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April 30, 1954 - Image 8

Resource type:
Michigan Daily, 1954-04-30

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FRIDAY, "R;IL 301954


SL Appoints Chairmen,
Committee Members

Student representatives andV
committee appointments have been
approved by the Student Legisla-
Babs Hillman, '55Ed, was ap-
pointed Campus Action chairman,
with committee members Bill Ad-
ams, '57, Tom Bleha, '56, Mort
Cox, '56, George Denison, '57, Sue
Klame, '56, Murray MacDonald,
'56, Chuck Skala, '55BAd, John
Winslow, '54, and Herb Zimmer-
man, '56.
NEW CULTURE and Education
Committee chairman is Bob Lea-
cock, '57. Committee members are
Jackie Boggan, '55Ed, Bob Chi-
grinsky, '55, Paul Dormont, '55,
Dave Levy, '57, Bob Sommer, '57,
JoAnne Yates, '56, and Joan Bry-
an, '56.
Donna Netzer, '56, is newly ap-
pointed chairman of the Inter-
national Relations committee,
with committee members Lee
Abrams, '55, Barb Backlar, '56,
Sandy Cook, '57, Sheila Cum-
mins, '55, Diana Hewitt, '55, Joel
Tauber, '57, Charny Buttman,
Chairman of the Public Rela-
tions committee is Larry Levine,
'56. Committee members are Norm
Back, '55, Bob Henderson, '55,
Sandy Hoffman, Ellie Loveland,
'55Ed, Leah Marks, '55L, Nancy
Potricoff, '56, and Herb Schneider,
Levine was also appointed chair-
man of the Student Book Ex-
change Board with board members
Hank Berliner, '56, Miss Cook,
Ricky Gillman, '55N, and Vic
Hampton, Grad. Treasurer of the
board is Ron Boorstein, '57.
NEW CHAIRMAN of the Cin-
ema Guild. Board is Cris Reifel,
'55, Board members are Abrams,
Jane Germany, '55, Hampton,
Schneider, and Tauber. Boorstein
will act as treasurer of the board,
and Miss Hoffman will be secre-
Larry Harris, '56, is chairman
of the SL Finance Committee.
Berliner, Miss Germany, '56, Miss
Gilman, Steve Jelin, '55, Ruth

Rossner, '55, Ned Simon, '55,
Skala, and Sommer, were ap-
pointed committee members.
Appointed to the District System
Study Committee were Simon as
chairman, Beck, Chigrinsky, Cox,
Harris and Miss Rossner.
Berliner is chairman of the By-
Law Study Committee. Newly ap-
pointed committee members are
Leacock, Miss Germany and Miss
* * *
proved the appointment of Jelin
and Miss Rossner as representa-
tives to the Student Affairs Com-
Miss Rossner was also ap-
pointed chairman of the Stu-
dent Affairs Committee Consti-
tution Study Committee. Other
committee members are Miss1
Germany, Miss Hewitt and Missf
Jelin and Simon were named
Lecture Committee representa-1
tives, and permanent representa-
tives to the President's Conference.G
Three other posts on the Confer-
ence will be filled by SL members
in rotation.f
Jelin is also representative to
the Loan Committee and the Mott
Lecture Committee. New Marriage
Lecture Series representative and
Fresh Air Camp representative is
Berliner. Harris was named treas-
urer of the Central Pep Rally
JOHN BLACK, '54Ed, Lucy Lan- I
ders, '55, Howard Nemerovski, '54E,
Eric Vetter, '54, and Miss Ross-r
ner are University Calendar Com-c
mittee representatives.t
Miss Rossner was also namedM
representative to the Faculty
Liason Committee.
Delegates named to the Region-t
al Executive Council of the United
States National Students Associa-
tion are Miss Germany and Levine.r
Berliner and Harris were named as£
Appointed to the Business Dis-
crimination Board were Ed Reifel,
'56M, Rodger Wilkins, '56, Dor-
mont, Miss Marks and Miss Hewitt.

Student Legislature Cinema
Guild will present "Laura" with
Gene Tierney, Clifton Webb,
and Dana Andrews at 7 and 9
p.m. today at Architecture
"A Walk in the Sun" with
Dana Andrews, John Ireland,
and Richard Conte will be
shown at 7 and 9 p.m. tomor-
row and 8 p.m. Sunday.

s Benefit
To Education
Cited In Talk.
Although television is a poten-
tially powerful medium for educa-
tion, its success depends upon cor-
rect utilization by educators, said
Dr. Harry K. Newburn, president
of the Educational Television and
Radio Center, in an address to
the Michigan College Association
here yesterday.
"There is every reason to believe
that education can be materially
enhanced by this medium," he
stated. "Everything depends upon
what we say once we get on the
Tracing the progress of educa-
tional television stations since
1952, when the Federal Communi-





Literary Club,
Formed Here
Devoted to literary criticism,
"Charivaria," joins the ranks of
official clubs on campus, having
been recognized by the Student
Affairs Committee Tuesday.

The club, whose faculty advisor Creeze on allocatiOn of ls
j ~freeze on allocation of channelsI
is Prof. Arthur Eastman of the for educational use, Dr. Newburn
English department, was formed tolduth ouehtDr.ctesbr
for the purpose of holding literary
meetings and conducting critical institutions in the country are
activities. now considering educational tele-
*ciit*.vision stations. "Any educational
"THE CLUB criticises contem- institution should have an active
porary literature of all aspects," interest in permanent use of this
says Albert Smallman, '55, presi- new medium," he said.
dent of the group, "including poet-,
ry, short stories, essays and so
forth." Br e peaks
Commenting on the club'sYRt. V
Smallman said that it comes
from the subtitle of Punch mag- Surveying the present political
azine, and is equivalent to any scene in Michigan, State Treasur-
potpourri column. er D. Hale Brake told Young Re-
publicans Wednesday that the Re-
ticipation in the club is to be an publican Party needs the kind of
udrrat te studetisnto bean candidate that can stand up to the
undergraduate student in anyprengvrn.
school in the university. Club present governor.
meetings are held every Wednes- Brake was the first to announce
day, one week at 4:15 p.m. and his intention of seeking the GOP
the next at 7 p.m. in one of the nomination for governor and re-
side rooms of the Union cafeteria. portedly is favored to win " the
In welcoming all interested stu- nomination.
dents, Smallman said that "the Brake calls himself an old line
group is by no means select and Republican but "not ultraconserv-
we extend a cordial invitation to ative." Citing his eight years ex-
come to our meetings and, if they perience in the state senate, he be-
wish, to joi nthe club." Smallman lieves he knows what the legisla-
may be contacted at NO 3-0521, ture wants and can work in har-
ext. 635. mony with that body.
Sales from Farmer Directly to Consumer
Open every SATURDAY - 8 A.M. to 3 P.M.
DETROIT STREET - between Catherine and Kingsley

WHAT'S THE TUNE? -Helen Armitage, Altadena,
Cal., designer and maker of miniature furniture, persuades her
dog, Ricky, to listen to her tiny piano fitted with a music box.

C A M E R A 0 C U T I E S-One kitten appears to be "pretty.
ing up" the other as they were being photographed by. Walter
Chandoha, Huntington Station, N. Y., for the Cat Calendar of 1954.

State Health Dept. Laboratories
Examine Dog Poisoning Cases,

-Simon E. Sobeloff, former
chief judge of the Maryland
State Court of Appeals, has
been confirmed as new Solicitor
General of the United States.

CO [ N C S A C K 1 N T 0 U S E -- Hangar at South Weymouth, Mass. used as base for anti-
sub patrols in last war, will house lighter-than-air craft formerly based at Squantum, Mass.


Three dogs in Ann Arbor, one
belonging to Regent Roscoe Bon-
isteel and another to Prof. Shorey
Peterson of the economics depart-
ment, died Wednesday, presumably
from poison.
Bones covered with a crystalline
substance "like melted sugar," sus-
pected of being coated with the
poison, were taken to the Michi-
WUS Positions
Remain Available
Petitions are still available for
six positions on the World Uni-
versity Service Council.
Those who wish positions may
pick up petitions from 8 a.m. to
noon and 1 to 4:20' p.m. at the
Office of Student Affairs, or from
9 a.m. to noon and 1 to 5 p.m. at
Lane Hall, and return them to
Lane Hall by Monday.
Offices of chairman, vice-chair-
man, secretary, treasurer, faculty
contact and personnel director are

gan State Health department lab-
oratories yesterday for analysis by
Detective Ray' Cook, according to
Lt. James Murray.
* * *
EARLY Wednesday morning, W.
D. Crim, of 1930 Norway street, re-
ported that he had let his collie{
out for a walk. The dog returned
carrying a bone; suddenly he stif-
fened and died. A short time later,
Peterson's dog was found dead on
the same lawn.
Later in the morning, Regent
Bonisteel reported that his dog had
also died after eating a strange
bone. Police noted that during the
day, numerous bones were brought
in for analysis by Ann Arbor resi-
dents who found them on their
In the absence of a lab report,
which will not be completed for
several days, police could not say
for sure that the dogs had died of
poison. But the fact that all three
deaths occurred on the same block
to dogs who were apparently in
good health led to that conclusion.

United Jewish Appeal



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MODERNS GO ANCIENT -Crewofsailingship
"Danmark,".now a Danish training ship, prepares to unfurl sail
in St. George's Harbor, Berniuda, as ship leaves for Copenhagen.

D U K E ON PAR A D E.-Britain's Duke of Kent, center,
enlisted private in a special company at Royal Military Academy,
steps out smartly with his buddies in training. at Sandhurst.



. . .9-10-11






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