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May 01, 1952 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1952-05-01

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

"AGE ; YX

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

THURSDAY, MAY 1, 1952

?AGE SIX THURSDAY, MAY I, 1952
_____________________________________ U

Journalist
Cites Need
Of Education
By CAROL HERSHEY
"The profession of journalism
requires educated men and women
more than any other profession
with the exception of education,"
Forrest W. Seymour, Pulitzer Prize
journalist and editorial director
of the Des Moines Register and
Tribune, said yesterday.
Delivering the eighth in the
series of University Lectures in
Journalism for 1951-52, Seymour
emphasized that the persons who
are to digest and convey knowledge
and ideas through the press must
be "as full of the understanding
of man's history and institutions
and as susceptible to calm reason,
dispassionate logic, intellectual
Integrity, moral honor and conse-
crated purpose as it is humanly
possible."
s * *
HE CITED the transmission of
information and ideas as a news-
paper's main function and went
on to say that journalists, like
teachers, cannot convey anything
they do not know themselves.
"The mechanics of journalism
are no substitute," Seymour con-
tinued, and commended the
University's Journalism depart-
ment for urging Journalists to
get the broadest education pos-
sible.
On the question of responsi-
bility of the press he discussed the
problem of objectivity and con-
cluded that only objective news
belongs in the news columns. "But
the press is 'not God. It is only
human. It can be just as fallible
as any other segment of society,"
he warned.
"WE GIVE any and every opin-
ion an opportunity for expression
on our editorial page. That is
where interpretive news belongs,"
he stated.
Talking about the controversy
over suppression of news in Wash-
ington he said that "any news-
paper needs to make sure first of
all that its own skirts are clean
before screaming about Washing-
ton."
While he contended that the
Washington situation was danger-
ous he remarked that, "there is
more sheer apathy and Irrespon-
sible connivance within three
blocks of the daily newspapers of
the United States than there has
been in the national capital
throughout American history."
Ex-Teacher Dies
George J. Tenhoor, '24, a former
Instructor in the German depart-
ment and recent head of the Ger-
man department at Vanderbilt
University, died in Nashville, Tenn.
Monday as a result of a ruptured
appendix, it was learned yester-
day.
A member of Phi Beta Kappa,
Tenhoor received his doctorate in
German from the University in
1929.
Read and Use
Daily Classifieds

Spring Catches Students Napping

'ICT

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FUNERAL R I T E S IN B A L I--Elaborate towers
which took weeks to build- carry ashes of dead to the sea off
Island of Bali. After funeral, towers are dismantled and destroyed.

* * *
IF YOU have been studying all
night and feel, a little drowsy
in " that boring three o'clock lec-
ture, you might well drop over to
the General Library which has
turned into the most popular
campus slumber spot with the
coming of languid spring weather.
Ostensibly erected for studious
undertakings, the General Library
and other campus study halls
have fast become appropriate
places for short naps.

* * * O
Of course, most people try to
study at first, but in the quiet,
warm atmosphere their heads
soon start nodding, they slump
backward or on the table and are
off in dreamland-swimming in
the surf at Wakaki or enjoying an
Arb party.
The libraries and study halls
are also convenient spots for a guy
to meet a gal these spring days.
It may not be the most romantic

-Daily-Bruce Knoll
* * *
thing in the world to go over po-
litical science or zoology together,
but who studies anyway?
Contrary to rumor, librarians
over at the Business Administra-
tion library do not wake up slum-
berers or break up conversing
couples. If students want to take
a nap, or have a quiet chat it is
all right with them, provided they
do not annoy other more studious
souls.

W E T - G O I N G IN F R A N C E - Afarmer halts his
oxen as flooding Echez River sweeps across Maubourguet Road in'
southwestern France where rains, melting'snow swelled torrents.

I
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Prescott House Makes Plans
For Autumn Eviction by Coeds

Resigned to the "cruel" fate of
being ousted by women students
next semester, Prescott House
residents are spiritedly making
plans for the future.
The 40 Prescott men who have
applied for residency next semes-
Museum Holds
Student Exhibit
All three galleries of the Muse-
um of Art will be filled with ex-
hibits in the College of Archi-
tecture and Design's annual stu-
dent display beginning today and
running through May 25.
The student displays are being
shown this month rather than in
June, as in previous year, so that
students and faculty members may
have a better opportunity to view
them.
The exhibit comprises work from
all departments of the architec-
ture college, selected by a series
of contests in the various depart-
ments. It will include projects in
city and regional planning land-
scape design, a group of panels
concerning information design,
ceramic objects, water colors, com-
position, interior design, and pro-
duct design.
A section devoted to product de-
sign shows ° drawing presenting
projects for the world of tomor-
row.

ter will be moved as a group from
their East Quad quarters to Cooley
House, according to latest develop-
ments.
The problem of the House funds
is now in the foreground. At an
all-house meeting yesterday ten-
tative proposals of "getting rid"
of the money were discussed. The
two alternatives being considered
are:
1-Setting up a war bond fund
to be turned back to men resi-
dents when they return to Pres-
cott House.
2-A big*"tea" party.
According to Prescott House
President, Pete Fuerst, '54, some
of the money will be disposed of
for the traditional Fresh Air Camp
outing to take place May 10.

Debators End
Record Year
Sigma Rho Tau, national hon-
orary speech society, ended its
23rd year of intercollegiate debat-
ing with an almost perfect record.
The eight-man debating team
from the engineering college par-
ticipated in ten intercollegiate de-
bates and four intercollegiate
tournaments to chalk up a score
of 13 wins against one tie.
NAACP Election
The Michigan Chapter of the
National Association for the Ad-
vancement of Colored People will
hold an election' meeting at 7:30
p.m. today in the League.
All members and interested per-
sons are urged to attend.

R E A D Y F 0 R S E A S O N -- Muggins, 15-year-old giraffe
in San Francisco's Fleishhaker Zoo, appears to sample-balmy
Spring. air. itli helmet is added Easter fashion afterthbught.

I N D- 0 F T R I P - Driver of this vehicle found the curve
at Cherveux, France, kept curving after he straightene( the wheel.
Result was loss of one tooth and free advice fronf bystanders.

-W- 6--

When good
get togei
they wear xl

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NEW STYLES FIRST

AT WILD'S

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fellows
ether'
3portshirts
i i
ee a crowd of campus biggies
ce that the really smart boys
portshirts. The reason is as
znhattan Sportshirts are style-
, and so darned comfortable
f, Manhattan has them in long
a wide variety of. colors and
)rics. All are the sportiest you
en you want to take it easy!
O00

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U N U S U A L P A I R --.Don Koehler, 26, is a startling con-
trast to his twin sister, Donna, as they walk on a Chicago street.
He's grown to 8 feet, 2 inches, while she's 5 feet, 8 inches tall.

F R O M S A N D T O S A N D-Pfc. Richard Beauchamp,
of Dothan, Ala., chips through a double date palm to sand green
on a golf course built by U. S. servicemen at sandy Wheelus Field,
an air base near Tripoli, North Africa. The caddy is an Arab boy.

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a.
COTTON BASQUE by LORD JEFF
Here's a trim-looking cotton
basque by Lord Jeff that will
do wonders for your appear-
ance, whether you're lounging
in the sun or playing hard at
your favorite sport. It's a skill-
ful interlock knit to give you

Indoors or out, when you s
relaxing, you're sure to noti
are wearing Manhattan Sp
simple as .a snap course. Ma
right, handsomely tailored
you just hate to take 'em off
and short sleeves . ... ina
patterns all in the finest fab
could put on your back wh

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