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March 26, 1954 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1954-03-26

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'U_ _ II { I;J AN AILY FRIDAY MARCH 1 1954

VA4Lu MI

............ . . ........... . ..... ......... . . ....... . ............ . ...... ...... . . . ..... ....... . ...... . ............ .

AUTOMATiC:N
Hospital To Try New Parking System

-., - .-

S

Law Passed Requiring Children's Students To Be Delegates
PoliticaL Scietnce Course Books Topic In Model UN Assembly

In ordcr to set asi a restited
ptirking lot for members of the
lniversit y Hospital's senior advis-
ory staff, a new automatic parking
system has been installed on a trial
basis and will start operating next
week,
At an estimated cost of $1500 o I
installation, the system will elimi.-
nate the need for a parking at -
tendant and is intended to reduce
costs in running the special park-
Ing lot,
The doctors using the lot will be
issued a small plasticized card
which serves as a "ke.,Y" When in-
serted into the slidtted plate of the
device, the entrance gate automat.-
lially opens. As the car proceeds
into the parking lot, the wheels
depress a treadle which automat.
ically closes the gate. The same op-.
eration takes place at the exit gate.
The hard, serving the same pur-
pbse as a combination lock, will
insure special parking in the desig-
*nated area, vithout the need for
an attendant.
Becuase this is the only restrict-
ed parking lot needed, except for
those set aside for patients, Hospi-
tal authorities doubt if the system
will be installed on a full-scale ba-
Group Sets
Meeting Date
Meeting yesterday to review the
projects undertaken by its indi-
vidual members, the Literary Col-
lege Steeririg Committee set April
13 as the date of its next College
Conference.
Topic of the conference will be
..The Role of The Grade," with
subdivisions discussing the values
of plus and minus marks after
grades, significance of a letter
grade to the student and the fac-
ulty, and other possible extensions.
Als6 discussed were plans for
reading periods in class curricula,
evaluation of natural science class
programs, and the possibility of
more fully developed religion
courses.

I lTREDDl LOEWENlI- G - if
Sta te legis'lature aipproval as t nral collges
i k. *t al i ,hi ,'aril i ,ir I

Lecture

gvn " U, ,1o ur a rq rUI . nt ii
student in Michigan no'al and
teachers' colleges to include at
least three semester hours of po-
litical science or public adminis-;
tration courses in their academic
program,I
The final passage oy the Senate
came after the House had deletedI
a reference to the University and
Michigan State on the grounds
that the legislators would have
been trying to tell the Regents and
the State Board of Agriculture.
both constitutional bodies, what
to do.
Th1E BILL is not entrely ne'.
according to Dean of Admissions
Egbert R. Isbell of Michigan State
Normal College,. but an amend-l
ment to a previous law requiringt
a two hour course. The additional
hour would probably necessitate
=n increase in the faculty, he
added
Pointing out that there is no
problem of the bill's constitu-
tionality involved, the dean ex-
plained that the normal schools
are not separate rporations
like the Liv ersity,. The require-I
ment is ntended for the prepar-
ation of teachers, he vei)plained,
Dean Isbell added that hec does-k hebal ow
preted to applytofoth r ttein
stitutions such as Wayne Univer-~

pNI iiR:ITCThx.fo'eiFrances Clarke Sayers. promi-1
while refusing to comment specif;-1nent c ldren's librarian, vricer
cally on the legal basis for the bill and storyteller. will lecture on chil-
because he had .not read it, felt dren's reading at 4:15 p.m. today
that the lawmakers had some in Aud. A, Angell Hall.
powei to legislate in this field. He Sponsored by the Department of
addred that the provisions could Library Science and the School of
possibly be extended to cover other Education, the lecture is entitled
public schools. "The Hills Beyond, An Introduc-1

i
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i

PLASTIC CARD "KEY" OPENS GATE
Brown Proposes an
Splace Buildings

Prof. Artlr- W. rage of
the political science departmetit,
while feeling that every student;
in any college ought to studyI
political science, termed the
values of making it compulsory
"dubious."
Teachers, Prof. Bromage point-I
ed out, should make a student
want to take such a course volun-
tarily, adding that he would op-
pose any attempt to make politi-
cal science courses compulsory at
the University.
ROTC Name
Dambrauskas
Cadet Colonel
Vincent Da-mbrauskas. 'aE, has
been appointed Cadet Colonel of
the Army ROTC unit, Col. Virgil
R. Miller, chairman of the mili-
tary science and tactics depart-
ment, recently announced.
Other selections also made were
the assignments of William- J.
Stansell, '54, Thomas G. Buck,
'54BAd, and Richard A. Miller;
541BAd to the rank of Cadet Lieu.-
tenant Colonel.
In the Department of 4r Sci-
ence and Tactics, AFROTC Cadet

Lion to broader Reading for Boys
and Girl ."
In the 1953 Summer Session,
Mrs. Sayers taught coui'ses in
children's literature and story-tell-

A Model United Nations Assem-
bly, with 100 students representing Sessions of the assembly will be
delegates of the 57 nation body, addressed by David Perkins, Ohio
will be held tomorrow and Sunday Wesleyan student and chairman
in Aud. D Angell Hall- of the Great Lakes Region of thre
Opening with a plenary session College Council for the United Na-
at. 1 p.m. tomorrow, the assembly
will then be broken up into four tions. Claik Eichelberger, presi-
committees: political and security, dent of the American Association
economic, social and trusteeship for the UN and Prof. Max Mark of
to discuss such questions as free Wayne University.
trade, the Covenant of Human
Rights and French Togoland and
Indo-China. Speech Honorary
The mock assembly, which is
being run by the Michigan Region Six members of the University
of the United States National Stu- Debate Team will attend the Re-
dents Association, will include stu- gional Delta Sigma Rho Confer-
dents from seven schools in the ence today and tomorrow in De-
region. troit,
A delegation sent by the Chinese At the meeting of the national
Students Club will attend. Ameri- forensic honorary society will be
can students will act as delegates Peter Guck, '57, Gloria Szweda,
for those nations which do not '57, Jack Allmen, '57E, Jacqueline
have student representatives in Davie, '55, George Riddell, '55 and
this area. Walter Newton, '57.
-3- - - -

YOU CAN
SAVE TIME
when you shop
at

..1'
t

,

FRANCES SAYERS

Close on the footsteps of heat-
ed criticism of a proposed site for
a new city hall of B. Ann, Mayor'
William E. Brown, Jr., yesterday
said that there is plenty of pri-
vate capital available for low-in-
come business and housing to re-
place the present eight businesses
Describing the present block of
house-business establishments as
"slums," the mayor is proposing
a new project to replace present
buildings so that a 1% million dol-
lar city ball may be built on the
present site.
Criticism of his proposal has
come from business owners on E.
Ann St. who feel that the cost
of moving or rebuilding is more
than they can bear. Many per-
sons feel that the site was chos-
en for two reasons:. 1 Its near-
ness to other civic buildings, and
2) It would replace mostly Ne-
gro-owned businesses.
Piano Program
Marilyn Roper, '54SM, will pre-
sent a public piano recital at 8:30
p.in. today in Aud. A, Angell Hall.
On her program will be Bach's
"Partita in B-flat major," Beetho-
ven's "Sonata, Op. 31, No. 2," Fu-
ga's "Sonatina" and Chopin's
"Nocturne, Op. 48, No. 1.'

Yr
! 4lXnirna* s*nlxsrs ,-6v%^vfad iroQfov

.L'kU m& lu UU n - Isity or the junior colleges.
day that he has already found
local industrialists and priivate
investors who will make funds j11 T
available to replace thie businesses, U It I t I
He mentioned a "near north side -
of the downtown business dis- sessio n End,,
trict" as a site for the project.

ing as a visiting lecturer. The au-
thor of five children's books, she
has made recordings of some of
her retellings of "Uncle Remus"
stories and was the script writer
for a state department film based
on children's work in the New!
York Public Library.
For many years she served as
Superintendent of Work with
Children in the New York Library,

QUICK SERVICE
OPEN 10 to 10
SUNDAY 12 to 7
BEER

In the April 5 election. a ballot
asking voters to indicate their
opinions on whether or not the city
should let bonds for the propos.ed
city hall appear. At the same time ,
an advisory ballot will be present-
ed asking voters if they favor the
Ann St. site.
Asironoi,,y Iept.
Sponsors LeClirf,
The evolution of the stars ill
be the subject of the first Visitors'
Night of the spring sponsor'ed by
the astronomy department at 8
p.m. today in Aud. B, Angell Hall.

Concluding session of the Iw o
day conference for public officials
was held yesterday at the School

114 E. Wiliams Ph. NO 3-7191
* WINE * SOFT DRINKS

of Public Health. Col, William Fisher, '55E, has been
A panel discussed chronic di- honored as being a Distinguished
seases, last of five topics consid- Military Sudent. The honor, made
ered during the conference ii by the President of the United
keeping with the theme "Planning States. entitles a cadet to receive a
Ahead to Save Lives and Money." permanent commission in the reg-
Members of the panel were Dr, ular Air Force.
Morton L. Levin, assistant com- 1

When you know /our beer
..ITS 'BOUND TO BE BUP

7.

l(ianl Ar Mfovies
Movies ol Indian Art and Ar-
chitecture will be shown by the'
India Studets Association at 9,
P.m. today at Lane Hall.
- I

missioner of the New York State
Department of Health: Dr. Fred-
erick C. Swartz, president of the
Ingham County Rehabilitation
Center; Bernard C. Houston of
the Ingham County Rehabilitation
Center; Bernard C. Houston of the
Wayne County Bureau of Socia
AidA dP th.f P l d A Gtsrti, ref

After the public lecture by Prof. £iiU, O ,v (1'a ter:; ' n r
Leo Goldberg, chairman of the as- the School of Public Health.
tronom y departm ent, visitor ' will ..
have the oppor'tunity to view l 1- SL Op>ei IHouse
foot model of the ar'th"'s'glaxy.,
or, if the sky is clear, se Jupiter An Opei [louse, fo dAl ndi-
and Nebula through telescopes or dates running in the all-campt s
binoculars which will be provided elections Tuesday and Wednesday
at the observatory located on t Fhe will be held at 4 p.m. today at
fifth floor of Angell Hail. Martha Cook Bldg.

I,

A CAMPUS-TO-CAREER

CASE

HISTORY

t;
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,
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.
i.
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E -

4
lt' +rd of telephone traffic work, but
_at he - w of the job intrigued him.
l e explains how it worked ou,.
i elin, ime 40 m seond-,

Student Tax
,[Part ofSL
lie fereidui
t (Co~ril] tnUi( From Page It
Because of a startling recovery
of Cinema Guild, its income has
sky-rocketed. In addition, the Leg-
islature now receives 30 per cent
of the profits instead of the form-
er 20 per cent share.
SL REPRESENTA TIVE backing
the tax feel;
l) that "'substantial depend-
ence upon fund-raising activi-
ties is an unstable approach to
the Legislature's financial prob-
lems" and 2) student govern-
ment is not properly suited or
intended by design to the re-
quircments of successful fund-
raising ventures.
With an assured income, SL
could delegate some of these
money-making undertakings to
' other organizations, get rid of the
University appropriation and per-
mit Legislators to devote time to
more worthwhile jobs.
Other activities such as the Stu-
dent Discount Service (to which
SL affiliated Wednesday) could be
taken tup. .. -
G uiiess Featured
Iii Sb Film Today
i tudent Legislature's Cinema
Guild film program, "A ~ run for
Your Money. will feature' Alec
Giiness at 7 and 9 p.m. today in
Architecture Auditorium.
Henry Fonda and Olivia de Hav-
iland will play the leading roles in
James Thurber's "The Male Ani-
mal" at 7 and 9 p.m. tomorrow and,
8 p.m. Sunday.
Admission is 50 cents,

Ever notice how so many people call for
Budweiser? Its matchless flavor makes good
food and good fellowship more enjoyable.
Produced by the costliest brewing process
known, the distinctive taste of
Budweiser has pleased more people
by far, than any other beer in history.

._. ,.. ,
:.b ,,,,> ..,,w

F -
-
S rev

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tl
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,s
,

Order
Budweis
To

-a° '^ ST.LOt

I

EUSER-BUSCH, INC.
DUIS, Mo. NEWARKN. i4

353-2

f

MOM.

';r r . m 's rt t 5 n t S !ir i,. opra oi7? oJ th ,i Ir ainin

.~'fit(hbOr1,'d. which he o;iginailv helped to de.si.r'u. w

Crouit7d
odie

shirt

I

''(.omIminunications hax - alt a, been one
of my main interests°-in the Navy and
at Ilhe University of Michigan. So 1
A very happy when the Michigan Iell
Telephone Company invited me tu It
heir headquarters to tak about a job
"In Detroit. I had a ehaxice to loo,
at a umbei1 of departments including
te I'd never heard of before, the Traffw
efcpartnient. J. found that, in addition to
the engineering oswitchboard, its
s ork involved the supervision and the
actual handling of customer calls. Ii
rrlA meW lile a won"erful opporlun1x
oIrll))l e C b .)tall endt7'ineerin g ad field

I worked in enginecring, traxtsiaing ce
mates of future growth int~o the actual
number of circuits and swjtchboardi
Ntw n superv isiug the operation
of one of the boards .1 helped enginecr.
Briefly, my jot) is to see that myi district
gets the kind of equipment it needs anid
that what we have is functioniing prop.
erly. Working with people is another
muajor part of mOy job, too. becauseI
serve in art atdvisory capacity to the super
tisor s of the Loin' Distianre operatois
"NIecdless lo say, lii liappy nit h in
joti. A job I didn't even know e\i e~

o Chirt vauike this?
Famed 2x2? air plne coth
collr has fla ering stope
stylng-and how it wears!'
learming white broadd oth

ICT RECORDS

OFFER TOSCANIN I"S GREATEST ACHIEVEMENT
BEETHOVEN'S
Performed by Lois Marshall, Non Merriman. Euaene Conley. Jerome Hines, the Robert Show

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