THE MICHIGAN DAILY
FRMAY, JUNE 29, 1951
PAGE FOUR FRIDAY, JUNE 29, 1951
The eighth annual Summer
Session lecture series, centering!
around the role of the United.
States in the present world crisis,
will open Thursday, July 5, with
a speech by Dr. Harold H. Fisher,
on "The Strategy of Freedom:
Objectives and Tactics in the
Struggle Against Despotism."
Chairman. of the Hoover In-
stitute and Library at Stanford
University, Dr. Fisrer has recent-
ly traveled in the Middle and Far
JERAULD WRIGHT, vice ad-
miral of the United States Navy
and deputy U.S. representative on
the Standing Group of the North
Atlantic Treaty Organization, will
present the second lecture on
Monday, July 9, entitled "The
North Atlantic Treaty Organiza-
The third lecture is scheduled
for Thursday, July 19, with Wil-
lard L. Thorp, assistant secre-
tary of state for economic af-
fairs speaking on "The New
International Economic Chal-
On Wednesday, July 25, Amos
E. Taylor, director of the Depart-
ment of Economic and Social Af-
fairs of the Organization of Amer-
ican States will lecture on "The
United States and the Organiza-
tion of American States."
* * *
PROFESSOR of Far Eastern
languages at Harvard University,
Edwin O. Reischauer will speak
on "Rethinking Our Asiatic Pol-
icy" on Thursday, Aug. 2.
Final word on a sixth lecture
is expected late this week from
Washington, according to Prof.
Howard Ehrmann, chairman of
the committee in' charge of the
All lectures are scheduled for
8:15 p.m. in the Rackham Lecture
Hall and will be open to the
TROUBLE IN IRAN-As Premier Mohammed Mossadegh appealed to British oil technicians to re-
main on their jobs for the Iranian government, demonstrators trample sign board torn from infor-
mation office of Anglo-Iranian Oil Co., during outbreak of violence in Teheran after nationalization
of the country's vast oil resources.
By SANDY SCHLAGER
Sharp disagreement character-
ized faculty reaction to the Senate
Investigating Committee's televi-
sion probe of the sale of narcotics
to high school students.
"These televised hearings have
become merely a sideshow," ac-
cording to Prof. Ruth Shonle Ca-
van, assistant professor of socio-
logy at Rockford College in Rock-
ford, Ill., who is a new addition to
the summer sociology staff.
* * *
HOWEVER, Prof. Daniel R. Mil-
ler of the psychology department
seemed to approve of the televi-
sion investigation. "Now that the
public has become aware of the
situation, they will exert in-
creased pressure on public offi-
cials," he stated.
Prof. Cavan seemed to think
that the hearings were extreme-
ly trivial and not at all good for
the public. "The public will get
all excited, just as they did dur-
ing the Kefauver Investigation,
but no action will be taken," she
"Television is harmful as far as
the investigation is concerned be-
cause people are not willing to
testify honestly and are not at
ease with thousands of people
wacthing them," Prof. Cavan com-
* * *
PROF. ROGER W. Heyns of the
psychology department feels that
the divergence of opinion, public
and professional, about televising
the investigations indicates that
further study of their exact effects
Although University profes-
sors disagree on the value of
televising narcotic hearings, they
are all in accord regarding the
cause of the widespread addic-
tion to drugs among teen agers.
They feel that the conditions in
the world today have so upset
adolescents that they lack a feel-
ing of security.
According to Prof. Miller, "un-
stable economic conditions, inci-
pient wars, and the danger of
atomic attack all contribute an
instability from which today's
adolescent tends to escape by
many radical means, among them
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Prof. Roger W. Heyns, member
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MEN ! MEN! MEN!
Summer School Proves
A Happy Hunting Ground
By GAYLE GREENE NEITHER Joanne Lichty nor
Being on the low end of a 20-1 Janice Clark of Ann Arbor, fresh-
ratio between men and woman men enrolled in the architecture
does not seem to have affected the college, seem to be especially ex-
four new women freshmen on cited or enthused about their en-
campus. viable position.
Eighty-one men have enrolled In fact, Miss Clark left town
in the freshman class, but only fct, Miss
four omen.for the weekend.
four women. 1
S'The ratio doesn't bother me,"
Patricia Neathammer, of Detroit
In ernational said. "I'm up here for an educa-
tion. Then again I suppose that
Center Plans I'll change my mind."
"I've been told that during the
F s Pregular school year the ratio is a
little under 3-1 and that of the
irr three. one is married, one studies
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national Center's program for the , ad ,d
summer will be a reception to be *
held at 8 p.m. tomorrow in Rack- "I GUESS WE DO have some-
ham Assembly Hall and on the what of an advantage. Out of
Terrace. :20 men there just has to be at
The reception, in honor of the least one desirable, eligible male."
newly arrived foreign students, Her roommate, Gwen William-
will be attended by special guests son, SM '55, of Dundee, Michigan,
Prof. Harold M. Dorr of the politi- was still too awed by the size of
cal science department, director of the University to comment on
the summer session; Dean and either the size or the number of
Mrs. Erich A. Walter; Dr. Robert men.
S. Ford, assistant dean of the --- -
graduate school; Dean Deborah
Bacon; and, Dr. Esson M. Gale, U Engineers
director of the International Cen-
ter, and Mrs. Gale.Atfab
Other guests will be visiting A ten onfab
members of the summer school
frehmntulllbeseve b' Prof. George G. Brown, Dean of
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forein stuentsitvcotmssithcuomainternationalI group of engineering college fac-
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All interested persons may at- tional meeting of the Society for
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GROUP of DRESSES
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