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April 18, 1956 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1956-04-18

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

THE MICHIGAN DAILY w

HIRTY FOR THE DOOG':
Douglis'Shuffles Along' As Daily Sports Career Ends

By ROBERT F. JONES
If' you were to slash his arm,
Maize and Blue blood would spout
forth, and, chances are, it would
form a neat Block 'M' where it
fell.
So do his friends describe The
Michigan Daily's ex-sports editor,
Phil Douglis, '56. The lean, in-
tense Chicagoan, one of the most
dedicated writers to hit the Daily
scene in many years, has just
wrapped up a "furious four years"
of sports writing.
"I doubt if anyone can find a
'Doog' story-from his first I-M
cover to his last column-that
hasn't got a chunk of fire in it."
Steve Heilpern, associate sports
editor-elect, was speaking.
The Doog Exploded
"I'm a 'brother' of Phil's -
known him for three years. If
he's anything, he's fiery. We were
up in the press-box during the
Iowa game this fall, and when
Maentz went across that goal, the
Doog exploded-like a volcano."
Douglis's ability to involve him-
self completely in a story is well,
known to his co-workers on The'
Daily. When the Doog is writing,
his conscious mind is impene-
trable. Hunched over a typewrit-
er, his long fingers beat out stories
and columns with a drum-roll of
sheer ecstacy.
Sometimes, Douglis admits, he
gets carried away. But no one
can doubt the lanky journalism
major's sincerity in what he writes
-especially not after half an
hour's eonversation with him.
Douglis had'three years of sports
writing, plus the editorship of his
Highland Park (Ill.) high school
paper, under his belt when he came
to Michigan.
"I remember the wierdest story
I covered in high school," he says.

Professors
To Conduct
Inspectior
Professors Russell A. Smith and
Meyer S. Ryder will, during this
spring and summer, conduct n~
extensive survey of the University's
program in labor and industrial re-
lations. V
The project is being undertaken
at the request of the Board of
Regents.
During last spring vacation the
professors began a series of field
trips to educational centers already
active in this field throughout the
nation.
Among the colleges and univer-
sities visited were Penn State, Rut-
gers, NYU, Columbia, Cornell, Wis-
consin, Illinois, California and Chi-
cago.
The survey will also include dis-
cussion of expansion of facilities
in this field with a University-wide
Advisory Board and state labor
and industrial leaders.
Instruction in industrial rela-
tions and related subjects is al-
ready being given here at the Uni-
versity in the School of Business
Administration, the engineering
college, the Law School, the liter-
ary college, the School of Public
Health, and the Graduate School.
Lights Out At 'U1
University buildings went with-
out electric lighting yesterday
morning when exciters in the gen-
erating equipment at the Plant
Department failed.j
Power was off throughout the
entire University area from 8:45
a.m. to approximately 9:05 a.m.
before a switch could be made in
equipment and electric power ob-
tained from the Detroit Edison Co.

Iran Group
Tours Area
The University yesterday was
host to a group of three top Iran-
ian educators.
The delegation, headed by Man-
ochehr Eqbal, Chancellor of Teh-
ran University, included Abdul ah
Riazi, dean of the School of Engi-
neering, and Mossrayollah Kas-
semi, professor of medicine at the
same institution.
The group is in the United States
to study the administration of
American colleges and universities,
the function of the government in
connection with secondary schools,
and the operation of parochial
schools.
They met with president Harlan
Hatcher and other University offi-
cials, visited the engineering col-
lege and the School of Public
Health, and toured the law build-
ings, the medical school, and the
University Hospital.
They interrupted their stay on
campus for a visit to Wayne Uni-
versity, historic Greenfield Vllage
in Dearborn and the huge Ford
Motor Company plant at River
Rogue.

'U' Representatives
Attend Conference

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Delegates from Michigan's Inter-
Fraternity and Panhellenic Coun-
cil met last weekend at Purdue
University, Lafayette, Ind., with
representatives from all other Big
Ten IFC and PanHel Councils.
Discussion topic of the eighth
annual meeting was "Growing by
Forward Planning."
More than 100 delegates and ad-
visors, including five Michigan
representatives, took part in con-
ference and discussion groups
working with such problems as:
cooperative buying, university ex-
pansion, sorority and fraternity
rush systems, and pledge training
programs.
It was also agreecr that better
relations with communities sur-
rounding campus areas must be
cemented by taking immediate
steps forward as each IFC deems
advisable.
It was also decided that any
problem or situation pertaining to
segregation and discrimination be
sent to the Panhellenic Councils
of the Big Ten schools.
Other members of the Big Ten

-Daily--John Hirtzel
SHUFFLIN' ALONG towards the end of a colorful career is Phil Douglis, outgoing Daily Sports
Editor. At left, "Doog" reflects on his pet topic-Michigan's great sports tradition. At center, he
moans over biggest disappointment-Wolverine loss to Ohio State last November. Final camera study

shows Douglis as he "explains the ropes" to a tryout.,

story. My boss tells me to climb
up again. After that, everything
turns into a yo-yo. I think I
climbed the equivalent of Mount
Everest that afternoon, and finally
covered the game from the
ground."
Biggest Story
What's the biggest story Doug-
lis has covered at Michigan?
"I guess the biggest one was
the NCAA hockey championships
at Colorado Springs last winter,"
he says. "But the most memor-
able, and the hardest to forget,
was the Ohio State game this fall."
Many of the readers of Douglis'
column in The Daily probably-
wonder what the Doog's reaction
to the 17-0 defeat was.
"It was miserable," he groans,
"like a sledge-hammer. I just

ing. I was shaving in the com-
munal wash-room, when another
roomer walked in.
."'Who are you?' he asks, getting
rather miffed. 'Phil Douglis,' I
say, calmly scraping away at my
chin. 'Well, what are you doing
here?"'
The Doog chuckles.
"It took me quite a while to con-
vince him I wasn't lying."
Now A Technical Editor
As of last Saturday, Phil's sports
editor duties were over, although
he is still technically the head of
the sports staff. How does he feel
about the end?
"It happened too quickly. I feel
sort of empty, as if there's some-
thing I should be doing." Douglis
still has plenty of activities to keep

*
him busy, however. A member of
Tau Delta Phi fraternity, Druids,
senior honorary, and Kappa Tau
Alpha (a journalism honorary),
the Doog has sometimes found
himself attending at many as four
meetings a week.
As to the future, Douglis plans
to "shuffle along'" td either a job
in sports publicity or a stint of
writing for a sports magazine, pre-
ferably in New York City. He has
"no driving, idealistic ambition,"
nor does he want to change any-
thirig.
Whatever the course fate holds
for Phil Douglis, his Purple Prose
(as he calls it) will always reflect
an unquenchable fire of love for
the color, action and romance of
the world of sports.

Organization Notices

"It was football game. There sat there after the final gun and
was this tall tower next to the held back a bitter tear for my
field." / shattered dreams of California."
The Doog starts gesturing with But the Doog recovered quickly
his hands; building the tower out from his disappointment and soon
of air. You can see him getting was back into the hectic swing of
involved in the yarn already. running the sports staff. Mainly
"I was told to climb up there involved with organization and
and cover the story from the plat- handling people, Phil's editorial
form on top.' So I climbed." The duties kept him on the run from
Doog stands up. The Daily offices to the athletic
"I'm halfway up the ladder, plant like the proverbial perpetual
holding the copy-paper in my motion machine.
teeth, when the football coach In order to save time, the Doog
spots me." Douglis looks up the took a room two blocks from The
imaginary tower. Daily.
"'Hey, you!' the coach yells, f'But I was there so seldom,"
'geti off that blank-blank tower.' he says, "that during the sixth
So I climb down. week of school I was practically
"But that's not the end of the arrested for breaking and enter-

DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN, ]

Alpha Phi Omega: Meeting, April 19,
7:30 p.m., Union.
Gilbert and Sullivan Society: Re-
cording session for orchestra, chorus
and principals, also, announcement of
final plans for the road show, tonight,
8:00 p.m., Hill Aud.
Hillel Foundation: Assembly meeting,
tonight, 7:00 p.m., Hiilel.
-Associate Professor Frederick P.
Thieme will conduct a discussion on
"Human Relations," and show two films,
"Brotherhood of Man" and "One Fam-
11y;" tonight, 8:00 p.m., Hillel.
* * *
nl Circolo Italiano: Dr. Antonio Car-
loni, Italian Consul from Detroit will
speak, April 19, 8:00 p.m., Vandnburg
Room, Michigan League.
* * *
Inter-Arts Union: Meeting, tonight,
7:30 p.m., Generation Office. Everyone
is urged to attend.
International Center and Internation-
al Students Association: Social hour,
April 19, 4:30 - 6:00 p.m., International
Center. .
League House Judiciary will not meet
today.
Lutheran Student Association: Class
on the review of the catechism, tonight,
7:15 p.m., Lutheran Student Center,
Forest and Hill.
* * *
Physics Club: Professor Robert W.

Pidd will speak on "Some Fundamental
Problems in Elementary Physics," to-
night, 7:30 p.m., 2038 Randall Lab.
, , .F
WCBN-EQ: There will be a staff
meeting for all members of the station
today, 5:15 p.m. This is an important
meeting and all should make an effort
to attend.
s - -
WCBN-SQ: There will be a general
staff meeting, April 19, Rm. 0-103,
Suoth Quad, at 7:30 p.m. Important!
We will be discussing the new proposed
constitution. If, you cannot be there,
or have not received your copy of the
constitution, please see or call NoraLea
Paselk, Martha Cook Bldg.
Westminster Student Fellowship: Bible
study, April 19, 9:10 p.m., Presbyterian
Student Center.
Morning Devotions, April 19, 7:00 a.m.,
Presbyterian Student Center.

PanHel Council will collaborate
on one large scale project under
the direction of their respective
public relations projects under the
chairmanship of Meredith Hardy,
'57 Ed, of the University of Mi-
chigan.
Those attending the conference
from Michigan PanHellenic Asso-
ciation were: Carol deBruin, '57,
Chris Eckhard, '57, Meredith Har-
dy, '57, Carol Wheeler, '57 and
Mrs. Marion Wissenberg, Assistant
Social Director of the League.
Michigan IFC delegates were:
Tim Leedy, '57, Mike Barber, '57,
Rob Trost, '58, Walt Naumer, '57,
Mel Cummilng, '58, and William
S. Zerman, Assistant Dean of Men,
and Counselor to Fraternities.
New DAC Board
Dramatic Arts Center's new
Board of Directors was announced
recently by Richard Mann, presi-
dent.
Members are Prof. Marvin F'el-
helm of the English department,
vice-president; Burnette Staebler,
treasurer; Wilfred Kaplan, sec-
retary; Ethel Bibicoff, Prof. Rich-
ard' Boys of the English depairt-
ment, Mary Bromage, Jessie Col-
ler; Percy Danforth, Thomas Gil-
son, Sarah Graf, Euiene Power,
Theophile Raphael and Richard
Robinson.
GOLFERS
PRACTICE
RANGE
NOW OPEN
on US 23 and Packard Rd.
Illinois College of
OPTOMETRY
announces that applica-
tions for admissions to its
classes beginning Sept. 10,
1956are nowbeing received.
3-year professional course.
Leading to Pctor ,of
Optometry Degree'.!
Requirements for Entrance
2 'years (60 sem, hours or
equivalent qtr.hrs.)in ape.
cified lib. arts and sciences,
FOR BULLETIN
PLEASE WRITE REGISTRAR
ILLINOIS \COLLEGE
of OPTOMETRY

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(Continued from Page 4)
will speak on "Should There be a Disi-
pline Midway Between Economics and
Sociology?" -on Wed., April 18 at 4:10
p.m. in the Michigan League. The room
will be posted in the League. Open
Lecture.
Physical - Analytical - I n o r g a n i c
Chemistry Seminar, Thurs., April 19,
7:30 p.m., Room 3005 Chemistry Build-
ing. Sister Mary Brandon will speak bn
"Some Solute Solvent Effects on Mol-
ecular Spectra."
Organic Chemistry Seminar, Thurs.,
April 19, 7:30 p.m., Room 1300 Chemistry
Buijding. R. J. Zielinski will speak on
"Vinylidene Cyanide."
Events Toada y
Joint Meeting of the Research Club,
the Science Research Club, and the
Women's Research Club April 18, at
8:00 p.m., Rackham Amphitheatre. Two
papers will be presented: Professor
James G. Miller (Psychiatry): "Sigmund
Freud (1856 -1939)"; and Professor
Dwight L. Dumond (History): "Wood-
row Wilson (1856-1924)."
Meeting for all debaters and those
interested in debate to organize for
next year. Wed., April 18, at 7:00 p.m.,
in Room 3B of the Union.
Film preview. "The Medieval Knights,"
produced in France. 12:30 p.m., Wed.,
April 18, Room 4051, Admiistration
Bldg.
Placement Notices
The following school districts have
listed vacancies for the 1956-1957 school
year. They will not send representatives
to our office to interview teachers at
this time.
ENGLE WOOD, COLORADO-(southern
suburb of Denver)-Teacher Needs:
Elementary; Junior High; Senior High.
LAS VEGAS, .NEVADA-Teacher Needs:
Elementary; High School; Speech
Therapist; elementary Supervisor; Art
Supervisor.
BUCKS COUNTY, PENNSYLVANIA-
(Bristol Township)-Teacher Needs:
Elementary; Junior High; Senior
High.
ROCKFORD, ILLINOIS-Teacher Needs:
All fields.
TOLEDO, OHIO-Teacher Needs: IAll
fields; Special Education.
ZANESVILLE, OHIO-Teacher Needs:
All fields.
For additional infbrmation please con-
tact the Bureau of Appointments, 3528
Administration, No. 3-1511, ext. 489.

SUMMER PLACEMENT
Attention, Candidates for Summer
Jobs! If you have not yet completed
your summer registration card, please
do so and return it to the Bureau of
Appointments. Employers come to the
office to look thru these cards.
If you have signed up for a summer
job will you call the Bureau of Ap-
pointments and tell us if you have one.
Ext. 371.
SUMMER PLACEMENT INTERVIEWS
Representatives from the following
will be here to interview for summer
jobs, Room 3G, Michigan Union, 1 to
4:45 p.m.
Thurs., April 19
Sam Marcus, Fresh Air Society, De-
troit,+Mich., will interview for Coun-
selors.
Mrs. James Noeker, Asst. Director,
Camp Davaja, Brighton, Mich., will in-
terview for male Counselors.
Miss Marjorie Gullberg, Toledo Girl
Scout Council, will interview for Coun-
selors.
Kay Brower, Camp Keewano Wohelo,
Grand Rapids Camp Fire Girls Camp,
will interview for Counselors,
Sam Skolnick, Director, Camp Tama-
rack, will interview for Counselors.
George Robbins, Ann Arbor YMCA,
will interview for Counselors.
Mrs. H. Gross, Ann Arbor YWCA,
will interview for Counselors.
Martin Gold, Head Counselor, Camp
Farband, will interview male Counselors
for Scoutcraft & Arts & Crafts.
R. Cattell, Camp Cherokee, Steuben,
Mich., will interview for male Coun-
selors.
Terry Adderle, Russell Kelly Office
Service, Detroit, will interview women
for Typists, Stenographers, & General
Office Clerks.
Container Corp. of America, Chicago,
Ill., will interview men for summer em-
ployment. They will be at Engineering
Placement and also at the Summer
Placement Service Meeting.
PERSONNEL INTERVIEWS:
Representatives from the following
will be at the Engrg. School:
Thurs., April 26
Fansteel Metallurgical Corp., North
Chicago, Illinois-all levels in Ch. .,
and Physics; B.S. and M.S. In Mech.;
B.S. In Elec. for Summer and Regular
Research, Devolopment, Design, Produc- !
tion, and Sales. U.S. citizens.
Vick Chemical Co., Hess & Clark, Inc.,
Ashland, Ohio-all levels in Ch. E.,
Elect., and Mech. and Chemistry for
Summerand Regular Production Mgt.
Work.
For appointments contact the Engrg.
Placement Office, 347 W.E., ext. 2182.
PERSONNEL REQUESTS:
Wood Conversion Co., St. Paul, Minn.,

needs a Drafstman and two Architects
or Architectural Engineers-one with ex-
perience, for the Technical sales Service
Department.
American Medical Association, Chi-
cago, Ill.-girls for the positions of Re-
search Assistants. Prefer those who have
majored in the Social Sciences.
New York State Civil Service an-
nounces an examination for Professional
and Technical positions. For the .first
time Juniors as well as Seniors will be
admitted to an exam to fill entrance-
level positions including those in Ag-
riculture, Dairy Science, Biol., Chem.,
Econ., Journalism, Landscaping, Law,
Library Science, Nat. Sd., Physics. Psyc.,
Public Health and Sanitation, and Sta-
tistics. New York state residence is not
required. Applications for theMay 12
examination may be filed up to April 20.
For further information contact the
Bureau of Appointments, 3528 Admin.
Bldg., ext. 371.

CANOE TRIPS
SeeK solitude and adventure in the
Quetico-Superior wilderness. Canoe,
complete camping equipment, and
excellent food supplies only $5.50
per person per day. Grumman alu-
minum canoes. For colored booklet
and map, write to:
BILL ROM, Mgr, Canoe Country
Outfitters. Box 71W, Ely, Minnesota

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The
SHORTEST
Route:.. to business success
is thorough training in
secretarial skills. Katha-
rine Gibbs is favored by
most college women...
and employers, too.
Special Course forCollege Women
Write College Dean for
GIBBS GIRLS AT WORK
SKrATIARIN
GIBBS
SECRETARIAL
BOSTON 16. . 11Marlborough St.
PROVIDENCE ... 155 Angell St.
NEW YORK( 17 .. 230 Park Ave.
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3243 S.Nichigan Ave. .-
11ITechnology Center, Chicago 16,M

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LUCKY DROODLES I DO'EM YOURSELF'

t

WHAT'S
TH IS "
For solution see
paragraph below.

t0

$795
BLACK - WHITE - BEIGE
to Size 14
$ 95
GRA PEVI NE

LET THIS ONE SINK IN. It's titled: Lucky-smoking golfer lining
up putt. He may miss the putt, but he's not missing out on better
taste. Luckies give you better taste every time. That's because
they're made of fine tobacco-light, mild, naturally good-tasting
tobacco that's TOASTED to taste better. So follow through-
join the swing to Luckies. Nothing beats better taste-and you'll
say Luckies are the best-tasting cigarette you ever smoked!
DROODLES, Copyright 1953 by Roger Price

* I

ATTENTION-FACULTY, STUDENTS & GRADUATES
ASSOCIATION OF PRIVATE CAMPS, COMPRISING 250
outstanding Boys, Girls, Brother-Sister & Co-ed camps
located throughout the New England States and Canada,
invites your inquiries concerning Summer employment
as counsellors, instructors or administrators. Positions
are available in all areas of camping activities for chil-
dren.

SPOOK'S LAUNDRY
Walter Osterman
U. of Florida

C

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WRITE: ASSOCIATION OF1
55 West 42nd St., Room

PRIVATE CAMPS-DEPT. C
743, New York 36, N.Y.

by A. Michelsen
One of twelve designs from
H. Nils' famous selection of

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CHAIN LETTER
- .of .

Y: . ;.' . .
' v n"$

Studentsi
EARN $25!
Cut yourself in on the Luccy
Droodle goldmine. We pay $25
for all we use-and for a whole
raft we don't use! Send your
Droodles with descriptive titles.
Include your name, address, col-

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