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May 14, 1953 - Image 6

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Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1953-05-14

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PAGE SX

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

I I

...r.

'BUSY BUT ORDINARY':
Ex-Panhel President Leads Varied Life,

By NAN SWINEHART
Diane Harris, '53, outgoing pres-
ident of Panhellenic Association,
calls herself a "very ordinary per-

* * * *

son1.,
She has, however, done a number
of things including the "usual"
high school work -on the school
newspaper and year-book. In her
freshmen and sophomore years at
the University, the Highland,
Park, Mich., senior served as a
Panhellenic delegate.
* * *

'Ensian
C'opies of the 1953 'Ensian
may be obtained at the Student
Publications Building, 150 May-
nard St., from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m.
tomorrow and Monday, and
from 9 to 12 a.m. Saturday.
Students have been requested
to bring their ticket stubs with
them.
Choral Groups
To SingToday
The Women's Glee Club, Arts
Chorale and Bach Choir will pre-
sent their annual spring concert
at 8:30 p.m. today in Hill Audi-
torium.
Under the direction of Prof.
Maynard Klein of music school,
the Glee Club and choir program
will include Lotti's "Regina Coeli,"
Scottish and Creole Folk songs
and Mozart's "Ave.Verum Corpus.".
Dolores Lowry, '53SM, and Rob-
ert Kerns, '54SM, will sing a duet
from Pagliacci.
The Arts' Chorale and Bach
Choir will sing selections from
Faure's "Requeim"

Willey Talks
On Criticism
The best approach to literature
is a combination of a critical and
historical study of the work, Basil
Willey said in his lecture on "Lit-
erature and Society" which was
sponsored by the English Depart-,
ment.
Willey explained that the use
of the historical approach alone
in the study of literature tends toI
become an end in itself leading
to the forgetting the original work,
while the pure critical study of a
work of art may fall into absurdi-
"The critic," Willey stated,
"should be aware of the origin
and growth of the work as well as
the finished product." Thus, he
emphasized, students should makeI
critical judgements of the work
of art with the historical back-
ground in mind
Cancer Lecture
Dr. J. P. Greenstein of the Na-
tional Cancer Institute will speak
on "Some Problems in the Chem-
istry of Cancer" at 8 p.n1. today in
Rm. 1300 of the Chemistry Bldg.

Helicopter Landing

THURSDAY, MAY 14, 185
Card Section
To Register
Registration for next fall's Block
'M' flashcard section has been
scheduled by Wolverine Club offi-
cials for 12:30 to 3:30 p.m. Mon-
day, Tuesday and Wednesday in
Barbour Gymnasium.
The section comprises 1200 seats
between the 20 aid 35 yard lines,
Stan Bohrer, '55, said earlier this
week. According to the club's
spokesman, a -25 cent membership
fee will be necessary to cover op-
erating costs.
The fee, which has the approv-
al of Dean of Men Walter B. Rea,
who also sits on the Athletic Board,
is expected to be used to purchase
and multi-colored flashcards.
Economics Coffee
Hour Scheduled
An economics faculty-student
coffeeo, hour will be held at 4 p.m.
today in the Union Terrace Room.
Among the professors and in-
structors present will be Prof. I. L.
Sharfman, chairman of the de-
partment.

-t.

{

AFFILIATED with Kappa Al-ri
pha Theta sorority, Miss Harris in
her; junior year served as stage E
manager and worked on the script
of Junior Girls Play. She has
served on theaSL Committee for '
Campus Action.
I:n addition to campus activities,
Miss Harris has held the positionsI%
of vice-president and rushing
chairman' in the Kappa Alpha:~
Theta sorority house.
* Miss Harris speaks of her
term as Panhellenic president as
"fun" and feels that the organi-
zation has accomplished a num- ? P
ber of things during the year. x
Panhellenic, she said, has a great
deal* of undeveloped potential k
and definitely has a place on
campUS.
-Tim Richards
Miss Harris said that Panhel-
eisdes Haresdat ea n , OUTGOING PANHELLENIC PRESIDENT DIANE HARRIS
citing volunteer work in the hos-
pitals, but she feels considering all Y f C w g r g a
zaio, tcoldd mre U' of Chicago Program
of the people backing" the organi-ainitcudomre
-An~ opportunity for exchange of Termed Inevitable Change'
ideas and problems is the way Miss
Harris sees a Coed Union. She__
feels that such an arrangement Calling the University of Chica- Td
would be very worthwhile because go's recent decision to restore the The Chicago plan had beei
it would; centralize Union and traditional four-year college plan h s unique in that it enabled hige
League Activities closer co-opera- "inevitable," Dean Willard C. 01-j school sophomores to earn bache
tion and friendship. She said that son of the education school said the rlos degrees in four years. Th
a coed Union would not serve to step was taken to meet the needs t hptogram, instituted in 1942
abolish the separate activities of of a larger population._ Hutchins, was devised mainly fo:
the Union and the League.yexcpinawstdensmaiyoi
* * r* , ,y exceptional students. according

-AP News Photo
WELCOME ABOARD-Comm. George W. Smith, (right) Exe-
cutive Officer of the Naval ROTC, welcomes Lt. Weaver, head
of the naval cadet procurement team from Grosse Isle aboard the
University campus. The navy helicopter, piloted by Lt. R. D.
Romer, USN, (seated in cockpit) landed in front of North Hall
at about 10 a.m. as part of the Armed Forces Week festivities.

DON'T BELIEVE THE RUMOR ...

V

I

ar

IN ADDI'TION to Panhellenic L i Tra y ollege
activities, Miss Harris is a practice
teacher in the University Junior PPNs tAnnounced

High and High Schools. She
teaches seventh grade home eco- Mary Ann Chacarestos, '54,
nomics and tenth grade grammar. chairman of the Literary College
Miss Harris mentions that she Steering Committee, yesterday an-
finds all of her "who's and whom's nounced the names of six new
falling onto the right places." members of the Committee who
Majoring in English and sec- will assume their positions next
ondary education, Miss Harris year.
hopes to go into school guidance New members are Thomas R.
work. Berglund, '56, Albert C. Cain, '54,.
Her immediate plans are to get Norman S. Mangouni, '54, Mar-
a job, teaching, she hopes, in Bas- garet M. Shepherd, '54, Donald
ton for next year. H. Silberberg, '55 and Benjamin
Uchitelle, '55.
Awards Given
To Chemists I
Sixteen undergraduate and 16
graduate chemistry students were A
awarded scholarships this week. n
Undergraduate awards were pre-
sented to Warren Russ, Jr., '54, and
Marvin Anderson, '54, the Moses
Gomberg Fellowship; George
Sperling '56, Luella Partee, '54,
Harry Smith, '55 and David Wulf- iN
man, '56, the Gomberg Scholar-
ships; Norman Smith, '56, Clair_
Cox, 55 Helen Schwarz, '55,
George Bradford, '56, Leo New- y1 f IA
man, '56, Rita Czewski, '56,and
Norman Bolton, '56, the Gom-
berg Prizes; and Richard Mencz-
er, '55, the Nola Sauer Minnis WEDDING A(
Prize. Napkins, Matches, a
The following graduate students I
were awarded scholarships; How-
ard Dess, the National Science
Foundation Fellowship; Kathryn 119 East Liberty (A
Spackman, the Rackham Predoc-
toral Fellowship; Guido Vidale and -
Virgil Poland, the Henry Earle
Riggs Fellowship and John Corbett
and John Larson, the State Col-
lege Scholarships.
Other graduate students winning
awards for their work in chemistry
were Harry Blanchard, Robert CO M I
Euler, Charles Very Nooy, Orville
McCurdy, John Griffin, Herman
Wissenberg, J. Wade Van Valken- G ET
burg Jr., Roswell Ruka, Edward
Leon, and Richard Schwendeman.

to Prof. Algo D. Henderson of the
education school.
"The idea of the plan was to re-
form high school education by
speeding up requirements for a
bachelor's degree and to eliminate
duplication of courses in college,"
Prof. Henderson explained.
However, only a small number of
students could keep up with such
a plan, Dean Olson commented,
Consequently, Chicago had first to
start admitting high school grad-
uates for a three year course, he
explained, and now has adopted
the four-year plan.
- - - - --_ ______ II

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Jnuitaton~i
.otncermvehtj

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7

Printed, Embossed,
or 'Engraved.
Reasonably priced.

Plenty of Good Seats Still Available

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A

CCESSORIES -
wd Thank-You Notes.
PRINTERS
cross from the P-Bell)

__

I

: AND

FOR

1

a 0 a

'EM

Boulding Talks
On Economics
Prof. Kenneth E. Boulding of
the economics department yester-
day explained why there was only
one science-sociology-in his
talk on "The Contributions of Eco-
nomics to Other Sciences."
Speaking at the last of a series
of 11 Sociology Colloquia, Prof.
Boulding said that all sciences
were united because they all study
societies. Even the physical
sciences are concerned with cer-
tain kinds of societies, he said, an
example being the society of com-
ponent parts found in the atom.
Economics' advances in study-
ing the relation of individual to
aggregate behavior was one era of
its contribution to the other
sciences, according to Prof. Bould-
ing.

ENSIANS

i

1. DISTRIBUTION will
from 9 A.M. to 5 P

take place
.M. on May

15 and

18, and from 9 A.M. to

12 P.M. on May

16.

The Men's Glee Club in SPRING CONCERT
THIS SATURDAY, MAY 16th
8:00 P.M. Hill Auditorium

2. BRING YOUR STUBS
to The Student Publications Bldg.
during the previously mentioned
k .lt C

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