N. Ludden
" RUBEN" International prize-winning motion picture
TUESDAY - JANUARY 15TH AT 8 P.M.
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