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July 14, 1954 - Image 4

Resource type:
Michigan Daily, 1954-07-14

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Injury Won't
Hurt Game
Terry Sawchuk, 24-year-old De-
troit Red Wing goalie who has
seen more than his share of hos-
pital rooms, yesterday said his
latest injury, from an automobile
wreck, "won't affect my hockey
game at all."
Sawchuk suffered a 20 per cent
collapsed lung and cuts on his
hands and knees. Sunday night
when his car hit a tree while
swerving to avoid an oncoming car.
He is in University Hospital,
where doctors term his condition
very good" and add that he will
be released by the end of the week.
Doctors have a tube tapping the
outer wall of Sawchuk's lung to
keep air pressure draining from
the lung, thus stopping the col-
lapse. The lung was tapped three
times Monday, but air pressure
kept returning, forcing the col-
"I've been injured worse in a
game," Sawchuk commented. One
observer said his right elbow,
which has seen operating tables
several times before when bone
chips were removed, looked twice
as bad as any ailment he now has.
Doctors said Sawchuk's biggest
worry was over his wife, Pat, who
is expected to have a baby at any
Sawchuk said he didn't remem-
ber getting into the ambulance,
but recalls asking for cigarettes
on the way to the hospital "so I
couldn't have been too bad off."
Stratford Play
kFestival Seats,
Still Available
The box-office of the Stratford
Shakespearean Festival has re-
ported that seats are still available
for all performances during the
remainder of its eight week run.
Housing 13,000 people during
its first week run of the two Shakes-
pearean plays, "Measure for Meas-
ure" and "The Taming of the
Shrew," the theater is located in
Stratford, Ontario. Stars in these
productions were James Mason and
Frances Hyland.
It was emphasized that there is
a better choice of seats for Mon-
day through Thursday of the sea-
son. Before every performance, a
number of seats go on sale an
hour before curtain time which is
at 8:30 p.m. nightly and also at
2:30 p.m. on Wednesday and Sat-
Mail orders can be filled by
writing to the Festival box office
at 109 Erie St.
Brooks Piano
Recital Today
Evelyn Brooks, pianist, will pre-
sent a recital at 8:30 p.m. today
in Rackham Assembly Hall.
The concert will be given as
partial fulfillment of tie require-
ments for the degree of Master of
Music and will be open to the
A pupil of Marian Owen, Miss
Brooks has planned a program of
compositions by Handel, Hindemith
and Schumann. Miss Brooks was
graduated from the University last
June and is affiliated with Delta

Delta Delta. She hopes to teach
music, as well as to give private
lessons on piano and organ.
A southwestern Ohio steel plant
has found a way to reduce use of
water from the Great Miami River
by 17,000,000 gallons a day.

Aboard the 'Wisconsin'

Gregory Grossman, visiting
professor of economics from the
University of California, will
speak on "The Problems of Eco-
nomic Development in the So-
viet Union" at 8 p.m. today at
the International Center in th
The talk will be the first of
a series of three, sponsored by
the Russian Circle of the de-
partment of Slavic languages
and literature, so that students
in the department and others
interested may have an oppor-
tunity to increase their know-
ledge of the Soviet Union.



'Dancer's Heritage' To Be Presented;

"The Dancer's Heritage" will be
studied tomorrow at the University
in a delnonstration-lecture to be
staged by Walter Terry, New York
Herald Tribune dance critic; Myra
Kinch, New York dancer; and

Dean Robertson Joins Group.
Aboard NROTC 'Baker Cruise'

Painting Class
To Be Given
Miss Margaret Dorman, nation-
ally known artist and University
graduate in Fine Arts, will hold art
classes from 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. on
the next four Saturdays.
Miss Dorman will teach pros-
spective artists how to paint in
oils, water colors, and pastels, and
free hand drawing. The lessons are
going to be held out of doors, and
an exhibition will be held at the
end of the course.,f
Anyone who is interested can
take part in the classes. Registra-
tion takes place today at a State
Street bookstore, where a few of
of Miss Dorman's paintings are
on display.

cussion on "Modern Dance-A
Synthesis." Other participants will
be faculty members: Prof. Irving
M. Copi, of the philosophy depart-
ment; Esther E. Pease, associate
supervisor of women's physical
education; and Prof. Marvin Fel-
heim, of the English department.
Critic's History
A graduate of the University
of North Carolina, Terry majored
in drama, had a minor in music
and wrote for the college publica-
tions. He also was a member of
a men's dance group which stud-
ied four hours daily. He points out
that this training was aimed at
not a dancer's career but dance
His first such position was with
Hot Weather
Hits Elephants
ST. LOUTS ()-The pavement
in the show arena at the St. Louis
Zoo was so hot Tuesday that the
elephant show was called off.
The temperature zoomed up to
109.3 degrees Monday, second hot-
test in St. Louis history, and was
back up to 100.4 Tuesday.
"The elephants just couldn't
stand that hot concrete and gravel
in the show arena," zoo director
George P. Vierheller explained. "It
was impossible for them to kneel
or lie down on it."

the Boston Herald, which he left
in 1939 to join the tribune where
he has remained.
Miss Kinch, modern dancer from
the West Coast, has achieved wide

Approximately 75 Michigan mid-
shipman plus representatives from
30 universities departed from Nor-
folk, Va. July 12 aboard the battle-
ship USS Wisconsin on the Naval
ROTC summer training cruise.
Among those aboard is Dean
James Robertson, of the literary
college, who is traveling as a
guest of the Secretary of the Navy.
Along with other educators, Dean
Robertson is attending the "Baker
Cruise" in order to observe the
training program at first hand.
Midshipmen, who will be sopho-
mores and seniors when they re-
turr, to college next fall, will be
rotated on ship jobs and formal
In addition to the "academics"
of the cruise, however, the NROTC-
men will visit Dublin, Ire., Glas-
gow, London, Cuba-where they
will have gunnery practice-and re-
turn to Norfolk Sept. 3.
During the Glasgow stop, Dean
Art Education
.discussed for
Average Child
Today's art teacher must be
concerned with the development of
the plain, ordinary, normal child
and his art experience as it stems
from his own experience, accord-
ing to Ivan E. Johnson, head of
the department of arts education,
P"lorida State University.'
Speaking before the 25th annual
Summer Education Conferened in
Schorling Auditorium, Johnson
said that it is the business of the
art teacher to provide the oppor-
tunity for the average child to ex-
perience art without necessarily
becoming a skilled artist.
"We are not concerned with out-
ward manifestations of skill, pleas-
ant as they may be," he said.
"We are very much interested in
the values the child learns through
his art experience-and how he
applies them to problem-solving
Not a Discipline
He stressed that art should not
be taught as a discipline but al-
ways with relation to the needs
of the individual. "In today's art
we begin by recognizing that every
individual has worth. We no longer
lament that Johnny can't draw the
side of a barn. What difference
does it make? It matters only in-
sofar as Johnny wants to draw
it-insofar as he has certain drives
and incentives that make him ac-
quire the facilities to draw it.
Skills, in other words, are only by-
products and don't matter much.

..New York artist
Manuel Galea, composer-accom-
The trio will present their pro-
gram at 4:15 p.m. in the Lydia
Mendelssohn Theater as part of the
special Summer Session program
on "Woman in the World of Man."
At 7:45 that evening, in Aud. A,
they will take part in a panel dis-

Robertson and others will be enter-
tained at a diplomatic function.
A second NROTC cruise, leaving
July 19, will visit Quebec and Ha-
vana, returning to Norfolk August


(Continued from Page 2)
a discussion period after the 1ecture.
The meeting is open to all those inter-
ested in the Spanish language and cul-
The N.A.A.C.P. present a lively dis-
cussion by a White southern and Negro
southern teacher "Howethe Supreme
Court Decision Wii Affect Our Lives"
at the Michigan Union Thursday, July
15 at 8 p.m.
Students may still Board at Co-op
Houses for the remainder of the summer
session. Houses which are open are: Os-
terweil House at 338 E. Jefferson for wo-
men, Nakamura House at 807 S. State
for men, and Owen House at 1017 Oak-
land which has co-ed eating. Three
meals a day are only $8 a week, or ar-
rangements can be made for only one
or two meals a day. For further infor-
mation phone Luther Buchele at NO 8-
6872 or inquire at any one of the above
Physics Symposium Lectures, auspices
of the Departrtient of Physics. "High En-
ergy Physics." C. N. Yang, Professor ofr
Physics, Institute for Advanced Study.1
9:00 a.m., 2038 Randall Laboratory.
Summer Education Conference, aus-
pices of the School of Education. Gen-
eral session. "TV-Education's Electron-
ic Weapon." Garnet Garrison, Directort
of Television. 10:00 a.m., Schorling Au-1
Woman in the World o Man Lecture
Series, in conjunction with the Summer
Education Conference. Luncheon. "Tell-
ing of Children's Stories." Frances
Clarke Sayers, former Superintendent of
Work with Children, New York Public
Library. 12:00 M., Michigan Union.
Linguistic Institute Luncheon. "'Sound
Laws and Exceptions" Ernst Pugram,
Associate Professor of Romance Lan-
guages and of Classical Linguistics.
12:10 p.m., Michigan League.
Speech Assembly, auspices of the De-,
partment of Speech. "Fact and Fancy."
The Right Reverend Thomas Bloomer,
The Lord Bishop of Carlisle. 3:00 p.m.,
Rackham Amphitheater.
Near East Lecture Series, auspices of
the Department of Near Eastern Stu-
dies. "Arabic Wisdom Literature." Franz
Rosenthal, Professor of Arabic, Univer-
sity of Pennsylvania. 4:00 p.m., Audi-
torium B, Angell Hall.
Woman in the World of Man Lecture
Series. "Community Status for the
School Teacher." Helen C. Bailey, As-
sociate Superintendent of Schools, Phil-
adelphia. 4:15 p.m., Auditorium A, An-
gell Hall.
Panel discussion: "Juvenile Delin-
quency." Howard Y. McClusky, Profes-
sor of Educational Psychology, moder-
ator; Helen C. Bailey, Associate Super-
intendent of Schools, Philadelphia; Lo-
well J. Carr, Professor of Sociology;
William C. Morse, Associate Professor
of Educational Psychology; Maxine B.
Virtue, Director, Children's Services
Study, JamesFoster Foundation. 7:45
p.m., Auditorium A, Angell Hall.
Fifth Summer Biological Symposium,
auspices of the Division of Biological
Sciences. "Adaptation in Bacteria."
Round-table discussion: H. O. Halvor-
son, Department of Bacteriology, mo-
derator; John Preer, Department of Zo-
ology, University of Pennsylvania; Sol
Spiegelman, Department of Bacteriology,
University of Illinois. 8:00 p.m., Audi-
torium C, Angell Hall.
Student Recital, auspices of the
School of Music. Evelyn Brooks, pianist.
8:30 p.m., Rackham Assembly Hall.
Teachers of Modern Languages: Pro-
fessor Ernest Ellert of Hope College,
Holland, Michigan, will speak on "Re-
cent Experiments in Elementary School
Language Teaching" at 3:30 p.m. in
429 Mason Hall on Wednesday, July 14.
All interested are welcome.

Teachers of Foreign Languages: Pro-
fessor Kenneth Mildenberger of the Mo-
dern Languages Association Staff will
speak on "The Renaissance in Language
Learning" at 3:30 p.m. in 439 Mason
Hall on Thursday, July 15. All inter-
ested are welcome.
Professor Kenneth Mildenberger of
the Modern Language Association will
be on the campus July 15 as a special
consultant in the Program for Teachers
of French and Spanish. He will give
an address on: "The Renaissance in
Language Learning" at 3:30 p.m. in
Room 439 Mason Hall. All interested are
invited to come.
Academic Notices
M. A. Language Examination in His-
tory. Thursday, July 15, 4:15-5:15 P.M.,
429 Mason Hall. Sign list in History
Office. Can bring a dictionary.
Seminar in Lie Algerbras will meet
every Wednesday and Friday afternoon
at 3 p.m. in room 3001 Angell Hall.
Seminar in Applied Mathematics will
meet Thursday, July 15, at 4:00 in Rm.
247 West Engineering. Mr. John Klein
will continue: "Simple Waves in Steady
Supersonic Gas Flow,"
Doctoral Examination for Albert Ar-
cher Grover, Bacteriology; thesis: "The
Multiplication of Mycobacterium Tuber-
culosis within Mononuclear Phagocytes
of Experimental Animals." Friday, July
16, 1566 East Medical Bldg., at 2:30 p.m.
Chairman, W. J, Nungester.
Student Recital: Evelyn Brooks, pian-
ist, will present a recital at 8:30 Wed-
nesday evening, July 14.in partial ful-
fillment of the requirements for the
degree of Master of Music. A pupil of
Marian Owen, Miss Brooks has planned
a program of compositions by Handel,
Hindemith and Schumann. The pro-
gram will be played in the Rackham
Assembly Hall, and will be open to
the public.
Carillon Recital by Percival Price, Uni-
versity Carillonneur, 7:15 Thursday eve-
ning, July 15. The program will consist
of compositions for carillon by Ferdi-
nand Timmermans, Municipal Carillon-
neur, Rotterdam, Netherlands: Prelude,

Impromptu, Conata., Four
Dances, Suites 1 and 2.

Peasant 1

Student Recital Postponed: Jack
King, tenor, whose recital has been an-
nounced for Friday evening, July 16, in
Auditorium A, Angell Hall, has post-
poned the program until Sunday eve-
ning, July 25
Clements Library. Rare astronomical
General Library. Women as Authors.
Kelsey Museum of Archaeology. Egyp-
tian Antiquities-a loan exhibit from
the Metropolitan Museum of Art, New
York City.
Michigan Historical Collections. The
University in 1904.
Museum of Art. Three Women Paint-
Events t oda y
Lydia Mendelssohn Theatre Box Of-
fice is open continuously today from
10 a.m. until 5 p.m. for the sale of
tickets for the Department of Speech
plays. Remaining on the summer series
are Mrs. McThing, July 21-24; The
Critic, July 28-31; and The Marriage
of Figaro, August 5, 6, 7 and 9.
Linguistic Institute: Luncheon Con-
ference, 12:10 p.m., Michigan League.
(Those missing the luncheon may join
the conference at 12:50).
Lutheran Student Association-Tea
and Coffee Hour Wednesday 4:00 to 5:30
p.m. at the Student Center, Hill and
Forest Ave.
Kaffeestunde. A German conversa-
tion group will meet informally every
Wednesday at 3:15 in the South Cafe-
teria of the Michigan Union. All per-
sons interested in speaking and hearing
German are cordially invited to attend.
Professors 0. G. Graf and C. K. Pott
will be present at the meeting July 14,
Russian Circle-Professor Grossman,
visiting professor of economics from
the University of California, will address
the Russian Circle in the International
Center at 8 p.m., Wednesday, July 14.
The topic of his talk will be Problems of

the Economic Development of the So-
viet Union. Anyone interested in So-
viet Studies is cordially invited. Re-
freshments will be served.
Ballroom Dancing Lessons at the Mi-
chigan League tonight. Women needed
for Beginners class at 7:00 plm. No
charge for women.
The Bookmobile from the State Li-
brary of Michigan will be parked be-
tween the University High School and
the School of Architecture from 9 a.m.
to 4 p.m. today.
Physics Colloquium: 4:00 p.m., Room
2308 Randal Laboratory. Professor Marc
Kac will use as his topic "Some Re-
marks on the Boltzmann Equation."
Coning Events
Thursday Lunch Discussion-12 noon,
Lane Hall. Bishop Frank Woods of the
Church of England will speak on "Back-
ground to Evanston: The Assembly of
the World Council of Churches." Stu-
dents, faculty, and directors of reli-
gious groups welcome. Call NO 3-1511,
extension 2851 for reservation.

. ..dance critic
recognition and acclaim in the
eight years she has spent in New
York City. For six consecutive
seasons she has served as head
of the modern dance department
at Jacob's Pillow in Lee, Mass.,
where she presented world pre-
mieres of 12 major works.
Married to Manuel Galea, she
has served for the past five years
as dance director for the Common
Glory, Paul Green's symphonic
drama of early America, presented
at the Lakeside Amphitheater in
Williamsbury, Va.
Here 4Today
A state owned bookmobile will
be parked between the University
Elementary School and the Archi-
tecture School from 9 a.m. until
4 p.m. today.
The bookmobile, which contains
a large stock of books for com-
munity service, tours the state to
show local communities the advan-
tages of acquiring such an enter-
prise. Its purpose is not necessar-
ily to replace the community pub-
lic library but to provide a mobile
supplement to it.
The bookmobile is under the
sponsorship of the State Library
Extension Service in Lansing.

Selection of
Judges Topic
Of Institute
Michigan citizens are going to
have a chance to acquaint them-
selves with problems involved in
the selection of judges and possible
means of solving these problems.
Th University of Michigan Law
School will hold a one-day insti-
tute, open to anybody interested in
the question of improving the meth-
od for selecting judges in Michigan,
on Friday, August 20.
Reservations may be mailed in
advance to Prof. Charles W. Joiner,
Hutchins Hall, Ann Arbor. There
will be no registration fee but there
will be a $2.50 charge for a lunch-
eon at the Michigan Union.
Prof. Joiner emphasizes that this
is not a conference designed only
for lawyers but is one dealing with
a question which will be facing
the voters of Michigan. The State
Bar of Michigan has approved the
Michigan Plan, which is designed
to combine the best features of
the system of electing judges along
with the best features of appoint-
ing the judiciary. Petitions to place
a Constitutional amendment on the
ballot in the state are going to be
circulated soon.
Professor Joiner says the in-
stitute is aimed at permitting the
citizens in Michigan to acquaint
themselves with the problems in-
volved in having judges run for
election. The various methods for
selecting judges will be reviewed
and the Michigan Plan will be
defended and criticized. A dis-
cussion also will be held on the
place of the general public and
civic organizations in improving
the method of selecting judges.
The Michigan Plan of the State
Bar Association provides the follow-
ing method for filling a vacancy in
a judicial office: a panel of three
names, carefully screened and se-
lected, will be presented to the
Governor who will appoint one of
them; the judge then will serve
for approximately two years at
which time he will go before the
voters in his judicial district who
will decide whether or not they
wish to retain the judge; should
he be unsuccessful with the vot-
ers, he would leave office and a
new judge would be appointed.
The three names to be submit-
ted to the Governor for appoint-
ment would be chosen by a judici-
-al commission of seven, made up of
three lay residents and three law-
yer residents from the district in
which the judge is to serve, and a
member of the Supreme Court.





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