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August 03, 1951 - Image 4

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1951-08-03

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PAGE FOUR

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

FRMAY. AVG IST :R. 10.111

T H E I C H I A N D I T N~W R U ) V Af f~T-_ --- -O~

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ix

GUIDES TO EMOTION:

Science Scans Lips, Figure

By HADLEY OSBORN
A new use for woman's lips was
discovered by Mason Rose, head
of the National Foundation for
Psychological Research.
Rose announced that they were
the only guide to a woman's true
emotions, after picking Jane

Greer as the actress with the
"most exciting mouth."
* * *
ALTHOUGH MOST psycholo-
gists refused to comment, a teach-
er confirmed the validity of the
"lip test" in 'a class here yester-
day. He warned against categoriz-
ing women according to the shape
of their mouths, but added that
much could be learned from such
a study.
Prof. Wilbert 3. McKeachie
states, in his "Outline of Psy-
chology," that "there is some
tendency for the mouth to be
more revealing of emotions than
the other facial features."
On the other hand, Byron
3roesbeck agreed with most males
ind said "a much better evalua-
tion can be made aftre a study of
'he whole figure.
"Several studies have been
made, he added, "using only the
eyes and face, but while they may
give a general indication of the
girl's emotions, they're not the
whole story."
* * *
GROESBECK ADDED that the
eyes were usually more popular
when it came to such analysis.
One student said that he has
found that the shape of a wo-
man's heels is an infallible in-
cator of her true self.
He added, though, that this test

wasn't too practical, since it was
sometimes embarrasing to ask a
date to take off her shoes so that
he could look at her heels.
The typical coed reaction was
that "the whole thing is non-
sense."
* * *

A CLUE
oily Swans
Come Clean
For Royalty
LONDON-- )-The swans in
the river Thames, under terms of
ancientelaw, belong to the king-
and lately they looked a mess.
The untidy appearance was due
to the fact that a ship which
should have known better dis-
charged a lot of bilge and -oil into
the river.
THE SWANS became sticky and
the color of mice. They were no
credit to the king.
It was all set right today in
a spectacular roundup of swans.
Men in boats crowded them up
against a dock. They were fished
out, and despite.,outraged squawk-
ing their feet were tied.
Then they were hauled in vans
to the royal society for the pre-
vention of cruelty to animals
where experts gave them sham-
poos.
IT WASN'T easy, oil and bilge
being what they are.
The renovators used brushes,
combs, finger nail files, sponges,
soap, cleaning fluid, detergents,
sand paper and a vacuum clean-
er.
Checkers counted 66 swans as;
having been purified. Tonighti
they' were back on the Thames,
majestic and immaculately whitei
in the twilight-and again a. cre-
dit to the king.
Bail for Aliens
Denied Civil
Rights Group
NEW YORK-MP--The Govern-
ment yesterday outlawed Civil1
Rights Congress bail for 39 aliens
fighting deportation,t
They were told to produce new
bonds or go to jail.
It was another sweeping blow
at the Congress-termed subver-
sive by the Government - which
bankrolls Communists when they
get in a legal jam.
Earlier last month, Congress
bail was outlawed in federal'
courts in New York City.
The Congress posted a total of
$110,000 in bond for the 39 aliens,
all of whom face deportation pro-
ceedings because of alleged sub-
versive or Communist connections.
The Government moved briskly
to rearrest the aliens, ordering
them to turn themselves in by 1
p.m. (CST)-less than an hour
after the decision was made in
Washington.
Museum Shows
Summer Exhibit
The University Art Museum is
offering a summer exhibit of
paintings and prints from their
permanent collection.
Included in the exhibit will be
contempora'ry French and Am-
rican paintings and drawings
and a gallery of Modern Graphic
Art prints, lithographs and etch-
ings.
Work by Picasso, Matisse and
Japanese artists will be featured
in the graphic art group. There
are also four sculptures by Uni-

versity students.
The exhibit has been set up to
replace a traveling exhibit, Paint-
ers of the Northwest.

THE WHOLE STORY

WORKSHOP DRAMA:
Speech Department Radio
Series To Present Fantasy

Gov. Lausche
Says Truman
Should Run
Ohio Democrat
Declares Support
WASHINGTON - (A) - Gov.
Frank J. Lausche of Ohio, noted
'lone wolf" Democrat, started the
1952 political pot boiling in a big
vay yesterday by urging President
Pruman to run for reelection in
'.952.
Emerging from a conference
vith Truman at the White House,
'ausche told newsmen:
"I told him I thought he should
>e the candidate for President in
1952."
He said the President smiled
ind thanked him.
* * *
LAUSCHE made plain to the
newsmen that he wasn't stopping
it just stating his opinion to Tru-
man. He said he had "expressed
my views in the matter" to lead-
ng Democrats in Ohio.
Lausche's announcement came
as a surprise to reporters, par-
ticularly in view of his record
for playing a lone hand in Dem-
ocratic party affairs, often ig-
noring party organizations.
His action in plumping so early
for Truman was in sharp con-
rast with the pointedly neutral
tand he took in the big senatorial
ontest in Ohio in 1950.
POLITICIANS sought last night
o assay the effect on the 1952
picture of Lausche's. announce-
ment. Lausche has long been a
remendous vote getter in Ohio,
n important electoral state.
One big question-to which no
definite answer could yet be
given-was how many votes he
could swing to the Truman
cause if Taft should be the
Republican standard bearer.
There have been reports that
ausche has been, approached to
ake the post of Commissioner of
aseball, formerly held by A. B.
Happy" Chandler. Lausche re-
used to confirm these reports yes-
erday, but left the impression
here had been some overtures.
"Have responsible people in
aseball talked to you about the
ossibility of your becoming Base-
all Commissioner?" he was asked.
"Now you've got me up against
he wall," he replied with a laugh.
ienators Propose
Korean GI Bill
WASHINGTON - (P) - Sena-
rs George (D), Ga., and Kerr
)). Okla., have introduced a GI
lucation and training bill for
terans qf the Korean war.
Under the measure veterans of
D days or more of military service
nce June, 1950, would be eligible
>r one month of training for
ich month of active service.
Veterans whose education was
iterrupted by entrance into the
*med services would be provided
maximum of four years training.
ther veterans would be entitled
one year.

D 0 C C Y L I V I N C - Snowball, a five-year-old pooch
owned by Frank J. Smith of Bartonville, Ill.,- looks watchfully at
a group of tiny goslings of which she has become "godmother."

ASSOCI'AD P R ESS
PICTURENEWS1

6.

E

G E R M A N B E A U T Y-Helga Severin, 26-year-old model
from Hannover, was named "Miss Niedersachsen"(Lower Saxony)
and will be one of 13 girls competing for "Miss Germany" title.

Broadcast over the Radio Work-
shop Drama series, the Speech
Department Radio will present a
humorous fantasy, entitled the
"Thousand and Second Night" at
4 p.m. today over WPAG and WU-
OM.
The script was written by Ray-
mond Kurtzman and the program
will be directed by Stan Challis,
Grad.
Deadline Set
For Tickets
Students who will receive mas-
ter's degrees at the end of thef
summer session must pick up their
tickets for the Master's Breakfast
by 4 p.m. today in Rm. 3510 of
the Administration Bldg.
The breakfast, an annual affair,z
will be held at 9 a.m. Aug. 5 int
the Union ballroom and, according1
to Prof. George M. McEwen, se-
cretary of the summer session,
"will be in keeping with the sum-
mer atmosphere and spirit."
Retiring President Alexander G.-
Ruthven will present one of his
last official addresses at theI
breakfast.
Director of the Summer Session,c
Prof. Harold M. Dorr, said that<
about 250 were expected to at-
tend.

PHILIP LANG, guest lecturer
in the University music school and
radio music composer, has scored
and directed the special music to
be featured on the show.
A children's narration entit-
led "Squeaky the Dragon" will
be broadcast over WPAG at
11:30 a.m. Saturday, Aug. 4 as
one of the Down Story Book
Lane productions this week.
It will be narrated by Vic Hur-
witz, Grad., and directed by Lou
Pollock, '52. An additional high-
light of the show will be the spe-
cial music written for it by Mar-
ion Rogers of the music school.
* * *
THE SUNDAY Down Story Book
Lane program will be heard at
8:45 a.m .over WWJ.
The show will be directed by
Betty Fuller, Grad.
In addition, Speech Department
Radio broadcasts the 11:45 a.m.
news every morning, Monday
through Friday, over WHRV, Ann
Arbor.
Grad Outing Club
Volleyball, horseshoes and.
swimming will be features of a
trip to an abandoned golf course
near Delhi planned by the Gradu-
ate Outing Club for 2 p.m. Sun-
day, according to Jack Curtis,
Grad., vice-president.
The group will meet at the
Rackham Bldg.

V I O L I N IST O N A HAY P I L E-Yehudi Menuhin
takes his son, Smithy, for a hayride outside Melbourne, Australia,
as world famous musician relaxes between concert appearances.

e

T H E C H A N C I N C S C E N E --An artist p'its Jeff
frey's Hook Lighthouse on New York City side of Hudon River
before 30-year-old structure is auctioned by U. S. Coast Guard.

I.

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4

A S T U DENT AT S I X T Y -William Clark (right),
60, of Princeton, N. J., Chief Justice of the U. S. High Commis-
sion's courts in Germany, receives from Munich University Chan-
cellor Walter Gerlach his card as a student for German doctorate.

SAY 'A H . -Peter the Great is open-mouthed as keeper
Robert Montana places a snack between his jaws at New York's
Zoo. At 48, he's one of oldest hippos ever known in captivity.

Wool Worsted
JERSEY
campus-keyed to
a new autumn
Wyner's Sag-No-Mor
jersey fills the campus
need for smart wearable
styles with chic.
Left: Striped-top two-piece
dress with jeweled crest tab
trim. Navy, brown or black
with red; sizes 10 to 16.
29.95

j~.

It

STUDENT
SUPPLIES

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