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August 03, 1954 - Image 4

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1954-08-03

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

I'I

rA'dE rOlM

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

TUESDAY. AUGUST 7), 1154

PMfr VO'rlR TIlE MICHIGAN DAILY TUESDAY, AUGUST 3, 1!)54

CHINESE ECONOMY TO FISH:
Graduate Research
Granted $92,700

Local Truck Crash

Onderdonk
Collects Data

IMPROVE COOPERATION:

I!

Home-School Community

Research projects on the econ-
omy of Communist China, the
ability of fish to determine water
temperature and the effect of
waves on objects of various shapes
are among those to be conducted
this year at the University under
grants from the Horace H. Rack-
ham School of Graduate Studies.
A total of $92,704 has been al-
located for the 51 projects, Dean
Ralph A. Sawyer has announced.
Twenty-six will be financed by
the Rackham Fund and 25 from
the Faculty Research Fund.
Kelvinator
Workers Walk
Out of Jobs
DETROIT (R-Some 400 employ-
As, a skeleton force, walked off
their jobs yesterday at the Kelvin-
ator plant in Detroit.
Officials of Local 9, Mechanics
Educational Society of America
told American Motors Corporation
officials that they had ordered the
skeleton crew off their jobs.
The strike was apparently over
the Kelvinator Division's action to
move home freezer and ice cream
cabinet production to the Grand
Rapids plant. The company an-
nounced that decision Friday and
said the plant would close down
until Aug. '30.

Eleven are continuations of
previous grants from both sources.
Chinese ,Economy
Prof. Charles F. Remer, of the
economics department heads the
survey of Chinese economy.
He will explore such phases as
trade within the Communist bloc,
assistance from Russia, and whe-
ther the Chinese can bring about
satisfactory- economic development
without aid from and relations
with non-Communist countries.
Information on Chinese econo-
my is available from the state de-
partment, non-Communist sour-
ces in Hong Kong and Taiwan,
Japan, Great Britain, Western
Europe and other areas, accord-
ing to Prof. Remer. Some is al-
ready in the University Library.
In his research on the temper-
ature sense of fish, Prof. John E.
Bardach, of the fisheries depart-
ment, will first train goldfish to
respond to touches of heat.
He hopes to find inthe most
sensitive areas clues of the mech-
anism by which fish detect tem-
perature changes in water.
Prof. Ernest F. Brater, professor
of hydraulic engineering, will uti-
lize the facilities of the Lake Hy-
draulics Laboratory at Willow Run
in his study of water waves strik-
ing objects.
He feels the results of his re-
search will be applicable to the
design of conventional civilian
and military waterfront structures
and will be especially valuable in
the design of off-shore structures.

On ap ies iw orksho 0 ens onuamp
"Home-School-Community Rela-
By RONA FRIEDMAN ships" is the title of a summer lege Cooperation Committee of the
workshop which began yesterday Michigan Congress of Parents and
"Most people don't realize how on campus. Teachers.
dark, the dark ages are that we Offered in cooperation with the Workshop meetings will be held
ve , commented Francis S. Michigan Congress of Parents and on the third floor of the Michigan
Onderdonk, a former professor in Teachers,the workshop Is designed Union, today through Friday, 10-
the Architecture School who is to improve leadership in home, 12 a.m. and 1-4 p.m. until Aug. 13.
now working for the government school and community relations. The workshop will carry two hours
at the tank arsenal in Centerline.sco lan ned e ati or credit.
It is. planned especially for credit._____
"We are living in an age of school administrators, teachers,
degeneracy," he continued, back- parents and other lay leaders who
ences to newspaper clippings on desire to investigate the problems
crimes andsuicidesr of school-community cooperation.
"Human beings need to have Italso is intended to serve theM eeting Begins
some philosophy on life," he as- special interests of leaders active
serted. "But the great mass of in programs of parent-teacher as- Third of the University's High
people don't have anyone to tell sociatlons.
them what life is about.., Audio-Visual Methods Emphasized School Journalism work-shops
This was the basic reason why Visiting specialists and resource opened yesterday with higs school
Onderdonk has been working on consultants will participate. Spec- publications editors from the
a mammoth book entitled "Happi- al emphasis will be placed on the Great Lakes region attending the
ness-An Emerging Science" for presentation of audio-visual meth-
the past eight yeais which is de- ods. two-week event.
ged a sht erswhi hde-Members of the staff will be: Sponsored by the journalism de-
signed to answer most of the Charles F. Lehmann, director of partment, the workshops will be
"The book aims to get at the the Citizens Committee project of the last in the series of three pre-
kernesboktheogettthen the University; and Edith Roach sented to aid editors in keeping
kernels of the great truths and Snyder,principal of Webster School, up with the latest newspaper and
take off their wrappings of tradi- Pnntiac, and chairman of the ol-b nhieatinn techninues.

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DRIVER ESCAPES-A 38-year-old driver of this truck narrowly escaped death over the weekend
when his loaded semi-trailer went out of control in Ann Arbor because of broken brakes. The
truck hit a car, then snapped off a tree as the driver tried to avoid hitting a road repair crew. The
driver, Marion Truman of Mendon, was hospitalized at Univerisity Hospital where doctors said he
came out of the accident with only multiple cuts. Construction crews using power equipment freed
Truman.

or

Williams Calls I
Special Session
Of Legislature
Asks Ionia Prisoi 1
Barracks Building
LANSING (A)-The State Leg-
islature yesterday was called to
meet Aug. 18 in a special session
to consider an emergency addition
to Michigan's prison facilities.
Governor G. Mennen Williams,
who, rebuffed in an attempt to
get the "Little Legislature" to sup-
ply the money last week, said he
would again ask for a 150-man
barracks at Ionia State Reforma-
tory.
Ii contrast to last week, how-
ever, the Governor said he would
ask that the dormitory be split
into individual cubicles. For this
reason, he said, the original esti-
mated $225,000 cost will have to,
be increased.
Authority Squabble
Last week, the emergency ap-
propriations commission, or "Lit-
tle Legislature," contended it did
not have authority to release the
money. Its leaders urged Governor
Williams to call the full Legisla-
ture,
The Legislators who are mem-
bers of the "Little Legislature",
also objected to building a dormi-*
tory without individual cubicles
after hearing Warden Garrett
Heyns of the reformatory assert
that open type dormitories in-
crease sexual perversion.
In a formal statement, Gover-
nor Williams said: "During the
last week, I have carefully weigh-
ed the matter, and it is evident
that we can not safely wait for
the 1955 session of the Legisla-
ture to act. We now have more
than 9,450 inmates, and by Janu-
ary we may have close to 10,000 in
a prison system designed to hold
safely less than 8,600.
No Maximum Set
On Judge Salaries
LANSING (P-Legislative at-
tempts to set a $22,500 maximum
salary for circuit judges were nul-
lified yesterday by an Attorney
General's opinion.
Atty. Gen. Frank G. Millard
held that the State may not re-
duce its share of judges' salaries
if the combined State and County
salary exceeds the maximum,
The 1954 Legislature raised cir-
cuit judges' state salaries from
$9,000 a year to $12,500 a year.

LINGUISTICS LECTURES
Four talks remain in the cur-
rent series of the University's Lin-
guistic Lectures being presented
under auspices of the Linguistic
Institute.
"Linguistic Peculiarities in Skal-
dic Poetry" will be discussed atE
7:30 p.m. today in Rackham Am-
phitheater by Prof. Konstant:n
Reichardt, Yale University pro-
fessor of Germanic Languages. At;
12:50 p.m. tomorrow in the Lea-
gue Prof. Waldo E. Sweet of the
Latin department, will speak on
''Does Latin Grammar Fit Latin?"
"Current Research on Bilingual-
ism" will be considered at 7:30
p.m. Thursday in Rackham Am-
phitheater by Prof. Uriel Wein-
reich, Columbia University profes-
sor of Yiddish Language, Litera-
ture and Culture.
The current series will be con-
cluded with a discussion of "Prob-
lems of Linguistic Geography in
the Pacific Coast Region" by Prof.
I David W. Reed, of the English de-
partment at the University of
California, Santa Barbara.
* * *

E
7
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el discussion on "The Second Kin-
sey Report."
Other panel participants will be:
Prof. George P. Murdock, chair-
man, Yale University anthropology
department; and University facul-
ty members Prof. N. Edd Miller
of the speech department; Prof.
Roger W. Heyns of the psychology
department; Prof. Douglas N.
Morgan, visiting professor of phil-
osophy; and Alexander T. M. Wil-
son, visiting lecturer in psychol-
ogy.
* * *
OPERA TO OPEN
The great masterpiece of com-
edy in music, Mozart's opera "The
Marriage of Figaro," will open
Thursday as the final offering on
the 1954 Summer Playbill.
This will be the20th consecu-
tive summer the School of Music
and Department of Speech have
combined forces in presenting an
opera.
The production is scheduled for
8 p.m. Thursday, Friday, Saturday
and Monday in the Lydia Men-
delssohn Theater.
Tickets may be purchased at the
Mendelssohn Box Office for $1.75,
$1.40 and $1. There is a limited
number available except, for Mon-
day, August 9.
Concert
Toddy
The Stanley Quartet at the
University (Prof. Gilbert Ross
and Prof. Emil Raab, violinists;
Prof. Oliver Edel, cellist; and
Prof. Robert Courte, violist)
will present the third and last
concert in the summer series at
8:30 p.m. today in the Rack-
ham Lecture Hall.
Scheduled for performance
are two Beethoven quartets-
"G major, Op. 18, No. 2" and
"B-flat major, Op. 130."

Calendar of Events

tion to make them as simple as
possible," he explained.
Mosaic Book
Called a mosaic book, it utilizes
1144 different authors' quotes. A
mosaic book, Onderdonk explained
is one which uses many pertinent
quotes that present the truths so
beautifully that they could not be
expressed in any better way, and
yet also contains the author's flow
of thoughts.
"Man increases his own happi-
ness in the same degrees, as he
procures it for others," is a state-
ment made by Jeemy Bentham,
which provides the basis of Onder-
donk's book and philosophy.
"Studies have shown that the
amount of income and happiness
have very little relations," Onder-
donk pointed out.
"The majority of people are un-
happy because they are impris-
oned in themselves," he continued.
The idea that the self is a prison
is thousands of years old, he ex-
plained. "Selfitus" is a word On-
derdonk coined to describe this in
his book.
To escape themselves, people
must find causes, he said. "The
important thing," he pointed out,
"is not the cause itself, but wheth-
er the person himself believes
that cause to be worthwhile."
"The more 'alive' a person is
and the less distorted his perspec-
tive is, the happier he will be."
People like Gandi and Tostoy were
the most alive, he feels.
Vegetarian, Tolstoyian
A Tolstoyian, Onderdonk is a
vegetarian, belives in world peace
and Esperanto. While at the Uni-
versity he was head of the Tolstoy
Leaguerand taught Esperanto.
A Brooklynite by birth, Onder-
donk went to Vienna as a boy and
lived there for about 20 years. He
received his degree from the Roy-
al and Imperial Institute of Tech-
nology in Vienna.
The main purpose of the kook
is to make people recognize these
basic truths. Ultimately he hopes
that Hollywood will make short
movies that would clearly drama-
tize the truths.
Comprised of sixty chapters, the
book includes many pictures and
newspaper stories that illustrates
his points. At present Onderdonk
is trying to condense the book.

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RUSSIAN STUDIES
"Russian Expansion and the
Minorities" will be discussed today
and Thursday during the last week
of the Special Program in RussianI
Studies.
Prof. Andrei A. Lobanov-Ros-
tovsky of the history department,
will discuss the subject during two
seminars at 3 p.m. today and
Thursday in Rm. 407, Mason Hall.
At 8 p.m. today, he will also
lead a round-table discussion on
the topic. The event is scheduled
to take place in the West Confer-
ence Rm. of the Rackham Bldg.
* * *
SPEECH ASSEMBLY
Prof. Claribel Baird, of theI
speech department, will present a
program of readings on modern
poetry at 3 p.m. tomorrow during
the last speech assembly of the
Summer Session.
Sponsored by the Department of
Speech, the assembly will take
place in the Rackham Amphithe-
ater,
In addition to Prof. Baird's pro-
gram, graduating students will be
cited by members of the depart-
ment staff.
* * *
KINSEY COMMENTARY
Dr. Sophia Kleegman, New
York gynecologist and Kinsey con-
sultant, tomorrow will present the
last lecture in the current Sum-
mer Session Program, "Woman in
the World of Man."
' Dr. Kleegman will speak on the
"Influence of Kinsey Data on Sex'
Education" at 4:15 p.m. in Audi-
torium A, Angell Hall. At 7:45
p.m., she will participate in a pan-

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