THE MICHIGAN DAILY
WEDNESDAY MARCH 30, 1955
Survey Shows Feelings
SRA Elects New Leaders
(EDITOR'S NOTE: This is the sec-
ond in a series of four articles report-
ing the findings in surveys of the
literary college counseling facilities
by James D. Shortt, Jr., which were
done in partial fulfillment of the re-
quirements for the degree of Doctor
By ERNEST THEODOSSIN
Being easy to talk to, warm, or
"human" are the characteristics
most students like best in their
counselors, according to a recent
survey of literary college students.
The student group questioned
about counseling facilities-about
four percent of the literary school
student body-were selected by
drawing every twenty-sixth name
from an alphabetical listing.
Selected students were about
equal in men-women division had
between a B and C average, and
about two-thirds participated in
one or more extracurricular acti-
vities, most of them in athletics.
About eight out of ten students
favored academic counseling. Half
erported that they turned to aca-
demic counselors for advice on
academic problems, others giving
fellow students, parents and resi-
dence hall advisers as information
The miost frequent reasons for
consulting a counselor were, of
course, classification, getting re-
gistration cards signed, and sche-
dule and program planning.
in general, upperclassmen were
more enthusiastic about their
counselors than underclassmen.
About one-sixth of students were
To CD Plan
(Continued from Page 1)
athy on the part of most Ameri-
can citizens toward any efforts at
U.S. Not Immune
Reasons given for this apathetic
trend center around either an "it-
can't-happen-here" or a "what's-
the-use" conviction. Current pub-
lications on the destructiveness of
nuclear warfare are fast chang-
ing the membership of the former
CD officials point out that,
while an active civil defense pro-
gram cannot save all lives in an
attack, it can reduce considerably
the destruction and casualties pos-
sible with any kind of weapons.
Most important, they stress, is
the increased power, with a civil
defense program, to survive and
Perhaps the most dangerous
threat to civil defense is apathy
or hopelessness even on the part
of the CD officials in many com-
munities throughout the country.
Ann Arbor is not exempt from
After the recent siren test, this
writer asked a local official how
citizens would know of any enemy
attack without hearing the siren
or being informed through radio.'
His reply was simple: "They
wouldn't. What would you expect
them to do anyway if they didn't
-crawl under their beds?"
John Schubek, '57, and Dick
Pinkerton, '55 won the local Hearst
Newspapers Orators contest yes-
Schubek won in the freshman-
sophomore division while Pinker-
ton won the junior-senior spot.
Each won a $50 savings bond as
well as the chance to participate
in the preliminaries for the De-
troit finals to be held in May. ,
The original speeches, limited to
six minutes in length, were on as-
pects of "Robert E. Lee."
well satisfied with counselor per-
formance. Another fifth to a quar-
ter were fairly well satisfied.
Nearly one-sixth felt that their
counselors did not meet the re-
quirements of understanding stu-
dent difficulties and being inform-
ed on course content. About four
per cent reported their counselors
gave incorrect information and
advice: The remaining students
either were neutral or felt there
was not sufficient evidence to
form an opinion.
Advice from Friends
Sixty-three per cent of students
felt their counselors were inter-
ested in studenits and their prob-
lems. Twenty per cent claimed
counselors were uninterested.
The survey revealed that most
students turn to their friends for
advice on selection of courses. Al-
so, most students favored longer
relationships with their counselors.
Most students lean toward mini-
mum. use of aptitude tests. About
half of those who took aptitude
tests as freshmen reported that
their counselors had discussed the
results with them.
FACULTY IN POLITICS:
PICTURED above are newly-elected officers of the Student
Religious Association. Bottom row, left to right, Ted Beals, '56,
President and Bob Bacon, '55 vice-president. In the top row
are Alice Greenberg '58, secretary and Maung lla Win, member-
'U' Professors Seeking City Positions
Lauds Many .
Awards and citations were given }
to outstanding law students at the r N
annual Law School honors banquets4,
The top ten per cent of the
senior class, recently elected to the £ §r
Order of the Coif, was honored. # ..Y~.
Among those elected were Eu-
gene Alkema, Alice Austin, Wil-
liam Balgooyen, James Beatty, Ri-
nald0 Bianchi, Ira Brown, Doug-,_*.*.*.. w
las Cutler, John Dodge, Robert
Fiske, George Flint, William Hal-
by, Harvey Howard and William
Others were David Macdonald,
Milton Poender, Roert Rsc, VAGABOND SCHOONER. Two West Indies cruises this s
James Robinson and Howard weeks for $213, seven for $485. Be a crew member on
Thiele. schooner "Caribee." Experience not necessary. Plenty of
The student editorial board ofbahnsimnfsigvitng roclilnd.Cl
The Michigan Law Review was'btig wmig ihnvstn rpclilns a
hnored. The snoa editors Eu- This Cruise Was Written U in The Saturday Evening
gene Alkema, Rinaldo Bianchi, Ro-
bert Fiske, William Keeler and
Assistant editors are Richard
Adams, Alice Austin, James Beat-
ty, Donald Black, William Cloon,
John Dodge, George Flint, Robert
Fox, Sanford Hertz, Harvey How-
ard, David Macdonald, Milton Mal-
lender,Donaldosterhouse, Ed-WILLOWNOPPERS to
ward Pastucha, Douglas Peck,
James Potter and Lawrence Rav-
ick. Scholarships Leaving Alice Lloyd and the Michig
Robert Guthrie received the $200 April 1 - 12:15 P.M. -.2:00 P.M.'- 4:
Barristers Award for all three ofrP. . i
the above qualifications.
The $4JermeS. Freud Me- Returning Sunday from the airp
norial Award to the highest rank-
ing law student entering his jun- A17
bor year was given to Howard
John Franklin Dodge and San-
ford Bernard Hertz received $625 TICKETS will be sold by the Wolverine Club at ti
each in getting the Burton Ab-
stract Company Award. istration Building Monday, March 28 thru Thursd
Stason Presents Awards 31st from1:00 PM to 4:30 PM t thMich
The Lawyers Title Insurance
Company Award of $100 was pre- on Friday, April i st. April 10th, tickets can be
sented to Rinaldo Bianchi.
Dean E. Blythe Stason of the at the Ground Transportation Desk at Willow Ru
Law School presented the remain-.
Howard Molderhauser received
the Junior Class Prize Award of
The $200 Senior Class Prize
Award, for the third top ranking
member of the class was given to
The Class of 1908 Law Memorial
Award, a $50 presentation, went GREAT LAKES GREYHOUND and SHORT WAY L
to Eugene Alkema. alooeaeIxrascin nal eua shd
Rinaldo Bianchi, with a grade so operate eXtra sections on O regu schedt
average of 3.9 and Eugene Alke-
ma, with a 3.89, were selected the points.
two most outstanding seniors.
They were each presented the $350
Henry M. Bates Memorial Award.
LUCKY DROODLESI LOADS OF LAUGHS
By MARY ANN THOMAS
University faculty members play
an important role in Ann Arbor
Through the years, local ballots
have contained the names of doz-
ens of professors running for city
posts on both Republican and De-
mocrat party tickets. Some have
even tried for United States Con-
gressional seats from the second
This spring election is no ex-
Faculty political activity predo-
minates this spring in the Demo-
crat Party with five University
people and one former teacher in-
chided on the ballots for alder-
men, supervisors and mayor.
Prof. Arthur J. Lohwater of the
mathematics department is run-
ning on the Democrat ticket for
City Council alderman from the
Prior to joining the University
he taught at Rochester, the East-
men School of Music and Colum-
bia, where he also held the Atomic
Energy Commission's fellowship in
mathematics. This is his first lo-
cal venture into ploitie.
Another alderman candidate on
the faculty is Prof. John Weimer
of the English department. Sup-
porting the Democrat Party on the
proposed city charter, Prof. Wei-
mer represents the sixth ward.
Of Ann Arbor
Delegates to the annual conven-
tion of the State Federation of
Women's Clubs will tomorrow he
asked to approve Ann Arbor as
the site for Michigan's first "Girls-
Federation President Mrs. John
Kistler said plans are near com-
pletion for "A good home environ-
ment with guidance" to be provid-
ed for eight girls. The federation
has already raised $45,000 as a
University Regents have voted
to aid the project, and a faculty
committee, chaired by Dr. Ralph
Rabinovitch of the neuropsychi-
atric institute, has been appoint-
ed by President Harlan Hatcher to
provide professional guidance for
Convention delegates are expect-
ed to decide whether an existing
building should be bought to house
the girls or a new one should be
constructed, at an estimated cost
of $50,000 to $75,000.
Prof. Weimer served with the
United States Army intelligence
during World War II and he is a
member of the Modern Language
Association and Council of Teach-
ers of English.
From the first ward, Prof.
George Herman of the Speech de-
partment is also campaigning for
alderman on the Democratic bal-
lot. The senior clinician at the
Speech clinic is making a strong
stand for the 'proposed charter.
Prof. Herman has been on the
executive committees of the Mi-
chigan Speech Correction Associa-
tion and Michigan Speech Asso-
Running for supervisor for the
county board, Donald C. Pelz is
another faculty member active in
politics. Not a professor, Pelz how-
ever lectures in sociology and is
study director at the Survey Re-
A Democrat, he worked for the
Columbia Broadcasting System
and the National Boy Scout head-j
quarters before coming to Ann Ar-
bor in 1946.
Gultekin A. Ludden, administra-
tive assistant at the Survey Re-
search Center, is also on the Demo-
crat ballot for supervisor. She has
lived in Ann Arbor since 1932.
Democrat Party candidate for
mayor, Dr. Albert J. Logan, is now
a successful Ann Arbor dentist.
But he too can look back to the
days when he was a member of
the University faculty: Logan
taught in the Spanish department
from 1924 to 1928.
On the Republican side of the
ballot, three University faculty
members are in the local political
race in the April 4 election.
Prof. A. D. Moore of the engi-
neering college has had a success-
ful political career in Ann Arbor.
A candidate for Council president,
he is now alderman from the sixth
He has been on the City Council
since 1940 and is chairman of= the
influential Ordnance Committee.
Dr. David G. Dickinson is the
second faculty member running on
the Republican ticket. He is can-
didate for alderman from the fifth
Dr. Dickinson is an assistant
professor of pediatrics and com-
municable diseases in the medical
Prof. Charles W. Joiner of the
law school rounds up faculty par-
ticipation in local politics this
year. Joiner is running for Re-
publican alderman from the sixth
Wonderful things happen when you wear it !
WHAT'S THIS? For solution see paragraph below.
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« ing in! Where are yours? .
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SPRING TIME IS BIKE REPAIR TIME
Check your bicycle as follows:
SMALL GIRL SKIPPING Rop.
LAST SUNSET SEN
ST PIRATE WALKING PLANK
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fragrance is as memorable as the gown you wear. Per-
fume from $3; de luxe toilet water and dusting powder,
each $1.75 (all plus tax). Created in England, made in
U. S. A. Yardley of London, Inc., 620 Fifth Avenue, N. Y. C.
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NO MATTER WHERE YOU ARE, you'll get more pleasure from
your cigarette if it's a Lucky Strike. That's the point of the
Droodle above, titled: Three deep-sea diverq enjoying Luckies.
You get deep-down smoking enjoyment from Luckies because
they taste better. Why do they taste better? That's easy to
fathom. First of all, Lucky Strike means fine tobacco. Then,