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June 23, 1953 - Image 5

Resource type:
Michigan Daily, 1953-06-23

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

ESDAY, JUNE 23, 1953



____________________________________________________________________________________ U

AAA Opens
ree Classes


Regents Accept Variety
Of Research Grants

Student Activities Slim DuringSummer

For. Women
Anyone for tennis?
Or any one for archery, golf or
badminton? The Women's Ath-
letic Department is offering free
courses in all of these sports along
with modern dance, swimming and
posture, figure and carriage.
The classes are open to all wom-
en students registered at the Uni-
versity. Most of them will be giv-
en in the afternoon although some
will be held in the morning and
In addition to the regular
courses in elementary and in-
termediate swimming the pool in
the I-M Building will be open at
8:15 Tuesday and Thursday for
any women who want to come
down for a swim.
Brush up sessions in golf will
be given at 7 p.m. July 8. in chip-
ping and putting and July 15 in
sandtraps and getting out of
rough. For those who are weak in
wood and long iron shots there
will be a practice session on July
22: All of them will be held at
Palmer Field.
Allmregular classes begin on
Wednesday and students can reg-
ister todaythrough Friday of
this week in Rm. 15. Barbour
Free equipment is available for
all classmembers and tennis rack-
ets may. be obtained by students
not enrolled in classes.

PLEASED AS PUNCH-This lovely summer student was photo-
graphed exuding joy, after buying her first subscription to The
Daily. For the sum of two dollars she will receive the newspaper,
which carries local, national, and world news, every morning,
Tuesday through Saturday. Those who can't personally make
the trip to the Student Publications Bldg. on Maynard St. may
phone 23-24-1 to order their Daily.

Ride a

and "feel the diference"



You'll be amazed at the effortless
pedalling and steering .. . at the joy
of riding a"featherlike" bike-just
as light as it is strong I
Check these exciting Raleigh features:
* Famous Sturmey-Archer 3-Speed
Gears -- the original and best - act
as your Raleigh's transmission.
* Famous Raleigh 2-Wheel Safety
Brakes-they eliminate the chain as
a braking agent; assure quick, smooth
stops at any speed, in any terrain.
* Famous Raleigh Dynohub Car
Type Lighting-self-generated with
out loss of energy through friction.
No need to worry about service for
your Raleigh - you get it anywhere.


U.S. Removes
Library Books
NEW YORK - (P) - Several
hundred books by more than 40
authors have been removed from
United States libraries overseas,
a world-wide survey by the New
York Times reported yesterday.
Removal of the books was said
to have been based on six confi-
dential directives from the State
Department since last Feb. 19.
"No single specific instruc-
tion covered all the withdraw-
als," the Times said, after its
check at U.S. libraries in 20
foreign capitals.
Among the better-known au-
thors, whose books were re-
moved in at least some libraries,
these were listed:
Lillian Hellman, Clarence K.
Streit, Langston Hughes, Walter
Duranty, Dashiell Hammett, How-
ard Fast and Edgar Snow.
The Times said the survey
showed that interpretations of the
State Department instructions
"varied from capital to capital on
such works that were not specific-
ally covered by word from Wash-
The book-culling program has
been a controversial issue in this
country in recent weeks.
It first came to general atten-
tion some time ago after Sen. Jo-
seph McCarthy (R-Wis) sent two
investigators overseas to look into
the content of U.S. information
service libraries.

(Continued from Page 1)
PROBABLE topic for approval
at this meeting is the tentative
board chosen to direct research
under a $50,000 Ford Foundation
grant to the University, not yet
officially accepted by the Regents.
The Foundation will foot the
bill for a half million dollar
self survey of the University's
research and training programs
in human behavior study.
University authorities said the
survey would evaluate the effec-
tiveness of the Institute of Hu-
man Behavior and certain courses
in sociology, psychology and re-
lated sciences.
TENTATIVE plans call for a
committee of faculty members
who will devote one-third to one-
half of their time for the coming
academic year to the study, ac-
cording to Dean Ralph A. Sawyer
of the graduate school.
Included on the committee will
be: Prof. Donald G. Marquis,
chairman of the psychology de-
partment who will head the
group; Prof. Ronald Freedman of
the sociology department: Prof.
Samuel J. Eldersveld of the po-
litical scienceadepartment; Prof.
Albert C. Spaulding of the an-
thropology department and at
least one member, not yet named.
Bernard Berelson, director of
the Behaviorial Sciences Divi-
sion of the Foundation, said
similar grants have been made
to the University of Chicago,
Harvard University, the Univer-
sity of North Carolina and
Stanford University for the aca-
demic year 1953-54.
"Out of these self studies we
hope will come detailed plans for
further development and improve-
ment of resources in this field,"
Berelson explained.
WITH APPROVAL of this ten-
tative board and acceptance of
the grant due for discussion at
the upcoming Regents' meeting
reports on the $113,000 dollars in
gifts and grants already approved
at their regular June meeting
show a gift of 120 shares of com-
mon stock, valued at over $9,000
topping the list.
Gift of Mrs. John Dimick, the
grant will finance an archeaologi-
cal survey in the Upper Great
Lakes area.
Prof. Spaulding, archeaology
curator of the anthropology mu-
seum, is directing the expedi-
tion which left Detroit June
15 in a 68 foot boat, the "Papy-
rus." The .group, consisting of
Mr. and Mrs. Dimick, Prof.
Spaulding and Bruce Powell,
Grad., is seeking evidences of
the earliest lake beaches from
8,000 to 9,000 years ago.
The Hypertension Research
Fund under the direction of Dr.
S. W. Hoobler, associate profes-
sor of internal medicine, received
over $9,000 from three donors:
Eli Lilly and Co. gave $5,000; Ciba
Pharmaceutical Products, Inc.
gave $4,000 and an anonymous
donor gave $25.
A $9,000 GRANT was accepted
from Parke, Davis and Co. for a
Fellowship in their name, from
July 1, 1953 to June, 1954.
The Public Health School re-

ceived $8,500 from the Rockefeller
Foundation for the Rockefeller
Public Health Economics Fund
while $7,000 went to the W. J.
Research Fund in Obstetrics and
Gynecology under the direction
of Dr. Norman F. Miller.
Research on the Aid to De-
pendent Children program will
benefit from a $5,000 grant
made by the Michigan Yale-
Phillips Educational Corp. for
the Faculty Seminar in the Re-
search Basis of Social Welfare
Practice, under the administra-
tion of the School of Social
Work with the cooperation of
the sociology department.
Five thousand dollars to cover
travel and incidental expenses of
Dean E. Blythe Stason of the law
school and his associates in con-
nection with the legal and cor-
porate aspects of the Dow Chem-
ical-Detroit Edison Reactor Pro-
ject was accepted from the De-
troit Edison Co.


With the advent of the summer year's clubs religious groups and
session, student activities appear- outing clubs made up the bulk of,
ed to be off to a slow start. the listings.
Although it is too early for any The majority of the University's
specific figures, it seems more social fraternities will either be
inactive during the summer or op-
than likely that the majority of en only as rooming and boarding
student organizations and extra- houses. There will be no frater-
curricular activities will be oper- nity rushing during the summer.
ating either on a reduced scale or The Student Legislature has
not at all. Last summer only thir- made no specific plans for the
teen clubs registered with the summer although orientation work
University. In order for an of- for the National Students Asso-
ganization to be officially con- ciation meeting at Ohio State
nected with the University, it University must be started for the
must be listed at the Office of 34 members of SL who plan to
Student Affairs. Among last attend later in the summer. In

Would you like an interest-
ing secure position with good
pay and plenty of opportunity
for promotion . .. within a few
Attending Summer School
will give you this opportun-
ity. Whatever training you
hove had, our expert staff
will supplement it with an
intensively practical, low-cost
business course in surprising-
ly short time.
Summer School will enable
you to complete your career
training three months sooner.
We have calls for every
trained young person we grad-
Check the courses in which
you are interested and mail this
ad for our free Summer School
Stenographic, 9 months
- Secretarial, 15 months
-Accounting, 12 months
.. Executive Secretarial,
18 months
- Pre-College, 12 weeks
Pre-induction, 12 weeks
- Post-Graduate, 24 weeks
Personal Typing, 8 weeks
State & William Phone 7831



t 4

The University of Michigan League
All Summer School Students
for Luncheon, Dinner, and Sunday Dinner
Open: Luncheon 1 1:15 A.M. to 1:15 P.M.
Dinner 5 P.M. to 7:15 P.M.
Sunday Dinner 12 Noon to 2:30 P.M.
for Breakfast, Luncheon and Snacks
Open: Monday through Friday 7:15 A.M. to 5 P.M.
Saturday 7:15 A.M. to 10 A.M.
Closed Sundays

S, '.i
r ..
J 4

addition to this, work is planned
on codification of the year's ino-
Lions and student representation.
Leah Marks, '55L emphasized that
the summer SL could only accom-
plish its work with the help and
assistance of interestedhmembers
of the student body. The SL also
is sponsoring the Cinema Guild
movies this summer.
Hillel, Jewish Student Center,
has planned a general mixer this
Sunday night. It is planned to
have a mixer every Sunday and a
High Fidelity concert every

Sports Tourist
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SturmotAther 3-spedd gears-


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A B [. IKE

Other English-
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at 54.95


Campus Bike & Hobby
514-16 E. William Call,2-0035





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* A Hearty
to you
Summer Students

otton atwill
3 95


~ .
. .



- i




.I '



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for those Cool Summer Campus
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