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May 06, 1954 - Image 6

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Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1954-05-06

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TnE MICHIGAN DAILY

THURSDAY, MAY 6, 1954

TilE MICHIGAN J)AILY THURSDAY, MAY C, 1~54

SHORTHAND NEXT:

Panhel Head Trades Gavel for Ring

By JANE HOWARD
To Martha Hill, '54, goes credit
for finding the often-sought bal-
ance between extra - curricular
work and social life.j
As retiring Panhellenic Associa-'
tion president, Miss Hill has had
frequent occasion to meet Clifford
A. Matts, her fiance and the out-
going head of Inter-Fraternity
C:ouncil, over conference tables
and at joint meetings and pro-
jects-but not so frequently in real
social situations.
"ON FRIDAY nights," she smil-
ed, "we'd study together in the
IFC office, but you can't really call
that a date. In a way, though, it's
nice to be engaged to somebody
you know is busy-you realize that
when he says he has a meeting he
really has and most often you have
one, too."
Summarizing her Panhel work,
Martha decided, "mostly this has
has been a year of trying to
give auhtority to as many peo-
ple as possible." A strong sup-
porter of extra-curricular work,
she feels that "planning and or-
ganizing and seeing how things
are run are a very definite part
of anybody's college education--
as long as they don't overshadow
studying."
The senior English major cited
Panhel's fall rushing decision, the
Big Ten Panhel-IFC Conference
and the constitutional changes as
this year's most i m p o r t a n t
achievements.
"We can look back now and
laugh," she said, "about the rush-
ing controversy and the furor it
created, but there never was any
real friction between Panhel and
Assembly boards over the quds-
tion." -
* * *

Campus
Calendar
An industry-education confer-
ence to acquaint the public with
new developments in the nuclear
energy industry will be held here
today.
Industrial relations in the field
of atomic energy will be discussed
by Oscar S. Smith, director of or-
ganization and personnel for the
Atomic Energy Commission at 4
p.m. in Rm. 130, Business Admin-
istration Bldg.
Five speakers are included on
the program, which will be held at
7:30 p.m. in Auditorium A, Angell
Hall.
* * *
The Literary College Confer-
ence Steering Committee will
meet at 4 p.m. today in Rm. 1220
Angell Hall.
Reports will be discussed on a
new program schedule and pos-
sible revisions in the natural sci-
ence and mathematics require-
ments. *
Prof. Carl Iverson, a Danish eco-
nomist affiliated with.Johns Hop-
kins University, will discuss "Mone-
tary and Fiscal Policy in Under-
developed Countries" during an
Economics Club meeting at 8 p.m.
today in the East conference room
of the Rackham Bldg.
* * *

Property Tax INTER-RACIAL GROUP:
Assessing Hit League HouseJ
BI~ Stead ma'in_ _ - --- ____<"___- -

Promotes Harmony

I

U V k Luci~llc~il By MARY JEAN WOODRUFFII
THE HOUSE holds twelve girls
Running an international, inter- of every race and religion from all
Addressing the first meeting of racial league house is like being over the world. "I ask the girls who
a two-day session of the Adult a frontiersman-new problems and apply if this cooperative living in-
Education Institute, Prof. Robert hazards are always cropping up, terests them," said Mrs. Baker.
F. Steadman of the public admin- according to Marie P. Baker. If they seem "only tolerant," sheI
istration department at Wayne Mrs. Baker, owner of the league thinks it better for them to live
University yesterday explained house at 725 Church St., finds each elsewhere.
that there are several things of these problems different and in-<
'wrong with Michigan's real prop- teresting. First opening her home According to Mrs. Baker, some
erty tax. as an undergraduate house in 19- of the girls are quite prejudiced
45,shelaer ured t itoa hmewhen they first come to the1
"In the first place, the assess- 45, she later turned it into a home house. However, they usually do
ments are inequitable. In town- from graduates with former Dean not stay biased for long. Mrs.
ship after township' the average of Women Alice C. Lloyd. Baker believes that one of the
valuation in percentage is very best ways to promote harmony
different as between farm lands, International Tea and understanding is by living1
residence and commercial proper- in close quarters with people
ties," the professor told the Uni- The International Student As- from different worlds.
versity Extension service-spon- sociation will sponsor a tea fo1
sored meeting. foreign and American students "It is amazing how people who1
"We do not carry into effect the from 4:30 to 6 p.m. today at the are discriminated against in our
clear statement of the Constitution International Center. c o u n t r y usually discriminate
of Michigan to the effect that all The date bureau for the Inter- against some other race in theirI
property should be assessed at 100 national Ball will be open at this own," she commented.
per cent of its value," according time. During the course of the1
to Prof. Steadman.

House's program, several girls
have been unable to get along
with the others, blaming it on
their racial differences. Mrs.
Baker believes it was often for
some other reason.
"There are always difficulties
and one often finds people not as
mature as they should be to cope
with the problems," the owner of
the house said.
As the girls do not eat in the
house, there is no problem of dif-
ferent foods. However, many en-
ter the house without knowing i
word of English. In this case, the
other girls are always willing to
help, to take them along to buy
books, or to have dinner.
The most effective means of
reaching students and faculty of
The University is the advertising
columns of The Michigan Daily.

-Daily-Dean Morton

MARTHA HILL
... "I like people"

The Institute will conclude to-
morrow with lectures at 9:45 a.m.
in Rackham Lecture Hall.
NAACP To Hear
Levinson Speech
"The Economic Costs of Dis-
crimination" will be discussed by
Harold Levinson of the economics
department during a meeting of
the newly-formed campus chap-
ter of the National Association for
the Advancement of Colored Peo-
ple at 7:30 p.m. today in Auditor-
ium B, Angell Hall.

last year as chairman of rushing
counselors that Martha first be-
came interested in Panhel proce-
dures. "I like people," she explain-
ed, "and this seemed to be a good
way to meet them."
The Delta Gamma sorority
member has been active with
the League Constitution Com-
mittee, Frosh Weekend, Soph
Cab and Junior Girls' Play ("-
almost three lines!-"), Student
Activities Building Committee
Study Group and Mortarboard
honorary as well as her Panhel
work.

Beginning today, the annual ex-
Her plans for this summer cen- hibit of student works from the
ter on a shorthand course in her School of Architecture and Design
native Grand Rapids because "I'll will be on display at the Museum
of Art in Alumni Memorial Hall.
be working here next year, when The exhibition, which will re-
C. A. starts law schol." They will main until May 26, includes repre-
be married in early Septmber. sentative work from architecture,
With the increasing enrollment painting, sculpture, printmaking,
of freshmen women, Miss Hill city planning and landscape archi-
foresees a growth in Panhellenic ,tecture.
strength, both for sororities and * * *
the group as a whole. "What we'll Works by Ann Arbor Amateur
be working toward," she pointed and professional photographers
out, "is not bigger chapters, but will be on view at the Rackham
more chapters, each with a stand-! galleries, Rackham Building un-
ard quota." til May 19. The 150 work display
is sponsored by the Ann Arbor
Art Association.

4d

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We offer tasteful, beautiful wed-
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Arthur Garfield Hays, general
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berties Union, will present the
sixth in the current U-M lecture
series sponsored by the Depart-
ment of Journalism on "The Press
and Civil Liberties in Crises" at
4 p.m. tomorrow in Rackham Lee-
ture Hall.
Hays will discuss "What Do We
Do About Communists?" while in
the morning he will address some
1300 Michigan high school jour-!
nalists attending the Michigan In-!
terscholastic Press Association
meeting on "Democracy Works."
* *
A one-day advertising confer-
ence, sponsored by the University,
will be held here tomorrow.
Having as its theme "Improv-
ing the Effectiveness of Advertis-
ing Through New Understandings
of the Consumer," the talks and
panel discussions comprising the
conference will be presented in
non-technical language.
SL Dance
Petitions for Homecoming
Dance chairman may be picked
up from 3 to 5 p.m. daily in the
temporary Student Legislature
office in the Michigras Rm. of
the Union.
SL's cabinet will interview pe-
titioners next week for the
chairmanship of the annual fall
dance to be held Oct. 23.
Pharmacy Group
Elects Members
Ten new members were initiated
into Rho Chi, honorary pharma-
ceutical society, during the annual
pharmacy school spring banquet
yesterday.
Those initiated were Eugene Al-
pern, '54P, Amalia Heaton, Grad,
Robert Lantos, Grad., Werner
Lowenthal, Grad, John Lucasse,
'54P, John McCormick, '55P,
George Milosovich, Grad., J. Glenn
Moir,. Grad, Dahyabhai Patel,
Grad, and Robert Wiley, '55P.

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