THE MICHIGAN DAILY
SUNDAY, AUGUST 12, 1951
Exams Loom Near
Regret over the hours spent at beaches, picnic grounds and
just plain "being social" will strike suddenly at many summer ses-
sion students this week, as the examination period looms near.
Examinations on Thursday and Friday will draw the Summer
Session to a close after eight weeks. Students will swarm from
Ann Arbor late Friday for a month vacation before classes resume
The examination schedule for the colleges and schools on the
eight-week basis are as follows:
By EVA SIMON
The summer editor of the Ok-
lahoma Daily, University of Okla-
homa student newspaper, has been
fired after writing a page one
editorial charging the school ad-t
ministration with censoring the
The Daily, under Editor Larryf
Kaufman had printed editorials
and news stories attacking actionst
of the Board of Regents banning
cars for freshmen and parking on
the campus, forbidding freshmen
co-eds from riding in cars withi
upperclassmen, charging studentsI
for home football games, and plan-I
ning a new $2,000,000 men's quad-
* * *
AFTER HIS dismissal, Kauf-
man declared that "it is incon-
gruent with the purposes of a uni-
versity that the administration
should censor in any way, shape
or form, the student publications."
In the editorial that provoked
his firing, the ousted student
editor said this directive had
been Lent by President Cross tot
the (f a cult y) publicationst
"The paper must at all times bei
available as a means of makingc
announcements which are import-I
ant to students. I think that such1
-announcements should be accept-
ed by the editor of the paper with-c
out question and should be print-
ed prominently on the first page,I
preferably in a box.
"The paper should refrain im-
mediately from making deroga-
tory remarks concerning the re-I
gents of the university.c
"I suggest that the paper dis-f
continue the policy of making its
pages available for statements
and opinions from those not as-
sociated with the university.
"Student letters, however criti-
cal of the university administra-
tion, should be printed freely.
However, letters of a critical na-
ture should be referred to the of-
fice of public relations to be
checked as to fact before the let-
ter is published."
* * ,*
GEORGIA UNIVERSITY is in-
volved in a legal battle to keep out
its first Negro applicant, a col-
lege professor named Horace
Ward who owns two degrees.
When Ward applied for ad-
mission to the university's law
school several months ago, the
registrar immediately dropped
the hot-potato application into
the laps of the regents, who did-
n't let the shock of the matter
interfere with an i n s t a n t
thumbs-down decision. The state
constitution does not allow mix-
Undaunted, Ward has indicated
that he intends to keep trying-
this time through a suit in a Uni-
ted States district court-until he
is admitted. By the time school
opens this fall, Ward hopes to
have a court ruling to back him
According to the' carefully-
drawn state appropriations bill,
admittance of a Negro to any
branch of the University of Geor-
gia would result in cancellation of
all state funds for that branch.
But if the courts found that
provision of the budget act illegal
or discriminatory, appropriations
for all sixteen schools in the uni-
versity system would be cut off.
Hour of Recitation
All other hours
Time of Examination
Thur. 8-10 a.m.
Fri. 8-10 a.m.
Thur. 2-4 p.m.
Fri. 2-4 p.m.
Thur. 4-6 p.m.
Thur. 10 a.m. to noon
Fri. 10 a.m. to noon
Fri. 4-6 p.m.
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By MIKE BOOM
The University has shown a
definite interest in television, as
witnessed by additions to the
Speech Dept. curriculum, the Uni-
versity's Television Hour on
WWJ-TV last year, and numerous
student TV productions.
Further evidence of the empha-
sis on the newest of our enter-
tainment mediums will be shown
from 3 to 5 p.m. tomorrow when
TV and debate students join forc-
es to produce a mock court trial
for TV broadcasting.
. s 'I
A MEDICAL student from the
University showed his stuff on
NBC's "Break the Bank" last week
and came away with $500 to fi-
nance his senior year. The stu-
dent, Melvin Broday, '52M, was
paired with a young Mexican girl
in the quiz category "Famous
People from Michigan" and they
hit the jackpot. We rather sus-
pect that Broday did most of the
answering, but he split the $1000
prize with his partner.
As we predicted last week,
NBC has found itself in a jam
because of its rescheduling of
Dave Garroway's pleasant half-
hour. Forced to leave its Sun-
day night spot by the forthcom-
ing debut of Red Skelton, the
Chicago-originated show was
tentatively set for Wednesdays
at 9:30 p.m.
Now the sponsor for next year
has backed out because only 11
stations on the NBC-TV web nave
the WednEsday night spot avail-
able. It does not appear that any
other company will rush to throw
their cash at NBC's feet if they
are given an outlet of only 11
stations cut of the 50 that make
ap the network.
Seemingly television viewers
will lose what is probably the
most unpretensious, casual, and
yet immensely enjoyable show
that has graced a TV sound stage.
Bring Quick Results
By MARILYN FLORIDIS
Exemplifying their reputation
for fostering the cause of good
music, the NBC will feature popu-
lar operatic basso, Ezio Pinza on
their Symphony Summer Concert
at 8:30 p.m. tonight.
Also to be heard over NBC to-
day will be a review by baseball
stars of the past history of base-
ball over the "Yesterday, Today
and Tomorrow" show at 1 p.m.
CBS Will start off their radio
week today at noon with a dis-
cussion, "Are We Overemphasizing
Western European Defense" by
Senators Guy M. Gillette (D-Ia.)
and William Knowland (R-Calif.)
on the "People's Platform" show.
A highlight of the Speech De-
partment's radio calendar this
week will be an Angell Hall play-
house musical murder mystery by
Don Fostma, Grad., to be heard
at 7:30 p.m. on WUOM and at
8:30 p.m. on WHRV on Thursday,
The University Summer Session
Choir, Prof. Philip Duey of the
music school conductor, assisted
by a brass ensemble, will present
its annual concert at 4:15 p.m. to-
day in Hill Auditorium.
"The Chocolate Soldier," Oscar
Strauss' comic opera will be pre-
sented at 8 p.m. tomorrow in Ly-
dia Mendelssohn Theatre by the
speech department in conjunction
with the music school.
* * *
The oratorio class recital, under
the auspices of the School of Mu-
sic, directed by Harold Haugh will
sing the "Passion of Our Lord Ac-
cording to St. Matthew," by Bach
at 8:30 p.m. Wednesday at the
First Presbyterian church.
* * *
Student water colors done un-
der the supervision of Prof. Car-j
los Lopez, of the architecture col-
lege, will be on display until Sept.j
15 in the exhibition corridor of
the Architecture Bldg.
Grads To Hold
A trip to scenic Crooked Lake,
in the Waterloo area, featuring
swimming, hiking, and a picnic
dinner, has been planned by the
Graduate Outing Club as the last
Sunday afternoon outing of the
A 11 graduate students a n d
riends who are interested in the
rip will meet at 2 p.m. Sunday
behind the Rackham Bldg. A map
indicating the route to be taken
will be posted on the door for
those who wish to start later, ac-
cording to Steven Hart, Grad.,
newly elected president of the or-
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Atomic Preservation Seen
You may soonbeable to garnish
your breakfast cereal with tropi-
cal fruits, rarely seen in this
country, if scientists are able to
perfect atomic radiation for use
in preservation of foods.
A yearly loss of thousands of
dollars in perishable foods may be
averted in the future, according
to Prof. Lloyd E. Brownell of the
chemical engineering department,
Publication has been announced
of a major Hopwood award auto-
biography by John M. Wilson, '51,
who entered the University in 1947
at the age of 50.
"The Dark and the Damp,"
story of Wilson's life won the hon-
or for its author in 1950.
director of a University research
study of the uses of fission prod-
THE RADIATION process is
known now, Prof. Brownell said,
but it must be adapted to practi-
cal use. "The big question is whe-
ther or not it can be done econo-
mically," he explained.
Experiments have revealed that
under bombardment of electrons,
foods will have longer life, Prof.
Brownell reported, and bacteria,
mold and enzymes will be des-
The peacetime use of atomic
power may thus allow for preser-
vation of food without canning or
freezing. Prof. Brownell predicted
that the process will be a boon to
the refrigeration industry, be-
cause it will make possible the re-
frigeration of foods for longer
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