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October 14, 1952 - Image 6

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Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1952-10-14

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SIX

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

TUESDAY, OCTOBEM 14, 1952

i i

SL Names
Sponsors for
IovieGuild
Sponsors for Student Legisla-
ure Cinema Guild movies through
March 14 were announced yes-
terday by Bob Neary, '54, Cinema
Guild chairman.
Dates and sponsors named were:
Oct. 17 and 18,_ co-sponsors
Women's Glee lub and Arts Chor-
ale; Oct. 24 and 25, Modern Dance
Club; Oct. 31 and Nov. 1, Dis-
placed Students Committee; and
Nov. 7 and 8, Sigma Alpha Iota.
Others on the list are: Nov. 14
and 15, Interfraternity Council;
Nov. 21 and 22, International Stu-
dent Association; Dec. 5 and 6,
Music School Assembly; Dec. 12
and 13, The Russian Circle; Jan.
9 and 10, American Society for
Public Administration; and Jan.
16 and 17, UNESCO council.
The list continues with: Jan.
23 and 24, West Quad Council;
Feb. 6, 7, and 8, Michigan Crib;
Feb. 13 and 14, Central Pep Rally
Committee; Feb. 20 and 21,
Sphinx; Feb. 27 and 28, Theta
Sigma Phi; March 6 and 7, Wol-
verine Club; and March 13 and 14,
Mortarboard.
Job Placing
For Seniors,
GradsOpen
University seniors and graduate
students who want work in gen-
eral business, government or tech-
nical fields after graduation may
make applications at 4Ap.m. today
,in Rackham Lecture Hall.
Applications and placements
will be made through the Bureau
of Appointments and Occupation-
al Information. Both February and
June graduates may apply.
At yesterday's meeting of the
annual placement program, appli-
cations were made by those inter-
ested in administrative and teach-
ing positions on elementary, sec-
ondary and college levels.
Medical Meeting
Dr. William Robinson, associate
professor of internal medicine will
address the Nashville Medical As-
sembly on the topic "Management
of the Rheumatic State," Oct. 29
in Tennessee.
Dr. Robinson is in charge of the
University's Rackham Arthritis
Research unit.

CARTOONIST SAGE:
erbiock' Receives Plaudits

e e * *

By NAN SWINEHART
Herbert L. Block doesn't have
a particularly unusual name.
But when it appears condensed
in the form of "Herblock" many
persons readily recognize him as
the man from the Washington
Post who draws political cartoons
which appear regularly on The
Daily's editorial page and are syn-
dicatedito 150 newspapers through-
out the country.
LOOKING at Herblock's orig-
inal cartoons, readers may wonder
where he gets his ideas. The car-
toonist is always at a loss for an
explanation. "I don't get sudden
inspirations," he claims.
Like any businessman he
comes to his office every morn-
ing uninspired. He leafs through
the mail and newspapers for
ideas, jotting down possibilities.
"Then comes the time to de-
cipher these notes and settle back
to give the subjects a good think,"
he explains. After the thinking
period, interrupted by everything
from a friendly chat to a request
for a series on National Zebra
Week, Herblock comes up with sev-
eral sketches.
AT THIS POINT he takes a
"Gallop poll," through the build-
ing asking those whom he meets
what the cartoon means to them.
This is his way of making certain
that his intended meaning isn't
obscure to the public.
Upon meeting the famed car-
toonist, it is difficult to associate
the author with his cartons. In
direct contrast to his dynamic,
pointed dr'awings, Herblock is a
quiet, modest, conservative per-
son. He takes his many successes
with an unassuming air and a slow,
friendly smile.
Crowd Hearst
AA Candidates
(Continued from Page 1)
have been his choice, "he is a true
Southern liberal, and there is no
reason to wholly condemn him be-
cause he does not see as we do
on the question of civil rights.
In the question period which
followed, Rep. Meader was the
chief target for questions. When
asked about his position on the
McCarran Immigration Act, the
Republican asserted that "we
should be able to screen and alter
the proportions of people enter-
ing this country."

HERBERT L. BLOCK READS "THE HERBLOCK BOOK"
Clusky Predicts Radical
Changes in Future Education

Youngtsers
To Be Feted
At Concert
The University Symphony Or-
chestra, conducted by Wayne Dun-
lap will give its sixth annual young
people's concert at 3 p.m. tomor-
row in Hill Auditorium.
School children of Ann Arbor
and vicinity from the fourth grade
through high school are invited
to attend and may obtain tickets
from Don Robinson in 604 Bur-
ton Tower. Adults will be required
to sit in the second balcony.
* * *
THE THEME of this year's con-
cert will be opera. The program
will include "Overture to 'The
Marriage of Figaro' " by Mozart;
selections from "Hansel and
Gretel" by Humperdinck; "Polka
from 'The Bartered Bride' " by
Smetana; "Battle Hymn of the
Republic" and "Triumphal March
from 'Aida' " by Verdi.
A complete opera, "The Tele-
phone" by Menotti will also be
performed. Besides many months
on Broadway this new opera has
been on tour in the United States
and abroad.
Soloists on the program will be
Dolores Lowry, '53SM, soprano;
and Russell Christopher '52SM,
baritone. Soloists from Ann Arbor
high school will be Joy Meyer,
soprano, Vera French, soprano and
Robert Smith, tenor.
Besides the performance of the
orchestra and soloists, the pro-
gram will include dancers from
the University Women's Physical
Education Department directed by
Miss Esther Pease. The audience
will sing "Battle Hymn of the Re-
public."
The young , people's concerts
which have been given regularly
since 1947 have drawn crowds of
as many as 3500 to hear concerts
based on such themes as animals
and music, magic in music and
dance music.
Asian Group
Cons titution Up
For Approval
There will be a general meeting
of the All-Asian Association at
7:30 p.m. tomrrow in the Inter-
national Center.
The Association was formed last
spring when a committee was set
up to present a constitution for
~ approval. In tomorrow's meeting,
along with the constitution's pres-
entation, the organization's first
executive committee will be elected
Formed for the purpose of serv-
ing the cause of cultural educa-
tion and international peace, the
association plans to make an ef-
fort to present Asian culture, ex-
perience, and civilization to the
western hemisphere, and particu-
larly to the University campus.

Results of the campus religious
census taken each semester at reg-;
istration have just been tabulated.
Of those expressing preferences,
Roman Catholics made up the
Marxist Group:
To Make Debut
A new local political group, the
Marxist Society, will hold its first
meeting at 7:30 p.m. tomorrow in
Rm. 3K of the Union.
Set up primarily as a study
group, its purpose, according to
Bob Schor, Grad., is to give the
campus an integrated picture of
Marxism.
* * *
SCHOR BELIEVES there is a
great deal of interest in the Marx-
ist doctrine today, but that stu-
dents get a chance to learn about
only segments of it in political
science, economics and philoso-
phy classes.
Schor emphasized that people of
all opinions, regardless of their
attitude toward Marxism or their
knowledge of the subject are in-
vited to attend' the meeting.

largest group with 2,092 students,
a jump of 56 over last semester;s
Judaism was second with 1,874.1
Among the Protestantdenomina-
tions, Methodists held the lead1
with 1,802.
* * *
NEXT IN LINE were Presbyter-
ian, Episcopal and Lutheran
groups. Congregational, Baptist,
Orthodox, Christian (Disciples),
Christian Scientist, and Reformed
students composed other sizable
factions on campus. The number
of students giving no preference
was 2,963.
In addition to the more well-
known religions listed were 350
students who stated their pref-
erences as: Agnostic, African
Methodist Episcopal, Assembly
of God, Atheist, Aztec, Bahai,
Berean, Brethren, Church of
God, Church of the Living God,
Confusianism, Coptic, Ethical
Culture, Free Thinker and Grace
Bible.
The list continued with Human-
ist, Islam, Jain, Jehovah's Wit-
ness, Mennonite, Moravian, Naz-
arene, Pantheism, Pentecostal, Re-
ligious Science, Salvation Army,
Swedenborgain, Tree of Life, Tree
Worshipper, Sun Worshipper, Un-
ity, and Zoroastrianism.

CENSUS REPORT:
Religious Preferences
Tabulated by University

"W

Talk To Close
Japanese Rare
Flower Show
Speaking on "The Traditions of
Japanese Flower Arrangements'
at 4:15 p.m. today in the Archi-
tecture Auditorium, Mrs. Frank N.
Wood of Ann Arbor will, close
the three-day show of rare and un-
usual chrysanthemums which in-
augurated the Japanese Art Festi-
val.
Also featured in the Festival will
be Japanese sculpture. Prof. James
N. Plummer of the fine arts de-
partment will lecture on this sub-
ject at 4:15 p.m. Thursday in
Rackham Amphitheatre.
To climax the festival week, His
Excellency Eikichi Araki, Japanese
Ambassador to the United States,
will present a gift of Japanese
flowering cherry trees, to President
Harlan H. Hatcher for the Uni-
versity.
Sturgis To Speak
At Medical Meeting
Dr. Cyrus C. Sturgis, director
of the University's Simpson Mem-
orial Institute will speak on
"Choice of Management in Hyper-
thyroidism" at the 25th Graduate
Fortnight of the New York Acad-
emy of Medicine Oct. 14 in New
York City.

By MARTHA PAPO
In a speech yesterday in Rack-
ham Assembly Hall, Prof. Howard
Y. McClusky of the educatioal
school predicted radical changes
in the future of education.
Prof. McClusky, a noted author-
ity on adult education, spoke of
the opportunities and need for
older persons to be more produc-
tive in later life.
* * *
HE CITED examples of in-
creased interest in adult extension
programs and courses planned pri-
VolunteerS
To Solicit
Welfare Aid
Approximately 1,200 Community
Chest workers will canvass the en-
tire city and surrounding areas
from 7-10 p.m. today to solicit
donations from Ann Arbor resi-
dents.
Tonight's goal $31,623, a large
part of the total Ann Arbor cam-
paign, can be reached if residents
remain at home so that they can
be contacted. The volunteer work-
ers will cover their own neighbor-
hoods asking that people respond
to the campaign's slogan and "Be
a Good Neighbor."
The Ann Arbor Community
Chest Drive officially opened yes-
terday, but tonight's canvass is
hoped to be the big send off of
the campaign. Returns for the first
day of the campaign were $16,-
458.06, which is 10% of the drive's
total.
Block M' Ushers
To MeetToday
A meeting of Wolverine Club
ushers to plan "Block M" forma-
tions for the next home game will
be held at 7:30 p.m. today in the
Union, co-chairman Dotty Fink,
'55, announced yesterday.

marily to help adults keep abreast
with the advances being made in
the technical fields.
"Because of increased de-
mands education will and must
advance in the near future,"
Prof. McClusky said. "Child wel-
fare is one of the fields which is
now becoming more prominent.
More specialization in teaching,
such as speech, and physical
therapy will be seen in the fu-
ture," he said.
Although people complain that
too many students go on to college
and then take all the best jobs, the
trend will be even greater in the
future, predicted Prof. McClusky.
He feels that the trend in in-
dustry will call for more informed,
specialized personnel, and industry
itself will begin to establish its
own schools to prepare employees
for their work.
His speech, which was sponsored
by the Phi Lamba Theta honorary,
education fraternity, was attend-
ed by teachers in the Ann Arbor
and Ypsilanti areas.
Council OK's
Issuance of
Car Lot Bonds
Mayor William E. Brown, jr.
was given City Council authority
yesterday to negotiate a schedule
for the issuance of parking sys-
tem bonds to finance the proposed
Maynard St. parking structure re-
cently.
The parking structure approved
in principle by the Board of Public
Works utilizes a ramp scheme, in
which the motorist drives up slop.
ing runways until he locates a va.
cant parking space.
Providing three inside levels and
a smaller open top deck the struc-
ture could accomodate a total of
345 cars.
Cost of the building is estimated
at $400,000 to be financed by park.
ing system revenues without in-
volving additional taxes.

WITHl INFINITE SLOWNESS we are reassembling our
facilities at 328 East Liberty. Those who will tolerate tattered
tempers and scattered stock will find us open at such times
as we are there. Incidentally our business is importing trop-
ical fish and retailing them to you for purposes of decor,
cultivation, and small talk.
UNIVERSITY AQUARIUM
328 EAST LIBERTY

,,
Y
e
d
"f

Stevenson To Talk
On Rules of Order'
Fred G. Stevenson, consultant
in leadership training at the Uni-
versity, will give a lecture on par-
liamentary procedure at 8:30 p.m.
today in Rms. 3K, L, M and N of
the Union.
The lecture, co-sponsored by
the League and Union, will con-
sist of a talk by Stevenson fol-
lowed by a discussion period. A
"Pocket Primer of Parliamentary
Procedure," written by Stevenson,
will be sold at the lecture. The
primer explains parliamentary pro-
cedure on the layman's level.

I

-

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Values $5.95 to $29.50
Your choice of any jacket in our stock
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outdoors. Varied assortment of
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DIRECTORY
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