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December 10, 1954 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1954-12-10

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.

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THE MICHIGAN DAILY

FRIDAY. DCEER~V AI~ Y--.. -'aaaaaa U., ?K'

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Court' on California Jaunt

STANDARDS LOW:
Dean Hudnut Critieizes
American Tastes in Art

(Continued from Page 1)
These two ideas were molded
together. Discovering whether the
American people really were in-
terested in justice, and at the
same time using magazine space
to correct a specific injustice.
It was obvious that Argosy's
coming out with, "This man claims
he's innocent. Erle Stanley Gard-
ner thinks there may be some-
thing in the man's contention,
therefore we want the governor
to grant a pardon," was not the
proper procedure.'
They would have to give the
public facts, facts that would ex-
cite interest. Public opinion must
be molded, but it also must be
based on facts. Argosy would give
them the facts as they were being
investigated. .
Then, as the facts the public
demanded began to unfold, both
the facts and the pressure of pub-
lic opinion would be brought to
bear on public officials.
Investigators are needed to get
the facts. Expert investigators
whose work would be trusted and
whose word the public would be-
lieve,
Plan Now for
Executive Career
in RETAILING
Unique one-year course leads
you to Master's degree. Indi-
vidualized training for those
COLLEGE GRADUATES who
desire top-paying positions,
have average or better aca-
demic, records, broad educa-
tional backgrounds. Training
in nationally known retail or-
ganizations with pay (covers
tuition, books, fees). Scholar-
ships. Coed. Graduates placed.
Next class begins Sept. 6,1955.
Applications ac-
cepted now. Write
for Bulletin C.

,
-

Gardner and Steeger thought
at once of Dr. LeMoyne Snyder of
Lansing, Michigan. Dr. Snyder is
one of the outstanding authorities
on homicide investigation in the
country. He is both a medical doc-
tor and an attorney at law.
Thought of Schindler
Next they thought of Raymond'
Schindler, perhaps the best nown
private detective in the country.
They also considered Leonarde
Keeler, who had done a great deal'
in developing the lie detector and
exhibited an uncanny skill in its'
use.
They decided to ask these three
what they thought .of the idea.
,They remembered the custom in
legal circles as referring to the
highest tribunal in any jurisdic-
tion as "the court, of last resort."
But on the peninsula of Baja,,
California, Gardner and Steeger
agreed that in this country no of-
ficially organized tribunal could
ever be the real. court of last re-j
sort.
The real court of last resort is
the people themselves. Under the
Constitution, the people are su-
preme. It wFs, as Gardner thought,
a new and daring concept. And
with it came The Court of Last
Resort, which was to be a god-
send to many an innocent victim
of the courts.,
(Tomorrow: First Case)
Care Stressed
in Polio Fight
What was once considered a di-
sease of long bed-confinement
may in a matter of months be a
walking matter.
An interim report by doctors at
the University's Respirator Cen-
ter in the Department of Pediat-
rics offers the evidence that dur-
ing the first eight months of 1954
there were 43 polio patients dis-
charged from the Respirator Cen-
ter.
Of these 28 had been classified
as "long-term respirator patients,"
yet the average length of stay for
this group was only six and one-
half months.j
Aggressive hospital care of polio!
patients not only results in more
efficient rehabilitation, but it
means a financial saving to the
patient, his community, and the
National Foundation.
Progress in the care of severely
crippled victims of the disease has
resulted in this achievement. "Po-
lio patients need stimulation and
competition far more than they
need the peace and quiet of the
standard hospital atmosphere,"
said Dr. David G. Dickinson, Cen-
ter director.

By HARRY STRAUSS
"People prefer the ugliest ex-
amples of the household arts in
their homes, and they seem to be
happy in the midst of these night-
mares."
Speaking at a conference on de-
sign and the American consumer
here yesterday, Harvard's Deai
Emeritus Joseph Hudnut, of. the
graduate School of Design, ex-
plained his position,
"The aesthetic standards of the
American people are dismally low,"
he continued, and something
should be done about it.
Three Futile Theories
Dean Hudnut gave three the-
ories that have been advanced to
such improvement, noting in each
case the shortcomings.
The first, a faith in imitating,
he called "missionary work" such
as restorations in Williamsburg or'
in museums. He also noted that
"the common man is more influ-
enced in his preference by the
movies where he merely finds his
own preference confirmed."
Dean Hudnut classified exposi-
tion and persuasion as the second
useless theory, for people cannot
be made to accept artistic excel-
lence.
F On Immorality
The final point "rests upon a
belief that ugliness is immoral and
that luxuries are corrupting" and
that "people must be awakened to
these evils so that, surrounded by
beauty, they may lead more whole-
some lives."
He sadi that morality has no
relationship to principles of de-
sign for "aesthetic judgments bas-
ed upon ethical considerations are
nothing more than ethical judg-
ments."

The conference is sponsored by
the art department of the College
of Architecture and Design and
the Institute of Contemporary Art,
Boston.
Prof. Dudley. M. Phelps of the
Business Administration school
said it cannot be fully said that
technical excellence of a product
will not carry it through to con l
sumer acceptance.
Magazine Editors
Other speakers of the panel in-
cluded Eric Larrabee associate edi-
tor of Harper's and Esther Foley,
household editor of True Story.
The afternoon session was on
"The Status of Consumer Re-
search" and speakers included
James N. Morgan, assistant di-
rector of the Survey Research
Center, noting the different kinds
of research done on consumers
and buying.
Listing some of the methods us-
ed today in consumer research, he
mentioned studies of basic con-
sumer backgrounds, shifts in na-
tional attitudes and subsequent
behavior, what is important to peo-
ple when they buy and motivation-
al research or "what makes the
consumer tick."
Today's session in the Rackham
building will be "The Potential in
Design Research" and a case prob-
lem: "The Unitized Kitchen." Stu-
dents are admitted free of charge
to all meetings.
Curtis Elected
Prof. Arthur C. Curtis, chair-
man of the Department of Derma-
tology and Syphilology, was elect-
ed president of the American Aca-
demy of Dermatology and Syphi-
lology yesterday in Chicago.

DAILY
OFFICIAL
BULLETIN
(Continued from Page 4)
WSF "Outgoing Christmas Party"
will meet at the Presbyterian Student
Center tonight at 8:15 p.m.
First Baptist Church. Fri., Dec. 10.
8:00 p.m. Guild holds Christmas party.
Conference on Labor-Management Ar-
bitration. Fri., Dec. 10 and Sat., Dec.
11. All sessions in Room 100, Hutchins
Hall.
"After Gandhi-What?" a. discussion
of Gandhi's Constructive Program and
what is being done about it. Sponsored
by the India Student Association, the
Fellowship of Reconciliation, the Wom-
en's International League for Peace
and Freedom, and the Young Friends'

Fellowship. Panel members: Indian
journalist Robi Chakravarty, Bhoodan
worker Pat .McMahon, author, English
professor John Muehl; economist
James Morgan, moderator. Room 3
KLMN, Michigan Union. 8:00 p.m. Fri.,
Dec. 10.
The Congregational-Disciples Guild:
8:30 p.m., Tree-decorating and clothes-
for-Italy packing party at the Guild
House.'
Comning Events
Xi chapter of Pi Laihbda Theta will
hold fall initiation Sat., Dec. 11, at 3:00
p.m. in Rackham Assembly Hall.
S.R.A. Square Dance Party will be
held downstairs in Lane Hall Sat., Dec.
11, 8:00-12:00 p.m. 'Refreshments.
Michigan House Glee Club will pre-
sent a concert of Christmas and other
songs Sun., Dec. 12, at 1:30 p.m., lu
the Main Lounge of West Quad.
Annual Candlelight Service present-
ed by the Alpha Chapter of Sigma Al-
pha Iota, will be held at 8:00, Sunday
evening, Dec. 12, in the First Methodist
Church. The public is invited.

IJ

--Daily-Dean Morton
PERFORMER GETS READY FOR 'OPERA' ROLE
Union Opera, Hail to Victor'
To Complete Local Run Today

Keg Beer
Party Food

"BY JOVE,
THAT'S FAST'
SERVICE"

SCHOOL OF
RETA1I ING

UNIV
PITT
PH

ERSITY OF
'SBURGH
ttaburgh 13, P..

A Union Opera is born of work,
thought, devotion and a generous
dash of tradition.
This year's production, "Hail to
Victor!" is no exception.
From its birth last spring with
the naming of a central commit-
tee, until the opening performance
here Wednesday night, the goal of
both cast and committee members
has been a successful production.
The work of a Union Opera
comes in long hours of practice
of song and dance routines as well
as constant attention to the com-
panion tasks of staging a musical
comedy such as this.
Costumes must be designed and
fitted, publicity planned and exe-
cuted and countless other related
chores performed by a staff of
volunteer, behind-the-scenes work-
ers.
"Hail to Victor!", written by
Murry Frymer, '56, was chosen by
a student-faculty selection com-
mittee. The story, set in Ann Arbor
3t the turn of the century, tells
how coeds first came to the Uni-
versity.
Hero of the all-male production
is Victor Valient, played by Gor-
don Epding, '55. Women win an
agreement from President Harlan
Diagonal that if they can change
Victor's shy, retiring personality
by J-Hop time, they'll be allowed
to attend classes here at the Uni-
versity.
First Opera Called "Michigenda"
It was only shortly after the
turn of the century that the first

Opera was produced. Titled "Mi-
chigenda," it was put on by stu-
dents both for enjoyment and to
raise funds for the nascent Michi-
gan Union.
Since that first performance in
1908, 35 Operas have been staged
by University men. The all-male
tradition has been maintained
since then, with the exception of
the World War I period, when a
dearth of male talent forced the
drafting of women into the show.
Tonight's performance will end
the Ann Arbor run for "Hail to
Victor!" A Lansing performance
tomorrow in Sexton High School
is planned, along with a five-stop
Christmas roadshow tour.
Arbitration Topic
Of Conference
An appraisal of labor-manage-
ment arbitration will be the key-
note address today at the opening
session of a two-day conference
on arbitration for lawyers.
Sponsored by the Law School,
the meeting will continue with an
address by Ralph T. Seward of
Washington, D.C. He is an arbi-
tration umpire for a large steel
company and its union.
About 30 lawyers and manage-
ment and union representatives
are expected to attend the con-
ference, which will be held in
Hutchins Hall.

7

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DRIVE RIGHT THROUGH
NO WAITING

,

114 East William
Open 10 to 12

Phone NO 3-7191
Sunday Noon to 7

The exciting new idea behind
the motoramic Chevrolet

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The Bel Air 4-Door Sedan-one of 14 new Fisher Body beauties in three new series

A CAMPUS-TO-CAREER

CASE

HISTORY

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OA&$.
W. D. Garland, E.E. '52, Univ. of
California, is working for the Pacific
Telephone Company. We thought
you'd be interested in what Don
told us about his first assignment.
'(Reading time: 45 seconds)

Maybe once in a car-buying lifetime, you
come across something that breaks all the
old patterns and establishes new ones. This
is that kind of car. This is the true story of
how Chevrolet and General Motors shaped
a new idea in steel.
Like most good ideas, this one is pretty simple. Chevrolet and
General Motors'set out to build the first low-priced car that
would:
" bring you the very freshest and finest styling to be had.,
" bring you the most advanced engine design and engineering features:
" bring you the kind of performance and the kind of ride that have
never been available before in a low-priced car:
" bring you the highest quality of manufacture and materials;:
All this in Chevrolet's price field? That did take some doing!
And isn't it logical that only Chevrolet and General Motors
have the people, skills, resources and facilities, to carry out this

Power Beyond Compare!

- lo - Ank

Beats the stuffing out of other
transportationt Storms can't can-
cel your trip. Traffic jams can't
make you miss vacation dates, or
get you back to the campus late.
And it's more fun traveling by
train with your crowd, enjoying
swell dining car meals en route.
Save 25% or More
And this Is gravy l Travel home
and back with two or more friends
on Group Coach Tickets. On most
trips of 100 miles or more, you
each save 25% of usual round-trip
rate. Still better, gather 25 or
more to travel long-distance to-
gether on the same homeward

Ad

exciting new idea? Here is how
this new Chevrolet changes all
your ideas about cars!

You also feel the new idea'
quickly. ::; quick power like
a panther's paw with the new
"Turbo-Fire V8" (162 h.p.)
and two new"Blue-Flame" 6's. -
And sparking this perform-
ance is a 12-volt electrical
system giving you better igni-
tion, faster starting, greater electrical reserve for any of the
power assists you might desire. You have a, transmission
choice 'of economical Overdrive and improved, automatic
Powerglide (optional at extra cost) or standard shift;
Even Air Conditioning!
And if you desire the convenience of power assists (optional
at extra cost) :: ; you'll find new power-steering and improved
power brakes on all models. Power-controlled windows and
powershift seat are available on the Bel Air and "Two-Ten"
models, while air conditioning may be added on V8 models:
Won't You Try It?
Here, we can only tell you how successfully the Motoramic Chevrolet
expresses the new idea behind it. But the car itself can quickly show you.
Come in for a demonstration drive, won't you, first chance you get.
MORE THAN A 'NEW CAR,
A NEW CONCEPT OF LOW-COST MOTORING
Everything's new in the
motoramic
CHEVROLET
7979797977979797977979797997979797997979797

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Real Show-Car Styling!
Your eye tells you the Motoramic
Chevrolet is no styling "patch-up"
~ job. A rakish, low profile : soft
swiftness from its sleek rear fenders
to its wide-eyed Sweep-Sight windshield.: : a new outlook for motoring.
And that outlook doesn't change when you slip inside exciting fabrics
and trim are harmonized with the whole car.

4

Here Don Garland makes noise distribution measurentents
with a Level Distribution Recorder

A Sensational Ride!

-_-_

My job is to help solve problems,
of noise and other interference on tele-
phone lines due to power interference.
Inductive co-ordination is the technical
term for the work.
"First thing the Chief Engineer ex-
plained to me was that 'all the answers
aren't in the book.' He was right. Most
of the problems have required a com-
bination of electrical engineering, a

"In addition to this on-the-job ex-
perience, I have attended several spe-
cial training courses conducted by the
company. Now I'm breaking in a new
man, just like when I started."
Don Garland's work is typical of many
engineering assignments in the Bell
Telephone Companies. There are simi-
lar opportunities for college graduates

You live the new idea instantly
: :: you glide::; actually glide
because spherical joints "roll with
--=-- - =- - the punch" of the road in Chev-
rolet's new Glide-Ride front sus-
pension. And outrigger rear springs mean new balance in
turns. .:turns made so effortless by new ball-race steering.
And when you stop suddenly, new Anti-Dive braking control
checks that nosing down in front; :; you get "heads up" stop-
ping. Tubeless tires mean much greater protection against
blowouts. And with new high-level ventilation there's fresher air.

2~

Drive with care . . EVERYWHERE! Make December 15 and every day SAFE-DRIVING DAY!
See your Chevrolet Dealer

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