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March 25, 1952 - Image 6

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The Michigan Daily, 1952-03-25

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PAGE SIX

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

TUESDAY, MARCH 25, 1952

U I I

Hillel Head
To GiVe Final
Religion Talk
Rabbi Arthur J. Lelyveld, Na-
tional Director of the B'nai B'rith
Hillel Foundation, will be the fin-
al speaker in the five week Reli-
gion in Life Series sponsored by
the Student Religious Association
at 8:30 p.m. tomorrow at Rack-
ham Lecture Hall.
Speaking on "Foundations for
Happiness," Rabbi Lelyveld will
emphasize that happiness can not
be founded on external circum-
stances but "comes only out of
a secure faith in the validity of
purposes larger than self."
RECENTLY HE established the
Hillel Foundation at the Hebrew
University in Jerusalem. During
the war Rabbi Lelyveld served as
amember of the War Labor Board.
He is a graduate of Columbia,
where he was elected to Phi Beta
Kappa, and the Hebrew. Union
College in Cincinnati.
Using the theme, "Faith for
Moderns," the Student Religious
Association has brought five top
religious thinkers of different reli-
gious backgrounds to the Univer-
sity since Feb. 26 to deliver lec-
tures on faith in the modern
world.
In addition to the weekly lec-
tures, there have been religious'
seminars in the various dormitor-
ies .and houses.
* *
Hillel Elections
Continue Today

SL Candidates Haunted by Pressure

I

By HARLAND BRITZ
Pressure-constant pressure.
This is the sinister factor that
pervades the day of Mr. X, a typi-
cal candidate for Student Legisla-
ture. His only foreseeable safety
valve is the April 1 and 2 elections.
The pressure on Mr. X comes
from all directions. His average
day is a nightmare of conflicting
appointments. Mr. X usually
makes at least two speeches dur-
ing every lunch time. At dinner,
he increases this number to three.
IF HE HAD the rest of his eve-
nings free he might be able to
study for the speech and three
mid-semesters on his agenda for
the week.
But instead he must attend
the numerous candidates open
houses each night. On Wednes-
day nights he attends the week-
ly SL meeting, which usually
lasts a minimum of three hours.
Then there are SL committee
meetings and the candidates
training program to fit in.
* * *
DURING HIS spare time the
candidate makes the rounds of the
local merchants and inserts his
posters in their windows. (These
posters, printed at the candidate's
personal expense, usually run to
about 10 dollars. Mr. X's cost 16
dollars.)
Then comes the fun of the cam-
paign - contacting his many
friends in the dormitories, frater-
nity and ,sorority houses. Their
role is to influence their acquaint-
ances to cast their ballot for Mr.
X.
Aside from his time problem,
Mr. X also facese an acute psy-
chological puzzle. "I'm always an-
xious about going into those
strange houses. Though they're
probably all friendly, you get the
feeling that they're cold," he re-
marked.
"And then there's the constant
fear that after all the trouble's
over, your reward will be defeat."

William Kerby
Will Give Talk
On. Journalism
William F. Kerby, vice-president
of the Wall Street Journal, Bar-
ron's Magazine, and the Dow
Jones News Services, will discuss
"The Newspaper That Threw
Away the Rule Book," at 3 p.m.
tomorrow in Rm. 1025 Angell Hall.
Seventh in the 1951-52 Univer-
sity Lectures in Journalism, his
address will be followed by an in-
formal coffee hour at 4 p.m. at the
Journalism Bldg.
A MAGNA CUM LAUDE gradu-
ate of the University of Michigan,
Kerby has handled the editorial
direction of the Wall Street Jour-
nal and affiliated Dow Jones Serv-
ices and publications for a year
since his appointment to the posi-
tion of vice-president and treas-
urer. Since 1933 he has served
successfully as the Journal's news
editor, assistant managing editor,
and executive editor.
After graduation from high
school in 1926 Kerby went to work
as a Washington reporter during
his summer vacations. One sum-
mer was spent as a police report-
er for the Washington Daily News,
two as a reporter for the Wash-
ington Bureau of the Wall Street,
Journal.
He graduated from the Univer-
sity in 1930 and joined the Wash-
ington staff of the United Press.
Three years later he returned to
the Journal staff to stay.
STU DENT
SUPPLIES
Typewriters
Repaired
,. Rented
Sold
Bought
Webster-Chicago Tape
and Wire Recorders
Fountain Pens Repaired
by a Factory Trained Man
MORRILL'S
314 S. State Ph. 7177

John Mason Brown, Noted Author, Critic
Will Lecture in Hill Auditorium Tomorrow
John Mason Brown, who will

speak at 8:30 p.m. tomorrow at
Hill Auditorium, is an upstart
from the Yale tradition who did
all right.
Although his father and grand-
father were both Yale m e n,
Brown set his sights early in life
toward George Pierce Baker's f a-
mous 47 drama workshop at Har-
vard. Graduating from Harvard in
critic and associate editor.

DRAMA POSTS on the N.Y.
Evening Post and, later, the N.Y.
World Telegram filled in the in-
1923, he immediately joined the
Theatre Arts Monthly as a drama
tervening years 'until World War
II. During the war, he served in
both the Sicilian and Normandy
invasions with the U.S. Navy.
"Seeing Things" has become
nearly synonymous with John;

Mason Brown since the publica-
tion of two of his books, "Seeing
T h i n g s" and "Seeing More
Things." It is also a stock title for
his lectures.
Tickets for Brown's appearance
in Ann Arbor will go on sale at
10 am. today at the Hill Auditor-
ium boxoffice. They are priced at
$1.50, $1 and 50 cents.

6 i ^~

A

in 1952
Visit England, Holland, Germany, Switzerland,
Italy, and France
9 Punting at Cambridge * Swimming on the Riviera
9 Mountain-climbing in Switzerland
These are just a few activities on this fun-packed trip.
Tour lasts eight weeks - JULY, AUGUST
VERY REASONABLE
See or call Mrs. Coutts, 9730 W. Outer Drive, KE 2-2320, Detroit
For further details, see or call Dick Demmer here on campus,
548 South State, Phone 2-4481

I

-Daily-Larry Wilk
MR. X SPEAKS-Once again, last night, average SL candidate,
Mr. X, hit the campaign trail. Here he is speaking at a candidates
open house at Nakamura Co-op House.
FOUR PERFORMANCES:
r rw

Voting for members of the Hillel
Student Council will continue
from 1 to 5:30 p.m. today in the
League and from 7 to 8 p.m. to-
night in the new Hillel building.
Nineteen members from the 35
candidates will be elected to the
Council and will also serve as com-
mittee chairmen. An executive
council will be selected from the
new Student Council members.

Tickets are now on sale at the
Lydia Mendelssohn box office for
the speech department's produc-
tion of Robert Sherwood's "There
Shall be No Night," whidh opens
Wednesday and runs through Sat-
urday.
In addition to regularly priced
tickets at $1.20, .90 and .60, stu-
dents may purchase .75 tickets for
U'Man Places
The University Rifle Club plac-
ed fourth in the National Rifle As-
sociation's Intercollegiate Section-
al Tournament while the ROTC
Club captain, George Beckwith,
'53 NR, placed second in a field of
89 contestants in the individual
match set.

the Wednesday and Thursday
night performances.
With regard to International
Theatre Month, the speech de-
partment has chosen Sherwood'
play because of its international
theme.
"There Shall Be No Night" is
the story of a Finnish doctor and
his struggle to keep his homeland
free from a Russian invasion.
PHOTOS COPIED
1w' Wallet-Size
De Luxe Prints .00
Original picture returned.
Send any size photo or negative,
federal Wallet-Size Photo Co.
P. 0. Box 2448 Kansas City 6, Mo
(No C. 0. D.'s Please)

Now you can afford

A r_.:+ : u

_0

Calendar of Events
Events ZSchool to nominate class officers
Events Today *a*a~~""'t''""
o~dayfor all-campus elections.
SDA-Prof. Kenneth E. Bould- ORGANIZING - A meeting to
ing of the economics department ganize a Linguistics Club will be
and Prof. William A. Patton of the held at 7:30 p.m. in the West Con-
business administration a c h o01 ference Rm. of the Rackham Bldg.
will discuss the government's role
in economic affairs at a Students
for Democratic Action meeting at CONFERENCE-The second an-
7:30 p.m. in the Union. nual Municipal Purchasing Con-
:3 pm thUference, sponsored by the public
administration institute and the
'M' NIGHT-The "Symphony extension service, will be held
Sid" disc jockey show will hold a through Thursday.
"University of Michigan Night"
featuring outstanding campus tal-
ent at 11:30 p.m. over station Coming Events
CKLW.
* * * TALK-Prof. Angus Campbell,
SAVINGS CLINIC - The Uni- Director of the University's Sur-
versity's business administration vey Research Center will speak on
school and extension service, in "Research in Consumer Behavior"
cooperation with the League will at a meeting of the Student Mar-
conduct the annual Clinic of the keting Club at 4:15 p.m. Thursday
Michigan Savings and Loan Lea- in Rm. 131, Business Administra-
gue in the Rackham Bldg. tion Bldg.
"* # ,# s " s
LECTURE-Dr. Carl N. Neu- ELECTIONS-General elections
pert, State Health Officer of the will be held by the Student Bar
Wisconsin State Board of Health Association on Thursday with all
will deliver the Delta Omega lec- Law School students eligible to
ture on public health administra- vote
tion at 4 p.m. in .the School of
Public Health Auditorium.
.* Marion bill Speak
Events Tomorrow To WSSF Today
TRIBUTE-President Harlan H.
Hatcher will be saluted over the The World Student's Service
'Halls of Ivy" radio program at 8 Fund and other clubs sponsoring
p.m. over station WWJ by the that organization will hear Leon
show's leading man, Ronald Cole- Marion, national representative of
man. WSSF, at 7:30 p.m. today at the
* * * Union.
NOMINATIONS-A meeting for The purpose of the meeting is
juniors and seniors in the educa- to give the sponsoring campus
tion school will be held at 8 p.m. in organizations a better idea of what
Rm. 2435 University Elementary WSSF is doing.
Yo)< >o<=oC= >)o = >04= o=>o<=;o 0=oGOtZooU4
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Service-that is always friendly, and never "high c
-pressure."Tom*Suckling
o L G. BALFOUR CO.
o 1319 S. University Phone 3-1733
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C<O<-OKIE1S
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I I
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