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November 24, 1953 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1953-11-24

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

THrE MICHIGAN DAILY

TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 24, 1953

SL FORUM:
Confab Passes Motions
On Academic Freedom

Center Dedication

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British Set German Union Displays Carraway Set
School Plans Elaborate Bookbindings To Tour ROTC
Sch ol la s E ab rat V -ok iodtn s;Brig. Gen. William E. Carraway

(Continued from Page 1)

before investigating committees,
the conference passed 28-3 a.
proposal on the "qualifications
aid rights of University faculty
members."
TU' Financial
Report Given
(Continued from Page 1)
for scholarships and loans in the
Law School.
End of the fiscal year showed
$10,058,215 in Agency Funds an
increase of $1,272,926 over last
year due to the increase in retire-
ment funds administered by the
University for its employees.
Physical assets of the Univer-
sity increased by $6,883,501 to a
total of $114,334,000 during the
year, the increase coming primar-
ily fi om the completion of the
three-unit building adjoining An-
gell Hall and the Out-Patient
Clinic at the Hospital.
Simes To Speak
To Bar Association
Prof. Lewis M. Simes of the Law
School will speak before the Cal-
houn County Bar Association at
its meeting today in Battle Creek.
His subject is "The Effect of Re-
cent Michigan Legislation on Per-
petuities and Accumulations."

Stating that faculty members
have all the constitutional rights
of any American citizen, including
freedom of speech, the resolution
proposed the University should not
take action against faculty "mere-
ly because they are called to testi-
fy before investigating committee"
or because they refuse to testify.
In the discussion it was pointed out
that in the case of Prof. Barrows
Dunham of Temple University a
faculty member was dismissed for
refusing to testify.
Sargent Talks
Can Nurse NTeed
Speaking on "Public Health
Care of the Sick at Home" yes-
terday in Public Health Auditor-
ium, Emilie Sargent said "every
community has the "responsibility
of providing Public Health Nursing
service."
Miss Sargent, who is the Execu-
tive Director of the Visiting Nurse
Association of Detroit, said that
overcrowded hospitals, new drugs
and the fact that people can now
be cared for easily at home neces-
sitate the need for visiting nurse
associations.
She noted a shortage of pub-
lic health nurses. Communities
need more than public health
nurses for home care. The prac-
tical nurses, and volunteers are
also important in this type of
work, she explained.
The important thing about the
service, she said, is the "facility
it gives a patient to call for aid
when he needs it." Those people
with cronic illnesses form a ma-
jority of the home care patients,
she added.
'U' Students Given
Lie Detector Test
Four University students, charg-
ed with stealing food and two wat-
er pitchers from the American Le-
gion Memorial Home, were given
a lie detector test yesterday, but
police did not release the results.
The four are scheduled for ar-
raignment in municipal court De-
cember 3. The case was originally
slated for Saturday, but on re-
quest by the defense attorney, was
postponed.

By LITA SCHWARTZ
For V acation University students now have
an opportunity to see a sinister
skull-blind tooled on a copy of
British universities will again "Hamlet."t
offer summer courses at four cen- This is only a part of a current
tens mn 1954, according to D. J. travelling exhibit of 66 volumes of
Wenden, representative of the intricate examples of bookbinding
Summer Schools, who recently ar- by members of the German Union
rived in the United States on a on display in the lobby of the Gen-
visit to American colleges. eral Library through tomorrow.
Summer courses will be given * * *
at Edinburgh, London, Oxford FEATURED in the exhibit are
and Stratford (University of examples of vellum and leather
Birmingham), each presenting bound books, including several
programs particularly appropri- paper-covered volumes.
ate to its location and tradition. According to Ella Hymans,
The courses are open to college Michigan curator of rare books,
juniors and seniors, post-gradu- vellum, a covering of fine grain-
ate students and teachers. ed kid, lamb, or calf skin, is one
Commenting on the nfost valu- of the most difficult binding ma-
able parts of the summer program, terials with which to work.
Wenden said, "Questions of com- Slip cases of some of the books
mon international interest are de- are on display and feature the
bated informally, friendships are meticulous German craftsmanship
made, and a unique insight into in their fitting and cutting. Silk
British university achievement is and flannel usually line the inside
gained." of the cases.

the same way as artists sign their
paintings, and binder's signatures
may be found on the inside covers.
An example of German crafts-
manship is shown by the elab-
orate cover of "Antonio Pisa-
nello" which has an insert of
Plexiglass design surrounding a
brass-metal center.
The display may be viewed from
8 a.m. to 10 p.m. today and to-
morrow.

On his one-day visit to Ann Ar-
bor. Gen. Carraway, Assistant Di-
vision Commander of the 31st In-
fantry Division at Camp Atterbury,
Ind., will make the rounds to
ROTC classrooms with a critical
eye on methods of instruction. Lat-
er, he will confer with University
officials on Army ROTC problems.
Read and Use
Daily Classifieds

will make an inspection tour of
MISS HYMANS noted that Michigan's Army ROTC unit to-
bookbinders sign their works in day.

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INFANTRY CHORUS

EDWARD CARDINAL Mooney,
Archbishop of Detroit, is
shown receiving congratulations
following the dedication of the
newly completed Gabriel Richard
Center, as the Rev. Fr. Francis J.
McPhillips, rector of St. Mary's
Student Chapel looks on.
The dedication Sunday officially
opened the Center, which will
house Newman Club activities, as
well as many other of the social
and religious educational activi-
ties of Catholic students on cam-
pus.
Planning and construction of

--Daily-Lon Qui
the $310,000 center had been un-
derway since late in 1950. The
dedication ceremonies included a
vesting in the chapel, and blessing
of the new center by Cardinal
Mooney.-
A sermon following the dedica-
lion was given by the Rev. Fr. Don-
ald M.' Cleary, chaplain of Cor-
nell University, and former na-
tional chaplain of the Newman
Foundation. Priests from many
parishes in and around Michigan
participated in the ceremonies,
which were attended by Catholic
students and members of the fac-
ulty.

EATING OUT?
Come downtown to
METZGER'S eRtauitaht
203 E. Washington - Phone 8987
Open 4 P.M. till midnight - except Sunday
Featuring
GERMAN STYLE MEALS
IMPORTED and DOMESTIC BEERS and WINES

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BUY AS
YOU RENT!
ANN ARBOR
OFFICE MACHINES

211 East Liberty
Phone 8727

ONLY 26 MORE SHOPPING DAYS
UNTIL CHRISTMAS
TAe warning flag is uy .. . the selection of
quality gift items is complete . . . Delay
no longer on placing orders for crested gift
items for that special "one" on your list.
L. G. BALFOUR COMPANY
1321 South University Avenue
"Headquarters for the Official Michigan Rings"

'M' Buttons
The Wolverine Club requests
all Block "M" members to turn
in either their Block "M" but-
tons.or 50 cents in cash between
10 a.m. and noon or between 1
and 4 p.m. today at window sev-
en in the Administration Bldg.
Southern Schools
To Hear Dr. Conn
Dr. Jerome W. Conn, professor
of internal medicine, will give two
lectures today in Augusta, Ga.,
and will present a talk and con-
duct a clinical pathological con-
ference at St. Francis Hospital,
Miami, Fla., next .Monday.
Dr. Conn will conduct a post-
graduate course in endocrinology
and metabolism at Houston, Tex.,
December 2-4, under the auspices
of the Baylor University Medical
School and the Texas Academy of
Internal Medicine.
FARMERS
PRODUCE
MARKET
SALES FROM FARMER
DIRECTLY TO CONSUMER
Open Every Wed. and Sat.
8 A.M. to 3 P.M.
DETROIT STREET
between Catherine & Kingsley

Events Today
Prof. F. J. W. Rougton, Chair-
man of the Department of Colloid
Science at Cambridge University,
will discuss "Recent Work on the
Kinetics of Hemoglobin and Its
Application to the Problems of Gas
Exchange in the Human Being"
at 4:15 p.m. in the Rackham Am-
phitheater in a lecture sponsored
by the zoology department.
Sydney Chapman, visiting
professor of solar and terrestrial
physics from Oxford University,
will lecture on "The Aurora Po-
laris: Its Morphology" at 4:10
p.m. in the observatory.
Prof. Chapman's talk is the}
ninth in the current University
lecture series on "The Earth's At-
mosphere."
* * *j
Prof. W. C. Sadler of the civil
engineering department will talk
on the aspects of law of interest
to engineers at the local Tau Beta
Pi, engineering honorary society,
chapter meeting at 7:15 p.m. in
the Michigan Union.
His speech will be preceeded by
a short business meeting during
which a vote will be taken on ad-
mitting women to the society.
Prof. Roy C. Macridis of the
Northwestern University political
science department will speak on
"The Status and Prospects of Re-
search in Comparative Govern-
ments" at 7:45 p.m. in the Rack-
ham Amphitheater at a political
science department roundtable
discussion.

Graduate engineers are much in de-
mand. But, as your placement bureau
will verify, certain types of engineer-
ing aptitudes are in considerably
greater demand than others.
For example, when more than 450
leading companies throughout the
scountry contacted a leading engineer-
ing college for prospects, six different
engineering specialties were frequent-
ly mentioned-mechanical, chemical,
electrical, industrial, civil and metal-
lurgical. But the specialty most in de-
mand was mentioned four times as
often as the least.

Would you like to find out what
kind of companies are seeking men in
your engineering category and what
oportunities they offer? Then fill in
this coupon and turn it in as directed.
The business office of this paper will
forward it to us. You do not have to
be in the graduating class to use this
service.
As advertising representatives of
more than 700 college newspapers,
we are in frequent contact with lead-
ing companies that seek engineering
prospects. We will do our be'st to see
that your inquiry reaches the proper
source so that interested companies
can contact you directly. No replies
guaranteed, but filling in this couponj
may lead to an excellent job after
college.
National
ADVERTISING SERVICE, INC.
AMERICA'S LEADING COLLEGE
NEWSPAPER REPRESENTATIVES

1 1
I want to know more about opportunities in engineering.
I Type: --I
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Class of: Standing in Class: Maior: _
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GIFT of a Lifetime!
CURTA the "personal" calculator is the finest gift pos-
sible for any Graduate or Student of Engineering, Busi-
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counting, Chemistry and related courses. No business
exectuive ought to be without one either.
CURTA does addition, subtraction, multiplication, divi-
sion, cube root, square root, negative multiplication,
percentages, cumulative multiplication and is an in-
strument of the highest precision and quality.

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r uesday, Nov. 24-- 8:30
HILL AUDITORIUM
Guard Republican Band-Nov. 30
Tickets: $1.50 -- $2.00 - $2.50 - $3.00 at
UNIVERSITY MUSICAL SOCIETY
BURTON MEMORIAL TOWER
f ine//ustralian lamb's wool
in the colors you like best
I6
Make
your home in
a
:c ~ .'%:ya "
sweater by
A Perfect Christmas Gift
TOWNE AND KING LTD.
CM
At first glance you'd think . .
hmmm an imported cashmere!
But no. Here's a classic, fine-quality
pullover of super-fine lamb's wool
,' } with narrow, rolled V neckband,
angle-set sleeves and full, generous
sizing. It comes in a wonderful array
of California colors. Sizes 36-46.
U U U p$10.95

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