100%

Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue

Share

Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

June 25, 1953 - Image 4

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1953-06-25

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

PAGE Fors

TItE MICHTIAN DAILY

TMUDSA!V JUrN 25, 1955

;.

U ________________________________________________________________________________ N

FROM ARTS

TO X-RAY:

Varied Summer Symposia
Will Add To Curriculum

No Spring Chickens?

Conferences and symposia in-
cluding more than 20 programs
ranging from visual arts surveys
to astrophysics studies will supple-
ment the Summer Session curric-
ulum.
Open lectures on linguistic
subjects will be held every Tues-
day and Thursday in the Rackham
Amphitheater. Lecturers will be
members of the Linguistic Pro-
gram staff. The forums are in con-
junction with a concentrated study
program offered this summer.
AMONG the three symposia of
a scientific nature is "Radiation
Korean War
Began Three
YearsAgo
(Continued from Page 1)
JUST WHEN peace seemed im-
minent the UN forces were struck
by a "human sea" of 30 Chinese
Communist divisions in a new of-
fensive that rolled them back 150
miles in a few short weeks.
In April, 1951, General MacAr-
thur, having successfully launch-
ed a counter-offensive, was re-
lieved of his command as a result
of disagreement with President
Truman over strategy and the ob-
jectives of the war. He was suc-
ceeded by U.S. Eighth Army Com-
mander General Matthew B.
Ridgeway.
PHASE TWO.. ..
First truce meeting held July
10 was. the beginning of nearly
two years of constant charge, de-
mand and stalemate. A deadlock
over prisoner repatriation was the
major issue.
FIGHTING continued in spurts
-bitter fighting-with casualties
and no progress. Total casualties
mounted to an estimated two and
a half millions of which 137,000
have been Americans. American
dead number 24,000 to date.
Finally on June 8 of this year
an agreement was drawn up
which would pave the way for
a cease-fire order. Accord was
reached concerning Communist
prisoners reluctant to return
home. Politically neutral na-
tions agreed to participate in
the repatriation proceedings.
Under the agreement, the pres-
ent battle-line was to serve as
truce line with a 2.4 neutral zone.
A series of political conferences
would be held within; three months
to iron out any difficulties.
PHASE THREE.. ..
Exactly a week ago President
Rhee in an act of defiance to-
ward the United Nations settle-
ment displayed his complete dis-
approval of the proceedings by
ordering the release of the first
group of reluctant prisoners.
IN A DESPERATE effort to
prevent a truce he believed would
be harmful to his country, he
threatened first to "fight on
alone," and finally to "withdraw
. forces from the United Na-
tions command."
This attempt to unify the en-
tire Korean peninsula instead of
merely insuring that the Com-
munist armies keep out of his
country has, in the opinion of
political experts, immeasurably
prolonged the time before peace
can be attained.
Prof. Fang-Kuei Li

To Speak Today
Prof. Fang Kuei Li of the Uni-
versity of Washington linguistics
department will speak on "Chinese
Phonology, Old and New" at 7:30
p.m. today in Auditorium B, Angell
Hall.

Biology" presented by the biolog-
ical science division. Participat-
ing in this fourth annual sympo-
slum will be four lecturers from
leading science institutes of the
United States. The series lasts
from July 6 to 16.
Two other symposia in the
field of science will begin Mon-
day. Related to the one con-
cerned with astrophysics will
be a detailed study of X-ray
diffraction. These are both in
the well-known University Mod-
ern Physics series.
Those interested in survey re-
search will be given the opportu-
nity to study techniques in this
field in a four week course begin-
ning July 20. The program will be
operated by the Institute for So-
cial Research.
. *a *
HIGH SCHOOL publication
staff members will visit the cam-
pus for 12 day periods throughout
the Summer Session. During this
period a workshop will be orga-
nized for practical experience in
meeting publication problems. The
program includesa workshop for
advisers to high school publica-
tions.
A conference slated for July 8
to 10 at Rackham will center
around earning opportunities
for mature workers.
Conducted as a service to the
ministry will be the workshop en-
titled "Speech and the Preacher"
sponsored by the speech depart-
ment July 6 and 7. A second con-
ference July 20 and 21 will be con-
cerned with speech communication
in business and industry.
* * *
"COMPLEX Variables" and
"Mathematics on the March" are
the subjects of two conferences
planned as a service to mathe-
matic teachers and researchers in
the field.
National band conductors will
meet for the fifth annual con-
ference from July 2 to 24. The
five day session is offered by
the School of Music to teachers
and conductors of music.
The architecture college is fea-
turing a workshop course on the
Visual Arts in School and Society.
Public lectures will be given on
July 2 and 14 at Rackham.
Rounding out theist of confer-
ences and symposia are three ad-
ditional programs slated for the
hot days of July. Continuing
through the month until July 27
will be a conference for English
teachers on various tools and tech-
niquesmsed in that field. Members
of the English department and
guest lectures will participate in
the program.
Talks by Professors Allan Sea-
ger and J. F. Muehl of the English
department, along with Kenneth
Millar and Lesley Frost will higl-
light the slated "Symposium o
Writing" July 1 and 2. An educa-
tion conference is scheduled for
July 13 to 17.
Prof. Seager will speak on
"The Writer as Thinker," and
"On Writing Nonfiction" will
be the topic of Prof. Muehi. Lat-
er the same day Millar will talk
on 'Social Meanings of the De-
tective Novel."
Thursday, Millar will speak "On
Writing Popular Fiction." Miss
Frost, daughter of Poet Robert
Frost, will give the last lecture
of the series, "Modern Poetry
Looks at the Modern World."
Further information about any
of the above programs is available
in the Summer Session office,-3510
Administration Bldg.
Bradley To Speak
About Education
"The Use of the Newspaper in
Teaching Social Studies" will be

discussed by Prof. Phillips Bradley
of the Graduate School of Citi-
zenship and Public Affairs of Syr-
acuse University before the Social
Science Workshop at 2 p.m. today
in Rm. 429 Mason Hall.

RARE BIRDS-This sloe-eyed student of animal husbandry holds
the evidence that a few spring chickens are still to be found on
campus. The animal pair are Black and White Silkie chickens.
NO TABUS:
Union Announces Limited
Summer Session Service

Coeds Slate
Matty Danies
In Summer
With social activities planned
for five evenings a week the
League summer program is calcu-
lated to keep interested students
busy, according to publicity chair-
man, Coleen Campbell, '55.
Dancing will be featured on
Saturday nights, square and social
dancing lessons during the week,
and bridge playing on Tuesday
and Thursday evenings.
At 9 p.m., Saturday Al Town-
send and his orchestra will provide
music for the first in a series of
weekend dances, to be held every
Saturday except July 4.
Townsend, who is scheduled to
become a Saturday night regular,
made a successful debut at a
League mixer last Thursday, Miss
Townsend said.
Now a graduate student at the
University, Townsend formerly
played trombone for Gene Krupa
and Henry Busse and did part-
time arrangement for Krupa's
band.
First Square Dance session of
the semester last Monday, was at-
tended by close to 100 people. Call-
er John Redd taught the group
several schottishes and the Texas
Star along with other dances.
Redd has many other dances up
his sleeve for future sessions,
which will be held from 7:30 to 9
p.m. every Monday, Miss Camp-
bell promised.
The League will also be open,
she added for ball room dancing
lessons with classes, at 7 p.m. for
beginners and 8 p.m. for interme-
diates on Wednesday evenings.
For bridge enthusiasts contract
bridge lessons will be given from
7:30 to 9 p.m. on Tuesday evenings
and duplicate bridge will be played
at 7:30 p.m. tonight and Thurs-
day evenings for the rest of the
semester.
FOR THAT
HARD-TO-FIND
TEXTBOOK
try,
FO LLETT'S
State Street at North 'U'

Italians Visit '
Four Italian naval engineers and
architects are on campus to study
the University's ship designing and
testing facilities so they can help
fellow Italian shipbuilders increase
contributions to their country's de-
fense efforts.
Of special interest will be the
naval tank, where research is done
on design of canal and riverboat
hulls, because much of Italy's busi-
ness is with ships of this kind.

82.50 plus taxes
Since 1908

MORRILL'S
314 S. State St.

7177
Phone

i

#.

Typewriters, Calculators
Adding Machines
RENTED, Sold, Repaired
Typewriter repair work a specialty.
Fountain Pens, repaired by
factory trained men.
Don't accept an old style typewriter
rental! We can supply late model
machines.

Student offices in the Michigan
Union are closed and Union activ-
ities have been curtailed for the,
summer.
Although the Union will act
only in the capacity of a hotel un-
til the fall semester, the cafeteria,
Union officials said the front
door taboo has been broken fre-
quently this summer and "prob-
ably nothing will be done about
it since there - is no law pro-
hibiting them to use the door-j
only a tradition and traditions
are never followed."
Two Professors
Elected to ASM
Two University professors have
been elected to positions in the
American Society of Mammalo-
gists at their meeting in New York.
Prof. William H. Burt of the
zoology dept. was elected presi-
dent, and Prof. Emmet T. Hooper,
also of the zoology dept. was re-
elected to the board of directors.
Prof. Hooper has just returned
from an expedition to Mexico
where a study of the region's
mammals is underway. On this
trip, Hooper placed emphasis on
the squirrel in an attempt to show
its relation to local species.

dining room, and barber shop will
be open to the general public.
The billiard and ping pong
rooms and the library will be open
to Union members., and their
guests.
All male students, registered for
three hours of class or more are
eligible for a membership card ob-
tainable at the main desk.
The Union swimming pool has
been closed for extensive altera-
tions. Plans call for lowering the
ceiling about 10 feet and con-
structing offices to occupy the
space between the new and the
present ceiling.
Although long-standing tradi-
tion has marked the Union front
entrance taboo to women, the fair-
er sex is allowed to use the cafe-
teria and dining room.
GOLFERS
Have fun at the
Partridge Practice Range
We furnish clubs and balls
-21/2 miles out Washte-
naw -right on U.S. 23
for 1 mile.
OPEN EVERY DAY
10A.M. - 11 P.M.

All

t'

I

._...

WON 12M

-0

Headquarters for
Bathing Beauties
We've suits for every figure
type, every bathing beauty who
wants the styling of America's
outstanding designers .
smart, water-wise colors and
fabrics that do the most
wonderful things for you,

/&

4

14,

on land or in water.

8.95 to $25

I

_ _ _

Back to Top

© 2021 Regents of the University of Michigan