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October 09, 1953 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1953-10-09

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PAGE RS

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

FRIDAY, OCTOBER 9, 1953

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STILL WRITES 'I
Former Piain

EX-SONS': Billy Graham'
list Directs Winchell House Plans Lecture
* * * *RAt'R

Editors-To Convene Here:
Press Club Plans Programs

ANN ARBOR CO-OP

By MURRY FRYMER
To look at them one might
think that all men's dormitories
were pretty much the same.
But each has its own traditions,
its own proud past, and though
somewhat overlooked, its own
house mother. Although residents
sometimes joke about house moth-
ers, they do remember them, and
some men even correspond with
their "mothers-away-from-home"
long after dormitory days have
passed.
MRS. FRANKLIN D. Barker,
house mother at Winchell Ho.use
in the West Quadrangle, is an
outstanding example of house
mothers that become close person-
al friends with dormitory men.
Mrs. Barker has been at Win-
chell house since February, 1946,
when the Navy returned the
Quadrangle to civilian purposes.
Few men could tell you that in
her younger days, before she
met Frank Barker and married,
Helene Levett was an accom-
plished pianist. While studying
at the National Music Conserva-
tory in New York, her recitals
were enthusiastically received.
And few men could tell you
that the former Miss Levett was
an honor student at Kalamazoo
College or that she married a zo-
ology professor from the Univer-
sity of Nebraska.
Mrs. Barker was born in Wal-
ton, N.Y., the youngest of four
children and daughter of a Bap-
tist clergyman. Her father, Herb-
ert Levett often did personnel
work for Baptist colleges. During
one of his residences at Colgate
University, Helene met and mar-
ried Franklin D. Barker, a pro-
fessor there at that time.
The Barkers had one son, John
Franklin, who became a hospital
administrator at the Mayo Clinic
in Rochester, Minn. before his
death in 1951.
WITH THE PASTNG of her.

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Billy Graham, the evangelist
whose recent three-week campaign
in Los Angeles extended into eight,
with a total attendance of 350,000
people, will address a University
audience at 3 p.m. Wednesday,
Oct. 14, in Hill Auditorium.
Graham plans a non-sectarian
talk on "The Present World Dilem-
ma" for his lecture, which will be-
sponsored by the speech depart-
ment.sHe will be introduced by
Regent Roscoe O. Bonisteel.
CYPRESS swamps of Florida
were first scene of Graham's ser-
mons, as he practiced his preach-
ing for his local congregation of
12 people. From Florida Graham
travelled to Wheaton, Ill., where
he originated his "Songs in the
Night" radio program.
From there on numerous
cross-country trips, each high-
lighted by a large number of
recruits to his particular type
of evangelism .
In 1950, Graham's evangelistic
campaign work was enlarged to
encompass a coast-to-coast radio
program, the "Hour of Decision,"
heard currently on more than 350
stations. Later years brought the
organization of a Billy Graham
film association.

Beginning its 36th annual meet-
ing with programs scheduled to-
day and tomorrow, the Universi-
ty Press Club will bring more than
100 daily and weekly newspaper
editors from all parts of the state
to Ann Arbor.
Scheduled for today's program
are a firsthand report on this sum-
mer's German elections, informa-
tion on the latest happenings in
the field of atomic energy and re-
ports from the Press Club's jour-
nalism fellows.
Union Offers
Grid Tickets
Students seeking weekend rooms
for their families or friends, or
non-student tickets for the Michi-
gan-Iowa game, will find these
items available at the Union.
Non-student tickets for the
Iowa game may be turned in from
3 to 5 p.m. today at thb Union
student offices, and from 9 a.m. to
1 p.m. tomorrow in the Union lob-
by, where they will be sold.
A listing of private rooms in Ann'
Arbor and the vicinity for football
weekends will be available from
3 to 5 p.m. Monday through Fri-
day in the Union student offices.

PROF. DANIEL McHargue and{
Henry L. Bretton both of the po-
litical science department, will
make a report on the German
elections at a morning session in'
Room 3B of the Union today.
Following luncheon today will
be a panel discussion of "The
Atom Up-to-Tomorrow." Taking
part in this discussion will be
Dean Ralph A. Sawyer, director
of the Phoenix Project, Dean
E. Blythe Stason of the Law
School, Prof. H. R. Crane of the
physics department, Dr. William
H. Beierwaltes of the Medical
School and Prof. Henry J. Gom-
berg, assistant director of the!
Phoenix Project.!
Several University foreign stu-
dents are scheduled to participate
in another panel, entitled "Meet
the Foreign Press," following din-
ner at the Union. They include
Etienne Thil of France, Lefteria
Adam of Greece, Edmund Lach-
man of Holland, Robindra Chak-
ravorti of India and George Yac-
oub of Iraq. Under University
Press Club foreign journalism fel-
lowships, Adam, Chakravorti and
Yacoub are spending one year at
the University
Tomorrow the journalists will
attend a business session, a lunch-
eon at which President Harlan
Hatcher will speak and the Mich-
igan-Iowa football game.

cordially invites both students and staff of the Uni-
versity to visit its store on South Main Street and to
inform themselves of the advantages of membership
in this consumer owned and operated business.
In one location, with adequate parking space, you
will find:
1. Complete line of QUALITY GROCERIES at competitive prices.
2. Distinctly superior stock of FRESH MEATS.
3. An attractive filling station selling SUNOCO products.
4. A FUEL OIL SERVICE well worth investigating.
6. An unusually FRIENDLY STAFF of employees, dedicated to
helping co-op members get the best quality merchandise at
the lowest possible cost.
NON-MEMBERS ARE WELCOME to purchase at the store, but
participating membership requires an investment of ONLY
$10.00, which is refunded whenever a member wishes to

cancel his membership.

Board of Directors

y

ANN ARBOR CO-OPERATIVE SOCIETY, Inc.

637 South Main

Phone 2-5567

Store Hours: 9-6 and 9-8 Friday

---Daily-Don Campbell
MRS. FRANKLIN BARKER
... No Homesickness at Winchell

* * *
part of that campus community
until 1940, when she accepted a
position of house mother at Be-
loit College. After a brief term at
Lawrence College, Mrs., Barker
vstp a. f,'iauA.tth c TTivrv,Iiy

* * *
"I still correspond with many
of them," she said, "and I'm
very proud of them all. Last
year we had Bill Kolesar, George
Corry and Lou Baldacci in the
house - very fine boys - and

. ..

i

I

.lludII'1 4UI iit1bu they're representing us on thej
in 1945 and when offered the po- varsity now," she said,
sition of Winchell House resident
director, decided to stay on cam- How does the entrance of wom-
pus. en into neighboring Chicago
In the eight years she has been House alter Winchell life?
at Winchell, Mrs. Barker recalls "We're enjoying it very much,"
the pride the many outstanding Mrs. Barker said. "I think it's
students the residence has housed.Ihaving a very beneficial effect."

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