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July 05, 1955 - Image 4

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1955-07-05

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



THE MICHIGAN DAILY

TUESDAY, JULY 5,1955_

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THEMIHIAN ~ALYTUEDA, ULY.,J.

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PROF. HALL TOO:
Student-Collected Books Sent to Asia

Books collected by the Student
Government Council's Asian Book
Drive are now on their way to
Asia.
Totalling more than 4,000, they
arrived in San Francisco early last.
month and were prepared for
shipment by the Asia Foundation
office there, according to a letter
received by International Center
Director James M. Davis from
Carlton Lowenberg of the Founda-
tion's San Francisco office. }
The letter also indicated that
Prof. Robert B. Hall of the geogra-
phy department and Director of
the Center for Japanese Studies,
had stopped en route to Tokyo to
see the books consigned for Oka-
yama University.
Tokyo Representative
Prof. Hall is now serving as the
Asia Foundation representative in
Japan, and will handle the distri-
bution of the books in Tokyo.
Books from the warehouse stock
in San Francisco are being used to
build or supplement libraries in
many parts of Asia, Lowenberg
said. Books are being sent to the
Research Institute of Humanities
and Social Sciences at Seoul and
the Philippine-Chinese Lending
Library in Manila.
The Asian Room of the Univer-
sity of Dacca, the Pakistan Acad-
emy of Science in Karachi, the
Mencius Library in Hong Kong
and many others are also receiv-
ing books from the Foundation.
For Classroom Use
In many cases, the Foundation
is able to send sufficient copies of
a single text for classroom use,
enabling certain Asian students to
have a book of their own for the
first time..
Lowenberg thanked the Inter-
national Center for its role in the
book drive. He also wrote to Tom
Sawyer, '58, who conducted the
campus book drive for SGC, to ex-
press the Foundation's apprecia-
tion for the books.

ASIAN BOOK DRIVE-In San Francisco, Prof. Robert B. Hall
(right) of the geography department and Director of the Center
for Japanese Studies, looks over the books collected by the Uni-
versity for the Asia Foundation.

e D
The Daily went on television last
night.
In a 20-minute spot on Univer-
sity Television's "310 Weekly" pro-
gram on WPAG-TV, Daily person-
nel explained the operations of
their newspaper.
The three members of The Dai-
ly Editorial Board, Pat Roelofs, Cal
Samra and Jim Dygert, told how
the paper is managed, edited and
written entirely by students with-
out censorship by any agent of the
University, although it is published
under the authority of the Board
in Control of Student Publications.
Taking a typical news story
through the steps ordinarily re-
quired to get it from its beginning
to the front steps of a subscriber,
the three elaborated on each step.
Beginning with a phone call; the
story was assigned to a reporter,
completed by a rewrite and edited
and placed on the page by a night
editor. Each step in this process
was explained.
At this point, Shop Superintend-
ent Ken Chatters took over the
narration and explained the work-
ings of theaphysical plant from the
time the men in shop get the edit-
ed story and the time the papers
roll off the press.
Following the Daily's show, the
half-hour program was completed
by three presentations on the pi-
ano by Gary Johnson and an inter-
view with Washtenaw County
Sheriff Erwin L. Mager and fire-
man John Anderson.

aily

Goes

o1

Television

Events Today

"ROMANCE in Michigan His-
tory" is the title of F. Clever Bald's
talk at 4:15 p.m. in the Rackham
Amphitheater. He is Assistant Di-
rector of the Michigan Historical
Collections, and his talk is part of
the Summer Session "Michigan"
series.
APTANEBEN, the Michigan In-
dian Midsummer Festival consist-
ing of dances, songs and stories,
will be presented outdoors in front
of Clements Library at 7:30 p.m.
In event of rain, the program
will transfer to Auditorium A, An-
gell Hall. There is no admission
charge.
A display of Indian crafts of
the Western Great Lakes will be

open to the public at the library.
At a reception to follow the pro-
gram, there will be native music
sung by the performers.
* * *
"STANDARDIZING a L a n -
guage: Cases and Conclusion" is
the title of a talk to be given by
Prof. Uriel Weinriech of the Co-
lumbia University linguistics de-
partment at 7:30 p.m. in Rackham
Amphitheater.
* * *
LANE HALL will sponsor its
weekly square dance at 7:30 p.m.
Grey Austin will call the dances.
All students are invited to the
dance. Refreshments will be
served.

ALERTNESS-University Television studio workers remain con-
stantly on the alert to move equipment to where it is needed on a
second's notice during the program.

FOLLOW-UP-Master of ceremonies Joe Frisinger interviews
Washtenaw County Sheriff Erwin L. Klaker (left) and John An-
derson of the Ann Arbor Fire Department (right) after The
Daily's spot on the program.

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If you, are planning one, we sin-
cerely will enjoy helping you in

working out the details

of your

printed needs.
We offer tasteful, beautiful wed-
ding invitations and announcements,
printed, en bossed, or engraved and
compIlete accessories.

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ALMOST TIME-Cameras and lights focus on The Daily's Editorial Board as everyone awaits the PREPARATION-The three members of The Daily's Editorial
cue to go on the air at 7.30 p.m. last night. Board listen to instructions from studio workers before the
program.

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rPnnter, Jvc.

PRINTERS, ENGRAVERS, STATIONERS
119 E. Liberty Phone NO 8-790(

"k & A_ A. t, & & & = &. _ $ z a a & 4 s & s e c m & S? S t G e ..2, FL m .i . E G d s A & 8 A C a

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BEGINNING TODAY!
Jul y ale!

HERE IS YOUR CHANCE TO BUY
STUNNING OUTFITS at TREMENDOUS SAVINGS
Linens, Shantungs, Sheers, Pongee, Silk and many
others are going on sale to make room for our
Fall Colllection.

DRESSES
t 2 Piece
* Bolerps
* Costume Suit Dresses
0 1 Piece

SUITS,
* Famout Makers
* Unlined Rayon Acetates
* Fine Wools
guagt A -re

MECHANICS-Shop Superintendent Ken Chatters explains the mechanical processes of producing a
newspaper while a movie of shop procedures is shown on the television screen.

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