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November 02, 1957 - Image 2

Resource type:
Michigan Daily, 1957-11-02

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Dice Sees Great Demand
For Counseling Services

eredity counseling a e r v i c e s
t analyze' "family pedigrees'
ascertain the heredity of
ts will soon be in demand over,
nation, Prof. Emeritus Lee R.
e of the zoology department
i yesterday.
rof. Dice, founder of the first
edity clinic in the united
tes, addressed the Heredity
,nseling Symposium of the
erican Eugenics Society in New
oeking forward to the time
n clinics are easily available
the country, he said that he-
ity is a phase of public health
should be treated "as are in-
ious diseases." Prof. Dice, who
red from the faculty last sum-
, founded the human genetics
artment of the school of medi-
in 1940.
clinic's main operating fea-
will be its personnel, he said.
ng with qualified geneticists,
clinic will enlist services of
sicians because many prob-
s in heredity pertain to medi-
pecial training in heredity or
licine is not a criterion for be-
ing a successful counselor, he
tioned. A person must possess
broad sympathy with human
rawing from his own experi-
e at the University, Prof. Dice
Vayne State
'0 Give Play
ugene O'Neill's "Beyond the
'izon" will be presented by the
yne State University Theatre
:30 p.m. Friday, Saturday and
day, Nov. 14, 15 and 16 in
Beyond the Horizon," written
1920, is O'Neill's first full-
gth drama. It won him his first
itzer Prize and established him
an imortant playwright.
Tamatizing the disillusion-
it and disintegration of per-,
s denied the fulfillment of
ir dreams, the play is a tragedy,
frustration centering in the
s of a farm family.
his play was chosen to repre-
b American drama in a three
nth tour of India, beginning in
uary, under the auspices of
sident Dwight D. Eisenhower's
cial International Program for
bural Presentations. This pro-
n is administered by the
erican National Theatre and

said that a clinic should be set
up in association with a well-
equipped hospital because this lo-
cation "gives the staff of the clin-
ic access to the hospital records,
use of the clinical facilities of the
hospital laboratories and freedom
to ask advice from any of the
members of the hospital profes-
sional staff."
Financial support for clinics is
difficult to get, he said, since the
families most in need of advice
are usually unable to pay for it.
The heredity clinic at the Uni-
versity is part of the school: of
medicine and is designed to pro-
vide medical students with train-
ing and material for research in
human genetics.
IowU/fa Game
The color telecast of today's
Michigan-Iowa football game will
require "three times as much of
everything" as would a black-and-
white program.
Producer Perry Smith made, this
estimate last night, as he and a
crew of about 35 people prepared4
for today's big telecast.
"You need about three times as
much working space, three times
as much power,,and your cameras
are about thre ,times as large,"
Smith said. He added thata spe-
cial power installation hasbeen
hooked up in Michigan Stadium
to provide the necessary electri-
The equipment involved in-
cludes two 20-ton mobile units,
four 300-pound color cameras,
and about two and one-half miles
of cable to connect them with
each other and the rest of the ap-
Two of the cameras will be
placed in the press deck above
the 50-yd. line, while the *other
two will be set on the edge of the
p laying field near each 30-yard
line. The .mobile units will be sta-
tioned near the press deck.
Smith explained that the basic
problem is not movement, ,but
shadows. "Trouble comes when a
player moves out of the sun into
a shadow," he said.
This is the third Big Ten game
to be televised in -color. The ori-
ginal colorcast was the 1955 Uni-
versity-Iowa game, and the other
was the Illinois-Minnesota game
two weeks ago.

'U' Station
To Present
TV Shows
Three special television pro-
grams will be shown Monday
night on WPAG-TV, University
television station.
Tyo Ann Arbor citizens will be
guests on "Dateline Ann Arbor,"
to be broadcast at 7:15 p.m.
Municipal Judge Francis L.
O'Brien will discuss the recent
award presented to Traffic Court
and the factors involved in
achieving the award. Mrs. Kasper
Enkemann, head of the Washte-
naw County Girl Scout Council,
will tell of recent scouting acti-
vities and future council plans.
On this week's "Welcome to
Storytime," foreign children now
attending school in Ann Arbor
will sing songs in their native
languages - GermaT, Hiidustani,
Hungarian, Norwegian, and Span-
ish and perform folk dances rep-
resentative of customs and tradi-
tions of their homelands.
A third show, "Close-up," at 8
p.m. will feature unusual hobbies
of collectors and performers from
all over the country.
A native Kentuckian, James F.
Banks, will play his guitar in both
the traditional Kentucky fashion
and his own individual style.
On the same program, a father-
son duo will explain their spare-
time activities. A large collection
of license plates will be shown by
Bruce Corson, 13 years old. His
father, William (Buck) Dawson,
author of "A Civil War Artist at
The Front," will tell of hobbies
which he discovered in connection
with his writing.
Conn To Talk
In Argentina
Prof. Jerome W. Conn of the
internal medicine department, has
been selected to deliver the open-
ing address at the Fourth Pan-
American Congress of Endocrin-
ology in Buenos Aires, which be-
gins tomorrow.
The subject of his address will
be: "The Diagnosis and Manage-
ment of Primary Aldosteronism,"
an adrenal disease first discovered
by Prof. Conn in 1954.
During his stay in South Amer-
ica, Prof. Conn will also lecture in
Rio de Janeiro and Sao Paulo,
Brazil, as well as Santiago, Chile.

To Avoid M
Victor W. Whitley was to be taken
to the Indiana State Prison at
Michigan City yesterday to start
serving a life sentence for kid-
naping, but he still may be tried
for murder.
The 26-year-old Texan, survi-
vor of a pair of gunmen involved
in a two-state shooting spree
started near Clinton, Mich., Sept.
30, pleaded guilty to kidnaping
here Thursday in an apparent
move to avoid trial for murder at
Scottsburg in the killing of State
Trooper William R. Kellems at
Scottsburgh, Ind. Conviction on
a first degree murder charge could
carry the death penalty.
Killed Trooper
At Clinton, the two gunmen
fatally injured Trooper Dugald A.
Pellot, 23 years old, of the Clinton
post and wounded Trooper Doug-
las A. Vogel, 30 years old, also of
the Clinton post.
Judge Fred S. Matthews, who

Kidnaper Pleads Guilty

urder Trial
presidesover the joint Jennings-
Scott circuit court, said:
"There is nothing whatever to
prevent his trial in Scott county
if the state wants to prosecute.
The man wanted to plead guilty
to one crime in Jennings county
and I accepted the plea. It is an
entirely different case in Scott
Judge Denies Deferment
Prosecutor Harry E. McCalia in-
dicated he wants to try Whitley at
Scottsburg. He asked Judge
Matthews to defer sentencing
Whitley on the kidnaping charge
so he could be tried first on the
murder charge, but the judge de-
nied the motion.
The kidnaping charge was
based on the abduction of Deputy
Sheriff Clyde Perkins as Whitley
and Ralph W. Taylor fled from
pursuing Indiana officers. 'T'aylor
was killed in the gunfight that,

Club Plans
Illinois Trip
For those students interested in
travelling to Champaign, Ili., for
the University's football game
with Illinois next Saturday, the
Wolverine Club has compiled a
list of plane and train schedules.
Plane reservations are. being
held for students at a local travel
agency, according to Louis Bus-
man, '59, president of the Wolver-
ine Club. Planes will leave from,
Ypsilanti's Midway Airport.
Trains from Ann Arbor will go
to Champaign by way of Chicago.
Tickets for the game are still
available and may be picked up
at the Athletic Administration
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HERE COMES THE SCOTS-Authentic Scottish costumes are
worn by the Scottish Highlanders of the State University of Iowa
in their performance today during halftime. The 70-girl organiza-
tion wear doublets, or coats, with kilts and plaids of Royal Stewart
Half-Time Show To Feature
Iowa's Scottish Highlanders

Saturday 7 and 9 P.M.
Sunday at 8 P.M.
Also "Glazier Park Studies"-A Short
50 cents

Scotch plaid instead of the tra-
ditional maize and blue will take
precedence at today's football
The Scottish Highlanders of the
State University of Iowa, dressed
in the Royal Stewart Tartan kilts,
will share the television spotlight
with the University Marching
Band during the pre-game and
half-time show.
The 70-girl organization, under
the direction of William L. Adam-
Alumni Elect
New Director
The University Alumni Council
yesterday elected Jack H. Shuler
new director at its semi-annual
The Council also announced
the formation of twonew Univer-
sity of Michigan clubs; in Pitts-
field, Mass., and Colorado Springs,
One of the charter members of
the Colorado club is ex-varsity
hockey coach Vic Heyliger.


son, is reported to be the largest,
bagpipe band in the world.
Featured on the program will
be a Scottish 'sword dance and the
Highland Fling.
Icwas Scottish Highlanders
were originally an all-male' group
until World War II when the male
population on campus was re-
duced considerably. The group
was then opened to girls and has
remained that way since.
The group has made two to'rs
of Europe, ir 1952 and 1956. Ox
the first trip the Highlanders had
trouble with skepticism il A er-
deen, Scotiar..
The toxrspeople were afraid
the group "xijas merely a healf a
dozen chorus girls with nothing on
blowing the bagpipes." However,
after the performance, Aberdeen
received the girls without doubt
as to their ability.


The Michigan Union Presents
The keynote speaker for International Week

Expert Cites Uses of Radio Astronomy.

"Radio astronomy can play a
very crucial role" in evaluating
"cosmologies," or general theories
of construction dofthe universe,.
Prof. Fred T. Haddock of the as-
tronomy department said yester-
Prof. Maddock noted that as-
tronomers hope eventually to be
able to determine the merit of the
"expanding universe" theory by
observing radio waves from the
Discussing "Radio Waves from
the Sun," Prof. Haddock said the
discovery that radio waves eman-
ate from the sun was mpade by
Karl Jansky, a Bell Laboratories
scientist, in 1932. While studying
the radio disturbance caused by
lightning, Jansky found that there
was continuous background radio
The Bell scientist also discov-
ered that intensity of the disturb-
DIAL NO 8-6416
-Wm. K. Zinser, Herald Tribune
Added . . .
2nd in our series of travel and
adventure films "Around the
World in Ten Weeks."
Premieres SUNDAY

ance Increased when the milky
way was in the antenna focus.
This observation caused scientists
to believe that the stars also sent
out radio waves.
Noting that "until after World
War II," these discoveries were
not followed up, Prof. Haddock
added that early in the war, sci-
entists feared the Germans were
"jamming" allied radar. Scientists
later discovered that the sun's ac-
tivity was responsible for the
"In the 40's," Prof, Haddock ob-
served, "more and more people
got interested in measuring radio
waves" from the sun and stars.
To penetrate the ionosphere, a
layer of charged particles sur-
rounding the earth, Prof. Had-
dock noted that high frequency
radio waves are necessary.
He noted that the wave length

of these waves is about one-half
inch, as compared with 10 feet for
TV waves and one-half mile for'
radio waves.
Explaining that at the Univer-
sity, "we're just getting started"
with study of the sun's radio
waves, Prof. Haddock noted that
the astronomy department now
has asradio telescope and has
been making continuous observa-
tions of the sun.
He added that the University
now plans to acquire a larger ra-
dio telescope which may be used
to study "distant galaxies." r
Concluding his talk, Prof. Had-
dock noted that there are "four or
five major mysteries" about how
the sun's radio waves are made.
He said scientists hope to answer
these problems in the next few

Excerpts from Mack Woodruff's review in the
Ann Arbor News, Friday, Nov. 1 1
("A Hatful of Rain" is) a good total disintegration is well han-
play-refreshing in its realistic, dIed.
head-on and compassionate treat- Beverly Ogg does very well as
ment of the drug addiction prob- Celia Pope, Johnny's wife, and J.
lem. Henry Owens is no less effective
* . * * * as his incredibly selfish father.
,Ted Heusel has done an excellent Miss Ogg ... is a good performer
and manages to give her role just
Ijob of casting and directing this the right balance of sweetness and
dramatic case history. hardness which it needs to make
I* * * * it convincing.I
Don Catalina's performance as * * * *I
the addict gets off to a slow and Tom Leith's vital portrayal of
uneasy start, but commands our the, lonely Polo, who distractedly
attention and sympathy more loves but envies his brother and
forcefully as the play progresses. covets his brother's wife, is the
' His final act depiction of Pope's production's finest performance.
exciting production of the
"LECTRI FYI NG"-N.Y. Daily News
Broadway Hit








Speaking on
"Human Aspects Involved in the Relations
Between Men of All Nations and Races"



T5usdy, ovember , 8:00 P.M.


Get Your Tickets Now...at the Union, Main Desk




£ TTI I - i~tw' I ~vm&~W'7~

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