SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 6, 1954
THE MICHIGAN DAILY
SATUDAYNOVEBER , 194 TH MICIGANflAI.V
Influenza Injections End Today
Bond of Experience Used
By Alcoholics Anonymous
Singers To Give Performance
Flu epidemics for the next year
are predicted by medical authori-
ties and today is the last day that
students and faculty members will
be able to receive free immuniza-
tion shots at the University Health
The department will be open
from 8 to 11:30 a.m. and with
no waiting for the shots. The
Health Service guarantees 100 per
cent negligible reactions.
The vaccine used is the most
recent development in flu vac-
cines. It is important to get the
innoculation before an epidemic
hits because it takes from two to
four weeks before immunity to the
disease develops. The immuniza-
tion effects last about four
In redent experiments ten times
as many test subjects contacted
the disease as those who received
the innoculations. As yet, this
is the only known prevention for.
Symptoms of the flu are high
fevers, chills, sore throat and
tightness in the chest. Since this
virus disease affects the upper
respiratory systems, any other dis-
turbances of this area could be flu
Flu epidemics hit large num-
bers of the population at once and
occur in very widespread areas.
The effects of the disease last
from ten days to two weeks.
According to Dr. Warren E.
Forsythe of Health Service, "We
are disappointed in student par-
ticipation this year. The Health
Service purchased this vaccine to
innoculate anyone who wishes a
high degree of flu immunity and
particiation in the project has
not been up to expectations."
All students wishing the shots
today should bring their ID cards
with them to Health Service.
IMMUNIZATION-Bill Coulter watches as a Health Service
nurse innoculates him with the vaccine to provide immunity to
influenza. The whole process takes about five minutes and re-
actions are negligible. Today is the last day for shots.
FloorshOw Cast Announced
For Annual Soph Scandals
Soph Scandals' cast has been
chosen and rehearsals are now
underway for the weekend of en-
tertainment on Dec. 3 and 4.
The following women were
chosen to take part in the floor-
show: Marlene Davis, Jo Ann
Karch, Erika Erskine, Phyllis Ab-
bot, Roberta Johnson, Roberta
Evans, Barbara Gilmore, Janet
Jagusch, Joyce Reuben, Jacqueline
Povenz, Nancy Rovner, Jocelyn
Watt, Pamela Farley.
Sharon Straub, Clarice Wicks,
Joyce Murray, Joani Rosen, Mary-'
ilyn Smith, Patricia Earhart, Peg-
gy Zvelch, Margaret Ross, Ann
Titterington, Betty Jean Kafka,
ai ph 'L
(Author of "Barefoot Boy With Cheek," etc.)
Sue Clemenson, Maral Molyneaux,
Joan Feldman, Judy Geeting,
Nancy Howell, Janet Burwell, and
Kathryn Adams were also chosen.
Also scheduled to participate
in the program are Carole Davis,
Kay McKenzie, Peggy Day, Pa-
tricia Cooper, Patricia Wright,
Paula Wilson, Diane Kierdorf,
Phyllis Singer, Frances Crowley,
Dee Galonska, Sue Arnold, Sue
Chaffee, Mary Ellen Jones, Jac-
Jane Fowler, Lou Ann Moxley,
Shirley Curtiss, Mary Alice Fast,
Patricia Babcock, Eleanor Shur,
Mickey Gendell, Jacqueline foyer,
Martha Stockard, Donna Ellis,
Kathryn Protzman, Claire Zim-
merman, Mary Clagett, Doris Lin-
ton, Adelaide Scott and Nancy
Concluding the list of perform-
ers are Nancy Snyder, Sue Sabel,
Carol Kirschner, Joanne Sheets,
Geraldine O'Hara, Janet Roberts,
Sally Wilkinson, Ann James, Janet
Dietrich, Mary Avery, Joan Holm-
burg, Shirley Abbott, Patricia
Likert, Roberta Arnold.
Berky Blashfield, Katherine
Fodell, Mary Jane Storer, Chris
Knaggs, Sue Werbelow, Arlis
Garon, Sally Staples, Ann Bragr-
Larsen, Sally Truesdall, Ellen
Price, Margaret Galdonyl., Dorothy
Allaben, Cynthia Orr, Eleanor
Hooper, Noreen Rupp and Terry
In addition to the floorshow
committee, there are committees
for decorations, publicity, refresh-
ments, tickets, makeup, programs,
music, skript and stunts. A 11
sophomores are welcome to help
make this event a success by sign-
ing up for a committee in the
Undergraduate Office at the
General chairman for this year
is Mary Lee Birmingham, with
Nancy MacDonald as the assist-
This year, the sophomores are
planning to present two plays at
each of the dances.
EDITOR'S NOTE: This interview
was held with a member of Alcoholics
By MARY HELLTHALER
Alcoholism is like diabetes, in
that it can't be cured, but it can
be arrested and controlled.
Alcoholics Anonymous is a group
which uses this principle in help-
ing its members overcome their
desire for and dependence on al-
Although it is not generally
known, there is actually a rela-
tively small amount of organiza-
tion between the numerous groups
throughout the nation. A cen-
tral office is located in New York
City, which issues several pamph-
lets and takes care of over-all
Once a year a directory is put
out giving lists of the times and
places of meetings in all parts of
the country and the names of the
secretaries. This is for the bene-
fit of members who wish to at-
tend meetings while they are trav-
Secretary's Position Rotates
The secretaries are the only
persons whose names are known
to the public, and the position ro-
tates from member to member.
There are no membership dues,
rules to follow, or lists of mem-
bership. For this reason there is
no way of knowing who belongs or
how many persons are connected
with the organization.
In the various cities where an
AA group is located, a telephone
number is available in the tele-
phone book for those seeking help.
From this they are in turn refer-
red to members on call.
AA feels that alcoholism, like
any other chronic sickness must
have something to control it, just
as diabetics must have shots for
their entire lives. Therefore, mem-
bers gather together in meetings
for the strength that this provides.
Two Types of Meetings
Meetings are of two types-
closed for alcoholics only, and open
for members and their relatives
At the closed meetings, anything
at all is discussed. Those attend-
ing may use the period in any way
they wish. It is at this time that
everyone, from janitor to bank
president is put on an equal stan-
dard, for all have the same prob-
lem. All have a common bond of
experience, so that anything one
person says does not shock the
rest. It is a wonderful equalizer.
These get-togethers are excel-
lent psychologically, for they pro-
vide an opportunity for members
to be completely frank with them-
selves and others. It also is use-
ful in providing an example. When
one person sees how others with
the same trouble are not drinking,
it gives them an incentive to quit,
and provides hope for the future.
The open meetings are more of
a social gathering. There is usually
a speaker who gives his views on
Criterion for an Alcoholic
The criterion for an alcoholic is
whether or not there is any char-
acter change during drinking-us-
ually negative or for the worse. An
example is when a basically honest
person after drinking, steals. It
is definitely not a person who:
drinks all the time, because there
are those, who are not affected
by excessive drinking and those
who can not take more than one
Alcoholism is a disease. There
are definite stages with continued
drinking. The first symptom is
when an individual noticeably en-
joys alcohol, not only the drinks
his host offer, but the extra ones
he fixes for himself in the kit-
chen. He is the type who always
wants to be the bartender.
The second stage has begun
when the person gets fits of re-
morse after a hard night of drink-
ing and terrible hangovers occur.
When blackouts begin, the third
stage has been reached.
Blackouts are periods when a
person appears on the surface to
be functioning normally. He may
look as though he has only had a
few drinks, however, there are
times when an alcoholic has long
periods where he can not remem-
ber a thing he has done.
Results of Excess
This is probably the first time
a person realizes that he has a
drinking problem. After this if
drinking is not stopped, delirium
tremors begin. Physical disorders
may result and finally, death, if
the person hasn't been killed in
an accident or committed suicide
in one of his dark periods.
Religion and the law usually are
not enough to help these people.
A combination of psychological
and spiritual help are needed, and
this is what AA tries to give. Most
alcoholics have emotional diffi-
culties and turn to the bottle in a
There are 12 rules which each
member must accept. In summary
they are that he must admit that
he cannot lick his problem by
himself; that there is a force
greater than the individual; that
he has certain character defects
and emotional difficulties and that
nothing is good unless you can give
it away, in reference to advice and
help with drinking problems of
Also used by AA is a psycho-
ligical gimmick. Alcoholics look
at drinking only in the light of the
next 24 hoursinstead of telling
themselves they cannot drink
again for the rest of their lives.
Once they are sober, they try
to cure the emotional disturbanc-
es bothering them, such as if they
are dishonest, trying to become
honest, in hopes that the cause
for the drinking might be elim-
AA is getting more and more
younger people in now, because
they are beginning to become
aware of the early stages and
wanting to stop before it is too
There are even AA groups in
prisons. Before this time, there
was a return of 90 per cent of the
men who were paroled because
they had committed crimes under
the influence of alcohol. Now
there is only a 20 per cent return.
There is no stand taken by AA
on prohibition politics or any con-
troversial issues. Their sole ob-
jective is sobriety for themselves.
To Hear Lecture
On 'How to Study'
Junior Panhellenic Association
is sponsoring its second Study
Forum at 4:15 p.m. Monday in
the League Ballroom.
Speaker for the program will be
Donald E. P. Smith, chief of the
Reading Improvement Services.
He will give a talk on "Hints on
How to Study," including ideas on
studying for bluebooks, of the es-
say, multiple-choice and true-false,
Smith has spoken to many
groups in the past abgut the
Last year Junior Panhel held
its first forum, and according to
many students, it proved very
The discussion has been sched-
uled at this time so that students
may receive help before their mid-
THE INTELLIGENCE QUOTIENT
OF NED FUTTY
Chloe McColgate was a beautiful coed who majored in psych and
worked in the I.Q. testing department of the university. She did
not work there because she needed money; she worked there because
she loved and admired intelligence above all things. "I love and
admire intelligence above all things," is the way she succinctly put it.
Ned Futty, on the other hand, was a man who could take intelli-
gence or leave it alone. What he loved and admired above all things
was girls. "What I love and admire above all things is girls," is
the way he put it.
One day Ned saw Chloe walking by on the campus. "Holy Toledo!"
he exclaimed. "How sweetly flows that liquefaction of her clothess!"
The following day he saw her walking past again. "Great balls of
fire!" he exclaimed. "Next, when I cast mine'eyes and see that brave
vibration each way free, 0, how that glittering taketh me!"
When he saw her again the next day, he could no longer contain
himself. He ran up and blocked her way. "Excuse me," he said,
tugging his forelock, "I am Ned Futty and I love you beyond the
saying of it. Will you be mine?"
She looked at his quarter-inch haircut, his black rimmed glasses,
his two-day beard, his gamy T-shirt, his tattered jeans, his de-
composing tennis shoes. "You are not unattractive," she admitted,
"but for me beauty is not enough. Intelligence is what I require
in a man."
"I'm smart as a whip" said Ned with a modest blush. "Back home
everybody always said, 'You got to get up pretty early in the morning
to get ahead of old Ned Futty."'
"Maybe so," said Chloe, "but if you don't mind, I'd like to make
sure. Will you come into the I.Q. testing department with me?"
"With you I would go into a malted milk machine," cried Ned
Futty and laughed and smote his thigh and bit Chloe's nape in an
excess of passion and high spirits. Scampering goatlike, he followed
her into the LQ. testing department.
"First I will test your vocabulary," said Chloe.
"Shoot!" said Ned gaily and licked her palm.
"What does juxtaposition mean?"
"Beats me," he confessed cheerily.
"How about ineffable?"
"Never heard of it," smiled Ned, plunging his face into her clavicle.
"With fur on?" said Ned doubtfully,
Chloe sighed. "How are you on arithmetic?" she asked.
"A genius," he assured her.
"What's the difference between a numerator and a denominator?"
"My feeling exactly!" said Ned with an approv~ng nod. "What's
"If a man earns fifty dollars a month," said Chloe, "and saves 12%
of his earnings, how long would it take him to save $100?"
"Forever," said Ned. "Who can save anything on $50 a month?"
"How do you find a square root?"
"How should I know?" replied Ned, giggling. "I'm no square."
"How are you on English?" asked Chloe.
"I speak it fluently," said Ned with quiet pride.
"What is the present tense of wrought?"
"Wreet," replied Ned, clutching Chloe to him and dancing 32 bars
of the Maxixe.
"Next I will test you for manual dexterity," said Chloe. She handed
him a board punched full of oddly shaped holes and a collection of
oddly shaped pegs. "Fit the pegs in the holes," she instructed him.
"Let's neck instead," suggested Ned.
"Maybe later," said Chloe. "First the pegs."
He fumbled about for a longish interval. Finally he tired of it and
reached for Chloe.
But she fended him off. "Ned Futty," she said, "you are dumb.
You have the highest dumbness score of anybody I have ever tested.
Consequently I cannot be your girl, for I love and admire intelligence
above all things."
He hurled himself on the floor and clasped her about the knees.
"But I love you!" he cried in anguish. "Do not send me from you, or
you will make my world a sunless place -- full of dim and fearful
"I am sorry," she answered, "but you are too dumb."
"Reconsider, madam," he begged, "else a miasm looms before me."
"Go," she said coldly.
FRIENDS (QUAKER) MEETING
10:00 A.M.-Young Friends.
11:00 A.M.-Meeting for Worship. Visitors wel-
3:30-5:30 P.M.-"Who Are the Quakers?" A
panel discussion. 1106 South Forest Ave.
LUTHERAN STUDENT CENTER AND
f(National Lutheran Council)
Hill and Forest Avenue
Dr. H. O. Yoder, Pastor
9:00 and 11:00 A.M.-Worship Services
10:00 A.M.-Bible Study
6:00 P.M.-Supper and Program following:
Speaker, Prof. Paul Kauper, Law Faculty.
7:15-8:15-"Studies in Biblical Faith." Series
led by Dr. George Mendenhall.
ST. ANDREWS CHURCH and the
EPISCOPAL STUDENT FOUNDATION
306 North Division St.
Sunday Services at 8, 9, 11 A.M., and 8 P.M.
Lectures on The Faith of the Church at 4:30 P.M.
Supper Club at 6:30 P.M.
ST. NICHOLAS GREEK ORTHODOX
414 North Main
Rev. Father Eusebius A. Stephanou
9:30 A.M.-Matins Service
10:30 A.M.-Devine Liturgy
Alternate Thursdays, Nov. 4, 7:30 P.M.-Ortho-
dox Student Guild
EVANGELICAL UNITED BRETHREN
Broadway at Plymouth Rd.
10:00 A.M. Sunday School
11:00 A.M. Morning Worship
7:30 P.M. Evening Service
R. L. Lewis, Minister, Phone NO 3-4061
BETHLEHEM EVANGELICAL AND
423 South Fourth Ave.
Walter S. Press, Pastor
Warren Winkler, Director of Student Work
10:45 A.M.-Worship Service: Sermon by Rev.
Press: "Steadiness in the Christian Life"
7:00 P.M.-Student Guild at the Bethlehem
FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH
502 East Huron, Phone NO 8-7332
Rev. C. H. Loucks, Minister
Beth Mahone, Asst. Student Counselor
Sunday, November 7-
6:45 Prof. Leroy Waterman speaks to Guild on
"Religion of Jesus"
FIRST METHODIST CHURCH
and WESLEY FOUNDATION
120 South State Street
Merrill R. Abbey, Erland G. Wangdahl,
Eugene A. Ransom, Ministers
9:00 and 10:45 A.M.-Worship: "Does Religion
Dare?" Dr. Abbey, preaching.
9:30 and 10:15 A.M.-Student Seminars, Topics:
"Basic Methodist Beliefs," and "Great Ideas
of the Bible."
5:30 P.M.-Supper and Fellowship
6:45 P.M.-Worship. and Program. .Debate
"Ethics by God or Man." The main speakers
C. Grey Austin, David Luce.
Welcome to Wesley Foundation Rooms, open daily.
MEMORIAL CHRISTIAN CHURCH
(Disciples of Christ)
Hill and Tappan Streets
Rev. George Barger, Minister
10:45--Morning Worship. Sermon: WHAT ONE
CHRISTIAN CAN DO
9:45 A.M.-Church School
CONGREGATIONAL-DISCIPLES STUDENT GUILD
7:00 P.M.-Congregational Church: Student
program: "Living a Responsible Life in the
Under the direction of Maynard
Klein, associate professor of Chor-
al Music, the 85-voice Michigan
Singers will make a special public
appearance for a nationally-
known corporation's banquet at
8 p.m. Monday in the Union.
Wearing their traditional black
and white concert attire, the mix-
ed group will sing a program of
choral music. Featured numbers
include "Alleluia", by Randall
Thompson, "The Doe", by Hinde-
mith", "I'd Enter Your Garden",
a selection from a group of Brahms
Folk Songs, "Wedding Chorus"
from "Windsor Forest", by Ralph
Vaughan Williams, and selections
from the Brahms "Liebeslieder
Organized as an extra-curricular
choir, the Michigan Singers is a
select group of musicians, whoI
will tour the New England states
on their annual concert tour dur-
ing spring vacation. This year
the, Singers will end their singing
tour in New York City, with a com-
bined concert with the Symphony
Band in Carnegie Hall.
Concerts in Michigan Cities
Concerts will also be presented
in Wayne, Eaton Rapids, and other
Michigan cities during the first
semester. A special public ap-
pearance at the Ann Arbor Christ-
mas Sing, Dec. 11, in Hill Audi-
torium, is also slated.
Now active as an extra-curri-
cular group, the Singers spend
an ambitious week learning new
choral music quickly and prefect-
ing it for performance in good
They have already appeared
twice in Ann Arbor in musical
programs. The first concert fea-
tured a program of the composi-
tions of the contemporary English
composer, Ralph Vaughan Wil-
liams, who was visiting the campus
as guest lecturer on October 11 and
Broadcast over WUOM, the
Michigan Singers presented a pro-
gram of modern music, as a part
of the Contemporary Music Week
activities in October. Music' per-
formed was by Poulenc, Hinde-
mith, Randall Thompson, Vau-
ghan Williams, and Finney.
Another program scheduled is
to be presented for visiting teach-
ers and music educators, from
Michigan who will be attending-
the annual Music Educators Mid-
western Conference, Jan. .7.
FIRST UNITARIAN CHURCH
1917 Washtenaw, Phone NO 2-0085
Edward H. Redman, Minister
Mr. and Mrs. G. C. Bailey, Advisor to Students
Mrs. Fay A. Kincaid, Director of Religious
Miss Betsy Gidley, Organist
10 A.M.-Unitarian Adult Group and Church
11 A.M.-Services. Rev. Max D. Goebler of Mad-
ison, Wisconsin, guest minister on: "The In-
5 P.M.-Unitarian Youth Fellowship at 1111
7:30 P.M.-Unitarian Student Group at the
church with Rev. Max D. Gaebler
(Sponsored by the Christian Reformed Churches
Washtenaw at Forest
Rev. Leonard Verduin, Director
Res. Ph. NO 5-4205. Office Ph. NO 8-7421
10:00 A.M.-Morning Service
7:00 P.M.-Evening Service
FIRST CONGREGATIONAL CHURCH
William and State Sts.
Minister-Rev. Leonard A. Parr
Minister to Students: Rev. H. L. Pickerill;
Assoc. Sue Gillespie.
Church School and Nursery at 10:45 a.m. Public
Worship at the same hour. Dr. Parr's subject
will be "What Religion Does Not Do."
From 3:30 to 5:30 p.m. the annual Open House
and Tea will be held in Pilgrim Hall.
Student Guild in Mayflower Room at 7:00 p.m.
Discussion: "Our Opportunities and Respon-
sibilities in Community Service."
THE CHURCH OF CHRIST
530 West Stadium
(Formerly at Y.M.C.A.)
Sundays-10:15 A.M., 11:00 A.M., 7:30 P.M.
Wednesdays-7:30 P.M., Bible Study, G. Wheeler
Hear: "The Herald of Truth" WXYZ-ABC Net-
work Sundays--1:00-1:30 P.M.
FIRST CHURCH OF THE NAZARENE
Corner Lawrence and Thayer
Phone NO 3-2139
Rev. Herbert Nation, Minister
Phone NO 2-5361
9:45 A.M.-Sunday School:: "Get the Man Out
of the Fish"
11:00 A.M.-Rev. Paul Smith will speak
7:00 P.M.-Young People's Meeting
7:45 P.M.-Evangelistic Service.
Every Evening-7:45 P.M.-First Revival Ser-
A hearty welcome is extended to all students.
GRACE BIBLE CHURCH
State and Huron Streets, Phone NO 2-2112
Wm. C. Bennett, Pastor
10:00 A.M.-Sunday School
11:00 A.M.-Dr. Merrill C. Tenny of Wheaton
6:00 P.M.-Student Guild
7:30 P.M.-"PUTTING THE LORD FIRST"--
Wednesday, 7:30-Mr. Bill Fletcher of NAVI-
GATORS will be speaking.
A cordial welcome awaits you here. Come ex-
pecting a real blessing.
FIRST CHURCH OF CHRIST, Scientist
1833 Washtenaw Ave.
9:30 A.M.-Sunday School
11:00 A.M.-Sunday Morning Service
Nov. 7-Adam and Fallen Man
8:00 P.M.-Weanesday:Testimonial Service
A free reading room Is maintained at 339 South
Main Street where the Bible and all authorized
Christian Science literature may be read, bor-
rowed or purchased.
Reading Room hours are Monday, 11:00 A.M.
to 9 P.M.; Tuesday-Saturday 11:00 A.M. to
5 P.M.; and Sunday 2:30 to 4:30 P.M.
Events Around Cam pus_
UNION-The Union will open '
its doors to students, alumni, and
guests from 4:15 to 6:15 p.m. to-
day for an open house after the
Illinois football game. Alex Camp-
bell's band will provide music for
dancing and mixing in the ball-
room. Refreshments will be serv-
will be an Education Council meet-
ing at 4:15 p.m. Monday in the
Education School Lounge.
* * *
PANHEL-Panhell aic Associa-
tion will not meet Na onday.
VOLLEYBALL - The following
teams will play in the volleyball
tournament: At 7:15 p.m. Mon-
day-Mosher I vs. Couzens I; At
7:15 p.m. Tuesday-Yost I vs.
Kappa Kappa Gamma; Couzens
II vs. Kleinstueck I.
SOPH SCANDALS-All collec-
tors of sophomore dues for Soph
Scandals may bring in their money
from 3 p.m. to 4 p.m. Monday,
Wednesday, and Friday to the
Undergraduate Office at the Lea-
There will be a mass cast re-
hearsal for Soph Scandals at 9 a.m.
today at the League.
* * *
FORTNITE-Auditions for As-
sembly Fortnite emcees will be
held from 3:15 to 5 p.m. Monday
in the League. Women are asked
to come in pairs with prepared
acts, since Fortnite is using two
emcees working together this year.
Gas and oil
11 11 11111
to guard your family's diet
Each tablet contains g ---
more than your mini-
mum daily require-
ment (where estab-
lished) of 11 Vitamins "~
plus Liver and 12 Min- SUPER
erals including Iron. "M
FIRST PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH
AND STUDENT CENTER
1432 Washtenaw Ave.
Henry Kuizenga and George Laurent, Ministers
William S. Baker and Eduard Sue, University