THE MICHIGAN DAILY
TUESDAY, MAY 25, 1954
?AG?7 SiX THE MICH~~~~IGA AL USAMY2,15
Ambition, Drive Labels Lunn
(EDITOR'S NOTE: The more flamboy-
ant sections of this account were
gathered in off-guard moments which
we are beginning to regret. IHL.)
By GENE HARTWIG
"Harry Lunn speaking."
So goes the deep-voiced tele-
phone greeting of Harry Hyatt
Lunn, Jr., retiring managing edi-
tor of The Daily.
Art Connoisseur and honors
student in economics, the one-
time high school thespian has in
four years dabbled in almost every
campus activity outside athletics.
To The Top
In some, his talents have carried
him to the top.
Journalist Lunn provided his
own answer when he asked a fel-
low Young Republican as a fresh-
man, "What about this Daily, is it
hard to get to the top?"
Joining the staff as a sophomore,
the fair-haired Detroiter moved in
quick, successive steps from night
desk to the northwest corner of
the senior edit office.
As a writer he is said to have a
clear, decisive writing style and
an editor's ability to see the core
of a problem and dig away at it
for a story.
A persistent doodler Lunn satis-
fies his artistic whim in the art
galleries of Ann Arbor and De-
troit. Two water-colors, one by
Richard Wilt, the other by the
late Prof. Carlos Lopez, are among
the best acquisitions in his budding
An Odd Collection
His acquisitive instinct have al-
so brought a dozen odd snuffboxes
into his possession with a sizeable
addition to his collection on its
way from Ireland with a friend,
Bill McIntyre, '52.
Music lover Lunn prefers Pou-
lenc and Hindemith while his lit-
erary side leans toward Carson
McCullers Tennessee Williams,
Arthur Miller, William Faulkner
and tie modern school of writing
Born and raised in Detroit, the
21-year-old economics major, came
to the University with a good aca-
demic record, background in high
school activities and tinged with
the desire to work on The Daily.
His interest in campus affairs
was immediate and diverse. On
the one hand he joined the Young
Republicans and although describ-
ed during the '52 political cam-
paign as the 'Neanderthal-type'
party liner, friends say that four
years and The Daily have mel-
lowed him along more liberal lines.
Sometimes accused of being a
joiner Lunn is a member of Acacia
fraternity; Sigma Delta Chi, pro-
fessional journalism fraternity;
Scabbard and Blade; Sphinx and
Named Long Tongue Lunn by
the Tribe, one of his colleagues
says he is able to reverse his stand
on an issue in the middle of a
sentence without anyone knowing
As a military man Cadet Cap-
tain Lunn was once named an
outstanding cadet for his ROTC
activities. A second lieutenancy in
the Army awaits him sometime
Dorine Reifler, '54SM, pianist,
will give a recital at 8:30 p.m. to-
day in Auditorium A, Angell.Hali.
Her program will include works
by Bach, Chopin, Hindemith and
To List Data'
A complete encyclopedia con-,
taining listings and descriptions of
scientific apparatus for the pro-
tection of factory workers will be
the ultimate outcome of the Sym-
posium on Instrumentation for In-
Under the auspices of the Uni-
versity's Institute of Industrial
Health, the symposium ending to-
morrow includes participants from
over 200 industrial firms and has
over 300 individual registrants.
Phillip Drinker of Harvard Uni-
versity, inventor of the iron lung
for polio patients, will speak dur-
ing the conference banquet at 6:30
p.m. today at the Union.
(Continued from Page 1)
Any student interested in be-
coming a summer Daily photo-
grapher may contact Alice Sil-
ver or Diane AuWerter this week
at NO 2-3242.
Gargoyle members will sponsor
an exhibit of articles from the
countries of Hungary, Bulgaria
Rumania and Poland early in the
The Gargoyle Committee on
Cultural Relations under t h e
chairmanship of L. H. Scott has
written to citizens' committees in
these countries and requested
books, posters, photographs, ar
reproductions, native costumes
and music of the country. These
letters, according to Scott, hav
stressed the desire of the com-
mittee to show the public what
is going on in the cultural, artisti
and musical circles of the nations
Response to the letters has beer
very good, Scott said. The Com-
mittee has already received shee
music from Poland, costume;
from Rumania, records and photo
graphs from Hungary and photo
graphs from Bulgaria and Poland
Books as well as manuscript
and pamphlets have been sen
from Hungary, Bulgaria, and Ru
mania. Scott also said that th
Committee hoped to obtain foll
art in the form of ceramics, rug
and other hand-made objects.
IN COMMEMORA TION:
Memorial Honors Four Heroic Chaplains
The Garden of the Four Chap-
lains designed by artist Carleton spare lifebelts and quieted the from a plaster model by Bernhard
Angell of University Museums will panicky troops. Zuckerman in Italy. The main
be dedicated to men of the military When there were no lifebelts panel is of White Carrara marble
and their families at 2 p.m. Satur- left, the four gave their own belts
day in Arborcrest Cemetery. t h odes
.m a.eThey were last seen with arms Travertine. The Italian studio has
Thedemoria de dhfo linked and bracedtagainst the rail, notified the University that the
and dedicated to men who have each praying in the tradition of memorial is completed and ready
lost their lives while in the service his faith for the safety of the men. for shipment.
of the United States. Theme Chosen
Ship Hit by Torpedoes A committee composed of repre- Opera Scenes
On February 3, 1943, in the sentatives from the various veter- C
North Atlantic, the hull of the ans' organizations in Ann Arbor, The School of Music opera class
Dorchester carrying troops to along with Prof. Harlow O. Whit- under the direction of Prof. Josef
Greenland was torn open by tor- temore, director of the Arboretum Blatt will present "Scenes from
pedoes. On the ship were four and the designer of the garden, Opera" at 4:15 p.m. today in Audi-
Chaplains - a Catholic Priest, a selected the theme of the four torium A, Angell Hall.
Jewish rabbi and two Protestant I chaplains for the memorial. The performance will be open
1 clergymen. The memorial was sculptured to the public without charge.
As the ship sank they distributed
S Scabbard and Blade has elected
e William Barnard, '55E, captain
e for the coming year.
Other officers named were First
t Lt. Richard Buck, '55E, Second Lt.
c Art Wynne, '55 and First Sgt. Dean
- A_.....At i tnm ti \Wnchrc tkt h t wn
... serious student of economics
dent of the League, replaced Miss
Popkin when she was unable to
take part last fall.
The committee is now consider-
ing plans for complete reformula-
tion of the academic calendar, one
of which is the Crary plan voted
most favorable by students in an
all-campus referendum this spring.
SL's attempt to place stu-
dent representatives on committees
where there previously were none,
An irrepressible promoter, Lunn'
has to his credit starting a phony
gold rush along the Huron River
and, more recently, the work of
shepherding the proposed Student
Activities Center through its plan-
ning stages as chairman of the
Reflecting on the year's activi-
ties the retiring editor observes,
"generally this year student-ad-
ministration relations have been
on the upgrade with some excep-
Pointing to increased intelligent
student participation in top level
administration policy formation
during the year, Lunn regards the
work of the activities building
study group, the creation of the
new vice-presidency for student
affairs, the Student Affairs Com-
mittee reorganization and the es-
tablishment of the four-man stu-
dent advisory committee to discuss
with the President what course of
action to take in the cases of stu-
dents subpoenaed before the Clar-
dy committee as particularly en-
Commenting on the importance
of preserving the ability to dissent
and occasionally preach heresy as
vital to the best interests of the
University, Lunn feels that this
obligation falls most heavily on
such organizations as Student Leg-
islature and The Daily.
While the public relations orien-
tation charge against the admin-
istration is becoming a trite sub-j
ject of complaint, there is still1
some danger that educational and began in a large scale in Febru-
student activities objectives may ary, 1953 through the efforts of
be sacrificed in the name of public Leah Marks, '55L, chairman of the
relations, Lunn contends. Campus Action committee then,
From his experience on SAC and Ruth Rossner.
Lunn feels that present rules re- Not much had been done in thej
stricting campus groups in their field of student representation un-
activities can be changed only by til that time, and SL made the
students demonstrating their re- mistake of first requesting student
sponsibility. membership on committees which
The immediate future of the re- were not necessarily important or
tiring editor includes active duty desirable for such representation.
with the Army and then law At present students axe repre-
school. sented on the Lecturg Committee,
For the editorial writer and (SL President Steve felin, '55, and
snuff-box collector a four-year Vice President Ned Simon); the
career comes to a close. Undergraduate Advisory Commit-
tee of the School of Education,
(appointed in spring of 1953);,the
A P aCommittee on Student Loans; and
the Union Board of Directors,
(Jelin on both).
Local Drive In these positions students are
participants in discussion but have,
The all-campus "Klothe a Kold as yet, no voting powers.
Kid Kampaign" and "Books for A liaison committee with the
Africa" drive sponsored by the Faculty Senate was also set up in
Student Religious Association and the spring of 1953 which now dis-
Interguild for the collection of cusses problems of mutual inter-
books and clothing will begin Fri- est to students and faculty and
day and continue through the ex- aids in the exchange of informa-
aminations period, tion between them.
Wright To Lecture
Noted architect Frank Lloyd
Wright will deliver a lecture'
Thursday in Detroit's Masonic
Temple under the auspices of the
American Institute of Architects.
Tickets for the lecture can be
obtained from the AIA, Detroit
Chapter, 120 Madison Ave., De-
Chicago College of
Excellent opportunities for
qualified men and women.
Doctor of Optometry degree in
three years for students enter-
ing with sixty or more semester
credits in specified Liberal Arts
OPEN FOR FALL, 1954
Students are grantedhprofes-
sional recognition by the U. S.
Department of Defense and
Excellent clinical facilities.
Athletic-and recreational activi-
ties. Dormitories on the campus.
CHICAGO COLLEGE OF
1851-C Larrabee Street
Chicago 14, Illinois
NO CIGARETTE EVER WENT SO FAR SOFAST!
DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN
( 00 uhe
(Continued from Page 4)
Scenes from Opera presented by the
School of Music Opera Class, Josef
Blatt, Director, with Nafe Katter, Stage
Director and Narrator, will be performed
at 4:15 Tuesday afternoon, May 25, in
Auditorium A, Angell Hall. The pro-
gram will include scenes from Act III of
Wagner's Die Meistersinger (German),
Act IV of Piccini's La Boheme (Italian),
and Act II of The Marriage of Figaro
by Mozart (English translation). It will
be open to the general public without
Student Recital. Dorine Reifier, stu
dent of piano with Mary Fishburne, will
be heard in recital at 8:30 p.m., Tues-
day evening, May 25, in Auditorium A,
Angell Hall. Her program will include
wroks by Bach, Chopin, Hindemith, and
Beethoven, and will be open to the
general public. It is given in partial
fulfillment of the requirements for the
Bachelor of Music degree.
Episcopal Student Foundation. Tea
from 4 to 5:30 at Canterbury House.
All students invited.
Museum Movie. "Paraguay," free mov-
ie shown at 3 p.m. daily including Sat.,
and Sun. and at 12:30 Wed., 4th floor
movie alcove, Museum Building, May
Wesleyan Guild. Matin Worship in
the Chapel, 7:30-7:50 a.m., Wednesday.
In the afternoon from 4-5:30, Mid-week
Refresher Tea in the Lounge.
Episcopal Student Foundation. Stu-
dent Breakfast at Canterbury House fol-
lowing 7 a.m. service of Holy Com-
munion, Wed., May 26.
Department of Speech Summer Play
Schedule: William Shakespeare's HAM-
LET, July 5-10; Mary Chase's MRS. Mc-
THING, July 21-24; R. B. Sheridan's
SeLL your textbooks at Follett's for
Bring all of them whether used on this campus or not
FOLLETT'S. .. 322 S. State St.
THE CRITIC, July 28-31; and Mozart's
THE MARRIAGE OF FIGARO, with The
School of Music, Aug. 5, 6, 7 and 9.
Season tickets are available through
mail orders now at $6.00-$4.75-$3.25.
All performances are in the Lydia Men-
delssohn Theatre at 8 p.m. Box office
will open for the sale of season tickets
June 17. Individual tickets will go on
sale June 28.
IN THOSE EXAMS!
We are always pleased to
service you at your
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near Michigan Theatre
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