THE MICHIGAN DAILY
'FRIDAY, MARCH 5, 1954
SIX THE MICHIGAN DAILY 1~'RIDAY, MAR01 5, 1954
Extension Service Offers
Course in Radar Systems
For ham radio operators and which are only uncovered
others who are interested in gain- rr
ing a practical knowledge of radar practical experience.
and electronic circuits, a special Such a course, he saidis
University extension course is be- benefit to students directly
ing taught this semester.' cerned with radar or electr
The course, entitled "Radar
Systems and Circuits" is cur-
rently being taught by George A.
Wilcox, a University graduate.
Wilcox declared that the need
for such a course occurred to
him aftbr graduation from the
University when he "began to
apply the theories I had learned
and found the problems I ran
into required the ability to un-
derstand the general problems
ant will also give vaalUale inoor
mation which can be used in ap-
The information presented
here, he pointed out, is not given
in any regular course, even on
the graduate level. It is a result
of working in the field, he said.
The course, which meets at 7
p.m. on Thursdays in the Business
Administration Bldg., is given at
the cost of $18 a semester and is
offered without credit.
Spring and its accompanying as-
tronomical attractions will enliven
the heavens during the month of
March, according to Prof. Hazel
M. Losh, of the astronomy depart-
Arriving at 10:54 p.m., March 20,
spring will make its appearance
six hours later than last year, Prof.
Losh points out. This is because
the season arrives when the sun
crosses the equator on its way
north in its apparent yearly path.
The professor explains that
the sun on this day "will rise
and set exactly at the east and
west points of the horizon, mak-
ing day and night the same 12
hour length." In addition, the
sun will shine more directly on
the northern hemisphere after
this date, warming up that half
of the earth.
According to Miss Losh, "the
time of the full moon this month,
March 19, takes on special signif-
icance because it helps to fix the
date of Easter." This will be on
April 18, the first Sunday after
the next full moon.
I ENGINEERS 1
Representatives of the
(Continued from Page 1)
This futile search for men was
also asserted in two other com-
plaints. "The good looking ones
all hibernate on weekends," said
Myrna Noodleman, '56. Pat Rug-
gles had her own particular prob-
lem: "Where are the tall ones?"
Miss Ruggles is five feet nine.
"A boy doesn't have to spend a
lot of money to impress angirl,
though they think they do," Corky
Napier said. "It's not the money
that makes the impression. Also
we like intelligent boys, but not
A COED who 'wouldn't dare give
my name,' sadly stated: "They
won't ask a girl out unless she's
good-looking. And the girl with
personality that does not have
pretty features or figure is ignored
more often than the pretty one."
Carol Kitt, '57, was brief. "They
hide," she said.
Just as brief, but more opti-
mistic was Ann Stuart, '55, who
summed Michigan men up as
"Fast, furious and wonderful."
A Tyler house coed, afraid of
'hurting her boyfriend, preferred
anonymity but said: "The guys up
here think they're so great. They
are nothing but a bunch of colos-
sal bores. And they don't know
when to give up."
And the girls of Pi Beta Phi so-
rority had but one gripe :
"They refer to us as the 'frigid
The fourth lesson in the Univer-
sity's telecourse program will in-
clude discussions of taxation and
the theater of Shakespeare's day
at 1 p.m. Sunday over WWJ-TV,
Detroit, WKZO-TV, Kalamazoo
and WJIM-TV, Lansing.
Prof. J. Philip Wernette of the
school of business administration
will talk about taxation and the
national debt in the lesson on
"American Business." Prof. Wer-
nette will also discuss expansion of
the American economy as a solu-
tion to the national debt problem.
The course entitled "Theater
Arts-from Ritual to Realism," will
feature Prof. Hugh Z. Norton of
the speech department, who willI
lecture on the Globe Theater of
Shakespeare's time. Included in
the talk will be a description of
the ways in which plays of the
period were influenced by the aud-
Starring Bette Davis, Shelley
Winters and Keenan Wynn,
"Phone Call From a Stranger"
will be featured on the Student
Legislature Cinema Guild screen
at 7 and 9 p.m. today in the
Second film on the weekend
schedule, at 7 and 9 p.m. to-
morrow and 8 p.m. Sunday, will
be "The Thirty-nine Steps,"
produced by Alfred Hitchcock.
Price of admission is 50 cents.
A composers' forum, featuring
the original works of six University
music students, will be held at 8:30
p.m. today in Aud. A, Angell Hall.
Music for this program will be
written and presented by members
of the music school.
Aaron Copland's "Piano Varia-
tions" will be played by Anita Carl-
* * *
"THREE Yiddish Songs," by
Elaine Friedman, '54, will be pre-
sented by mezzo-soprano Sophia
Fedonis, '54, accompanied on the
piano by Ellen Sherman, '55.
"Serenade for Violin and
Piano," by Fred Fox, Grad., will
be played by Barbara Garvin,
Grad., on the violin, and Bruce
Wise at the piano.
Two piano pieces, "Nocturne"
and "Toccata," by Gordon Sher-
wood, Grad., will be performed by
Anne Young, '55.
"The Brook" and "Tired?", two
songs by Judith Marcus, '57, will
be sung by soprano Dawn Wald-
ron, '56, accompanied on the
piano by Constance Jackson, '55.
A discussion of the compositions
will follow the program, which is
open to the public.
Law Dean A ttends
leeting of ABA
Dean E. Blythe Stason and Prof.
Charles W. Joiner of the Law
School are attending the mid-win-
ter meeting of the American Bar
Association in Atlanta, Georgia.
Dean Stason will first partici-
pate in the committee meeting of
the National Conference of Com-
missioners on Uniform State Laws
which is drafting a uniform motor
vehicle act. Then he will meet with
the Section on Administrative Law
council of the ABA of which he is
Prof. Joiner will present the re-
port of the Committee on Speciali-
zation and Specialized Legal Edu-
cation, of which he is chairman,
to the Board of Governors and
House of Delegates.
"Ideas About Teaching and
Learning" will be the topic of dis-
cussion at the second session of the
Forum on College and University
teaching at 3 p.m. today in Aud.
C, Angell Hall.
Four University faculty mem-
bers will participate in the sym-
posium, with Prof. Howard R.
Jones of the education school as
Speakers and their topics will
be: Prof. William C. Trow of the
education school, "Obsolete Ideas
Learning;" Donald Lippitt, pro-
gram director of the Research
Center for Group Dynamics,
"New Ideas About Group Learn-
ing;" Prof. Charles C. Fries, di-
rector of the English Language
Institute, "New Ideas About
Teaching Learned from Teach-
ing Foreign Students" and
"Summary of Principles of
Teaching Applicable to the Col-
lege Level," by Prof. Jones.
The event is being sponsored by
the Committee on College Rela-
Interested in earning some big
money in your spare time?
You might like to sculpture birds
as does Charles (Chippy) Chase of
Wiscaset, Maine whose work is
now on display in a first floor
showcase Of the Museum of Art,
Alumni Memorial Hall.
In the afternoons Chase operates
a private air field and conducts a
flying school at Brunswick, Maine,
but during his mornings he sculp-
tures water and game birds in ac-
tion poses, out of hardwood.
He uses wood that suits the
type ofsbird he is sculpturing.
For flamingos he uses African
cherry, black ducks are formed
from black walnut, maple or
birch make his shore birds. The
birds are finished with many
coats of worked down shellac,
then waxed to a deep color.
Chase takes from 50 to 100 hours
to complete one model. In addition
to chisel, sandpaper and reams of
paper, he employs an electric
sander, flexible tube, bench and
band saws. The large amount of
workmanship they require, prices
the birds high. They are purchased
mainly by hunters.
Chase has a long list of one man
shows including the American Mu-
seum of Natural History in New
York and the Audobon House in
Boston. The display will be held
through March 10.
DETROIT EDISON COMPANY
Sales from Farmer Directly to Consumer
Open every SATURDAY -- 8 A.M. to 3 P.M.
DETROIT STREET - between Catherine and Kingsley
depends on the
Will be on Campus
T U ESDAY, MARCH 9,1954
Contact Placement Office
Also to interview sophomores and juniors
interested in summer placement
can 't s ag.f oth
(Continued from Page 4)
of Speech and School of Music pro-
duction are on sale at the Lydia Men-
delssohn Box Office 10 a.m. until 8
p.m. for. $1.75-$1.40-$1.00.
S.R.A. Coffee Hour, Lane Hall, 4:30-
6:00. Artist and sculptress Margaret Dor-
man will be guest with a display of her
religious and other water color draw-
Inter-Guild Council meet today at
Canterbury House, 4:15 p.m.
Hillel. Fri., Mar. 5--6 p.m., Sabbath
Dinner. 7 p.m., Friday Evening Ser-'
Psychology Club. There will be a dis-
cussion meeting this afternoon at
3:30 in 2429 Mason Hall. Projects for
this semester will be begun. All mem-
bers and prospective members are
urged to attend
Episcopal Student Foundation. Tea
from 4 to 5:15 at Canterbury House,
this afternoon followed by Student-Fac-
ulty-led Evensong, Chapel of St. Mich-
ael and All Angels. All students in-
Episcopal Student Foundation. Can-
terbury Club, 7:30 p.m. tonight at
Canterbury House. "A Lenton Ration-
ale:" Panel discussion with Mrs. Pres-
ton W. Slosson and the Chaplain.
Wesleyan Guild. This afternoon at
4, Dr. David Aberle of the Sociology
Department will lead a discussion on
the American Indian problem. In the
evening, we will meet at 7 in the lounge
to attend "Martin Luther" as a group.
Roger Williams Guild. Meet at the
Guild House Saturday afternoon at
1 p.m. to leave for a joint retreat with
the Ypsilanti Baptist Group on Devo-
tional Life. The sessions will be led
by Dr. John Casteel, of Colgate Roches-
ter Divinity School, and the topics are
as follows: Afternoon-"The Disinte-
gration of Personal Life Today." Even-
ing-"The Christian Integration of Per-
The Inter-Arts Union will hold its
weekly meeting Sat., Mar. 6, 2 p.m. in
the League. All interested persons are
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