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October 01, 1952 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1952-10-01

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

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER Y, 195'12

TINTER ON WAY:

WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 1, 1952

Good Humor Man Bids'U' Farewell

* * *

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By GENE HARTWIG
For some the arrival of the good
humor man in Ann Arbor is a
harbinger of summer; his depar-
ture, a sign of the year in its de-
cline.
Al Stasie, district manager of
the Good Humor Co., who today
chugs out of Ann. Arbor for the
last time this year, thus becomes a
reluctant symbol.
STASIE, who became a district
manager at the beginning of this
year as the result of a state-wide
sales contest, described Ann Ar-
bor as his favorite spot for ped-
dling Good Humors.
With most Good Humor men
headed back to college during
the past 14 days and a two
week's supply of ice cream re-
maining to be sold, business
seemed about to melt away.
Stasie therefore took up the sell-
ing job during the past two weeks
and has been renewing acquaint-
ances he made here several years
ago when he first sold ice cream-
on-a-stick in Ann Arbor. He has
driven out from Detroit each day
that the mercury has remained
high enough tq whet the appe-
tites of students for Good Humors.
DESCRIBING SOME of the
quirks of his congenial Job, Stasie
told of the football player who
used to buy a butterscotch Good

-Daily-Alan Reid
GOOD HUMOR MAN
... leaving Ann Arbor
* * *
Humor or nothing everyday on his
way to practice.
Another University student
who used) to coast up to the
truck every afternoon on a red
thin-tired bicycle was a regular
chocolate sundae customer.
Indicating that University wom-

DA Stays Free of Political
Parties; Stresses Liberalism

(Editor's Note: This is the fourth
in a series of articles designed to
acquaint the student body with the
various campus political organiza-
t ions.)
By DIANE DECKER
The Students for Democratic Ac-
tion is one of the few campus poli-
tical organizations not committed
to any specific party. It is rather
committed to a specific line of
thinking . . . militant, emphatic
liberalism.
Affiliated with the Americans
for Democratic Action, the club is
one of many student groups across
U' To Launch
Red Feather
Drive Today
A goal of $37,177 has been set
for the annual Community Chest
Red Feather Drive which will be
launched by the University today.
Of this total the University
Hospital has accepted $12,104 as
its quota. Tile remaining $25,073,
is the goal for all remaining divi-
sions.
THE DRIVE, part of the Ann
Arbor community chest, will bene-
fit such organizations as Family
Service, Children's Aid Society and
the Dunbar Community Center.
Although it is against Uni-
versity practices to solicit do-
nations from individual stu-
dents, the Chest committee has
sent letters to sorority and fra-
ternity leaders to let them know
that any group donations would
be appreciated.
More th.n 100 University staff
members and clerical employees
will supervise donations in all
campus buildings.
They will also be given payroll
deduction cards for their conven-
ience in contributing funds. These
donations, at a minimum of $1.50,
are deductible each month for a
period of eight months.
Prof. Robert S. Fox, of the edu-
cation school, chairman of the
Drive, has been assisted by Prof.
Wilbur C. Nelson of the engineer-1
Ing college; Prof. Warren W.
Chase, of the natural resources
school; Prof. William M. Brace, of
the public health school and Prof.
H. Glenn Ludlow of the education
school.
Pre-Law Society
Will Hold Meeting
Michigan Crib, pre-law society,
will hold its first meeting of the
year at 8 p.m. - tomorrow in the
Hussey Room of the League.
Dean E. Blythe Stason of the
law school will talk to the group.
Gerald Warren, '55L, former
Crib president, will speak on
courses of the freshman law stu-
dent. Allan Kidston, Chief Justice
of the Case Club Court, will dis-
cuss the Case Club.
All students interested in law
are invited to attend the meeting,
according to Crib officials.

the country which "appeals to the
minds and temperaments of peo-
ple who are progressive yet not
dogmatic," according to chairman
Ted Friedman, '53.
* * *
THE LOCAL SDA is also affil-
iated with other college SDA
groups and attended the national
convention held Sept. 6 in Boston.
At that time, Friedman was elected
to the ten-man national board.
Plans are underway for a midwest
federation of the SDA.
The local group laid it's plans
for the year ahead at its organ-
izational meeting last night. The
club will actively back Demo-
cratic presidential candidate
Stevenson in the forthcoming
campaign.
Other tentative plans for the
year include an educational pro-
gram to emphasizedpeaceful ways
of combatting Communism and a
national campaign for civil lib-
erties in the spring.
SDA is not new on campus. It
was formed shortly after World
War II by University veterans. Al-
though it was inactive last fall,
the club was reorganized in the
spring.
Since its reorganization, the
group has been "promiment in
the fight against the lecture com-
mittee," Friedman said. The club
led the way in organizing an ad
hoc "vote yes" committee when
the Lecture Committee issue was
placed on an all-student referen-
dum during spring elections.
Senior Class
PositionsOpen
Petitioning is now open for the
co-chairmen of the six senior
class committees.
Interested seniors may leave
their names, addresses, phone
numbers and jobs desired in Aud-
rey Murphy's mail box at the SL
Building, 512 S. State St., or con-
tact the senior class officers of
their schools, before Oct. 11. Ap-
pointments for interviews on the
evenings of Oct. 13, 14 and 16, will
be made by the senior board.
* * *
'THE SIX committees which will
organize and plan seior class
functions for the coming year are:
Activities Committee which will be
in charge of all senior get-togeth-
ers and commencement week acti-
vities; Senior Ball Committee;
Publicity Committee, which will
publicize all senior activities and
announcements; the Committee to
handle Commencement Announce-
ments for all undergraduate
schools; The Caps and Gowns
Committee; and the Committee to
Handle Reunions and Conventions,
which will include the Big Ten
Class Convention to be held here
in December.
Singers To Meet
T h e Faculty Wives' Choral
Group will hold its opening meet-
ing ofthe year at 8 p.m. today at
the home of Mrs. B. D. Slaymaker,
2838 Pittsfield Blvd.

en have imagination and a taste
for the exotic, Stasie listed their
favorites when the Good Humor
truck rounds out its day on Ob-
servatory Hill each evening.
THE LIST included such palate
tempting flavors and blends as
carmel crunch, chocolate chip,
peanut brittle, mint, pistachio and
toasted almond.
Stasie, who completely emptied
his truck the night of the Haven
Hall fire, finds that he has most
difficulty with uncooperative po-
lice who insist on rigid obedience
of all parking laws.
Settling himself on the drive's
seat of his white freezer truck the
Good Humor man promised an
early return next spring.
Joint Judiciary
Fills Campus
Court Function
(Continued from Page 1)
Today the separate councils still
handle cases peculiar to their own
jurisdictions. The Women's House
Judiciary Councils, for instance,
take care of infractions of wo-
men's hours.
However, the Joint Judiciary
has gradually taken on the ma-
jor case burden with regard to
violation of general University
rules.
Lastspring a new constitution,
designed to provide a more repre-
sentative and centralized student
judiciary organization, was passed
by the Student Affairs Committee.
Final SAC approval was unani-
mous, although the League had
registered strong opposition to the
constitution when it was originally
considered.
Before the document was pre-
sented to the Board of Regents
for final approval, however, it
was learned that the new consti-
tution should have been submitted
to the Committee on Student Con-
duct instead of the SAC.
Composed of all the deans and
directors of the University, with
four student members, the Com-
mittee on Student Conduct has
not met for over two years. Its
functions are not clearly de-
fined.
Under the proposed constitu-
tion, Judiciary members would be
chosen by a special Interviewing
Committee composed of the presi-
dent, vice-president, treasurer and
recording secretary of SL, and the
president and interviewing board
chairman of the League, with the
chairman and vice-chairman of
Joint Judiciary advising.
Until a change in the composi-
tion of Joint Judiciary member-
ship is officially approved, it will
continue to function as it original-
ly was organized, under the auth-
ority of the President of the Uni-
versity.
Talks on U.S.
To Be Given
The first of a series of 11 in-
formative lectures for foreign stu-
dents on campus will be presented
at 8 p.m. today in Rackham Lec-
ture Hall.
Bill Zerman, assistant to the
Dean of Students will speak on
"Know Your University."
* *r
CHAIRMAN OF the series, Miss
Sarah Grollman, has planned lec-
tures which will include informa-
tion on study, politics, the press,
boy-girl relations, manners and

customs, marriage and family, and
religion.
Gafton Sigur, assistant director
of the International Center has
urged that American students also
attend. Through informal discus-
sions after the lectures, both for-
eign students and American stu-
dents can exchange ideas and be-
come more familiar with our ways,
he said.
Block-M Section
Termed Success
The Wolverine Club-sponsored
Block-M section made a success-
ful debut at Saturday's football
game, according to Jack Gray, '53,
co-chairman of the Block-M.
Although the flash card display
was shortened by a breakdown of
the public address system, mem-
bers of the committee reported
that they were satisfied with the
initial attempt.
At future games the stunts will
be performed at half-time and
will last longer.

E N D OF A L I G H T H O U S E - Dynamite-blast
topples 150-year-old Bishop and Clerks Lighthouse, off Hyannis-
port, Mass., destroyed by Coast Guard lest It fall on fishermen.

A F T K I T H F A L L - Parachute which completed its mission of landing bridge equipment
during engineer maneuvers in Germany, is problem for GI's as they seek to free it from tree.

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EXPERIENCED- PO KTRAIT FER ONAL IT --Mrs.ChristineSheffieldof
Atlanta, Ga., poses for another portrait by her husband,. Harold (rear) and Ben Shute, both artists.
They claim-she's a character actress and her likeness has been painted 60 times.

I

F I N D E R S K E E P E R S -- Susie, a Java monkey, keeps a
firm grip on a month-old kitten which she "adopted" after it wan-
dered into Knoxville, Tenn., home of animal trainer Fred Lamb.

4

!l

C A D E T- T O- B E - A royal guard stands by as King
Hussein of Jordan, 18, enters Rome hotel during trip from Amman
to Sandhurst, England, to enter Royal Military Academy as .a cadet.

S O O N TO B E C O M P L E T E D --.Work is rushed on Rome'§ Olympic Stadium so it can
be finished for the England-Italy soccer match (w- Stadium will hold 81,000 spectators.

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