THURSDAY, MAY 21, 1953
PAGE SIX '
THE MICHIGAN DAILY
SwissLawyer Becoming Americanized
* * * *
By JANE HOWARD
McCarthy and Marilyn Monroe,
in the opinion of a Swiss observ-
er, constitute America's "two di-
Eugen Curti's complaints about
the United States end there. On
the whole the genial post-doctorate
law student has .little but praise
for America in general and Ann
Arbor in particular.
CURTI graduated from the Uni-
versity of Zurich in 1951 with a
doctorate in law, and unpacked
his bags at the Lawyers' Club last
fall after receiving a W. W. Cook
law scholarship via the Institute
of International Education.
His specialty, anti-trust law,
might surprise Europeans, since
there is no current need for it
in Switzerland, but Curti fore-
sees an eventual necessity for
anti-trust -legislation resulting
from a gradual commercial uni-
fication of Europe.
European regional delegate to
International Students' Associa-
tion's new house of representatives,
Curti was asked his impressions
of the campus anti-apathy move-
ment. "You'll find apathy a typi-
cal aspect of any good school," he
said. "People are too busy to do
On women he said "You get all
Phi Eta Sigma
To Hear Slosson
Prof. Preston W. Slosson of the
history department will speak on
"How the Other Half Lives; the
Professor and the Student" at the
Phi Eta Sigma, freshman honorary
society for men, initiation banquet
at 6:30 p.111. today in the Union.
Ninety-three freshmen with av-
erages of 3.5 or above for two se-
mnesters will be elected to the so-
ciety this evening.
-McCarthy, Monroe, and mimeograph-
types no matter where you go.
Here they think more maybe of
beauty, which gives a nice atmos-
phere, while at home they care
more about the person."
* * *
WHILE CURTI termed Switzer-
land's neutrality basically a for-
mality, he claimed "We're very
proud of our 400-year non-aggres-
Answering to "Eugene,"
"Gene," or "Oygen," the native
pronunciation, Curti is famed
for his mimeographed letters,
which he need only underline to
express his wishes. "I got the
idea," he smiled, "from those
'Dear: Mom, Gang, Sweetie,
Curti feels he's acquired a val-
uable general contact with Amer-
ican life here which is just as im-
portant as his widened legal out-
look. "Now," he concluded, "I just
feel normal and perfectly happy,
but in five weeks I'll know how
Americanized I've become.
Librarians, English professors,
students, rare book collectors and
dealers will hold the annual meet-
ing of the Bibliographical Society
of America at 10 a.m. Saturday in
Addresses Will be given by Prof.
Robert H. Super of the English de-
partment, speaking on "None Was
Worth My Strife," and Dorothy
Schullian from the Armed Forces
Medical Library, Washington,
D.C., on "Here the Frailest Leaves."
Also lecturing will be Ernest J.
Wessen of Mansfield, Ohio, on
Jones' "Nests and Eggs of the
Birds of Ohio."
Last event of the day will be a
luncheon at the Union which will
be open to all those interested in
library research. Reservations may
be made through Colton Storm at
The meeting will be open to the
Pike -To Talk
Prof. Kenneth Pike of the lin-
guistics department will speak on
"The Content and Administration
of a Linguistic course for Practi-
cal Workers" at a luncheon meet-
ing at 1:30 p.m. on Saturday in Al-
Everyone interested in attending
the meeting should contact Prof.
Hide Shohara of the Far East-
ern Languages department by noon
today for reservations. Prof. Sho-
hara can be reached at University
Thorn To Talk
On ACTH in Man
"Studies on ACTH and Corti-
sone in Man" is the topic of .a
lecture by Dr. George Thorn of
the Harvard Medical School at
8:15 p.m. tomorrow in Rackham
"The Michigan Technic," en-
gineering college magazine will
go on sale today and tomorrow
at the Engineering Arch.
Price of the magazine, which
includes two articles on atomic
energy, is 25 cents.
"Hedera helix, anyone?"
Whether you're interested in
Hedera helix, better known as
English ivy, or in orchids, or in
any plant in between, you can
probably find it at theUniversity
* * *
THE GARDEN, located near
Packard Rd. and Stadium Blvd.,
serves as a classroom for Botany
2 students and as a research cen-
ter for botanists.
When the garden was estab-
lished in 1915 one laboratory and
a greenlhouse were built. Last
year, to add to the garden, a
new lab was completed in which
Botany 2 students now carry on
their experiments in practical
gardening and applied botany.
Students have garden plots
outside the greenhouse in the 50
acre area of the BotanicalGar-
den as well as room in the green-
house to grow their own plants.
Prof. Harley H. Bartlett of the
botany department serves as di-
rector of the gardens and Prof.
Frieda C. Blanchard is his assist-
The deadline for student appli-
cations for the full scholarship to
the Free University of Berlin has
been extended until Monday,
spokesmen for the Student Legis-
lature said yesterday.
Part of the Legislature's long
range plan for intellectual con-
tact with the Free University, the
scholarship has been provided to
enable one University student to
spend a year at the Berlin college
on an exchange student basis.
Room, board, tuition, spending
money, and travel expenses on
the European continent for the
school year 1953-54 will be pro-
Eligibility requirements for the
exchange program include a know-
ledge and interest in Germany and
in Berlin in particular, a satisfac-
tory command of the German lan-
guage, and leadership experience
in extra-curricular, civil, or other
activities. The applicant must
have an overall average of "C"
or better, and must be unmarried.
Applications may be obtained at
the Student Legislature Bldg., and
the completed forms should be
returned by Monday.
Group To Meet
Prof. Dorwin Cartwright of the
psychology department will speak
on "Implications for Political Sci-
ence of Research in Group Dy-
namics" at a political science
roundtable at 7:45 p.m. tonight in
Rackham Assembly Hall.
'U' To Give
Ari eight-week workshop for
graduate students in practical use.
of recent- discoveries about the
learning of foreign languages has
been added to the list of courses
available during the University's
Classroom use of new proce-
dures which make practical use
of these discoveries will be dem-
In addition to courses in ar-
chaeology, Greek and Latin, a
number of courses in English re-
lating to the literature and life
of Greece and Rome will be of-
The Union's two-week campaign
to register all rooms available lo-
cally for weekend guests will close
tomorrow, according to Bert Sha-
Shapero yesterday urged anyone
with available guest rooms to con-
tact the student offices of the Un-
ion between 3 and 5 p.m. today
NAEB To Hold
Representatives of twenty-eight
educational radio stations will at-
tend the annual conference of Re-
gion III of the National Associa-
tion of Educational Broadcasters
to be held today through Sunday.
Members of radio stations in
Illinois, Indiana, Michigan, Ohio
and Wisconsin and NAEB nation-
al officers will be present at the
The purpose of the conference,
stated Prof. Waldo Abbot, of the
speech department, station direc-
tor of WUOM and regional direc-
tor of Region III, is to "get the
people in the region acquainted
with one another and to consider
local problems of educational ra-
Have fun at the
Partridge Practice Range
We furnish clubs and balls
-21/ miles out Washte-
now - right on U.S. 23
for 1 mile.
OPEN EVERY DAY
10 A.M.-I1 * P.M.
Local Art Work Shown
During Drama Season
the 3-PIECE OUTFIT
you wear 5 smart ways!
Landscapes, moderns, watercol-
ors and oil paintings by members
of the Ann Arbor Art Association
are on exhibition in the lobby
EARN $350 OR MORE PER
MONTH during summer vacation
and a chance for a permanent job
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KIND OF WORK Concrete construction-
WORK WEEK. . 49 hours.
PLACE. . . . . . Maumee, Ohio.
BOARD & ROOM $3.00 PER DAY.
RECREATION . . If you board and room with us
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A GREAT EXPERIENCE... Write, giving age, weight
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THE ANDERSON TRUCK TERMINAL
of Lydia Mendelssohn Theatre
throughout the Drama Season.
Paintings, displayed for the
fifth year by invitation of Drama
season officials, were exhibited
earlier this year by the Associa-
tion. The pictures are all creations
of members of the local art group.
WILLIAM LEWIS, technical il-
lustrator at the Willow Run Re-
search Center and member of the
Art Association "hung" the 30
picture show, a job which took
He maintains that the theater
lobby is not too satisfactory as
an art gallery because of the
plaster walls. All the paintings
had to be hung from the ceiling
molding as a result, he said.
Most of the five hours was spent
in standing back and staring at
the paintings on the walls and
then rearranging them, with the
advice of Art Association members,
Mrs. H. S. Bull, president of the
art group, stated that the Art As-
sociation's purpose for the display
is "both to create and satisfy art
SAVE AT SAM'S STORE
A HANDY ITEM FOR TRAVEL,
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Plus Excise and Sales Tax
Other Foot Lockers . . . . $6.95
*Plus Excise and Sales Tax
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