May 24, 1959

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May 24, 1959 • Page Image 2

…Edgar confessed his supposed source of knowledge to his father. Cayce left school at the age of enomena o Clairoyance and few years later go o give diagnoses and treatments ' ofdisease to osteopaths nd oth er doctors until his death in 1945. 3jy RLTHANN REICHT singled out for an extraordinary oHe apparently r e e i v e d t h i s The Straioi e Pow ers of Som e life, the book states. He began knowledge through clairvoyance. .J'HE TALL, thin man ...…

May 24, 1959 • Page Image 3

… Athletics: A Threat o Educ fon? By CHARILES KOZOLL Facutysv'em ersN PART at least they are right. Faculty Q uestion The majority of the athletes 'wHE WHOLE IDEA of athletic would not be in college except for scholarships is absurd. Why / 'U/ scholarships and they only re- should a university be out payins Role of Spor at l~/ ceived aid because of their prowess athletes? A university is an edu-B in certain sports. cationa1 institution 'and if ...…

May 24, 1959 • Page Image 4

…I F S*Robert Lowell Enters His Own Distinct Idiom brilliant sonnet, "Words for Hart Crane": "When the Pulitzers showered onsome dope or screw who flushed our dry mouths out with soap, few people would consider why I took to stalking sailors, and scattered Uncle Sam's By RISS GR EGORY ican family ta Boston Lowell, re- ELL'S poems are gnarled, ing with heavy Edwardian furnI- , mphoney old-plated laurels to dL the birds. lated to Amy, James Ru...…

May 24, 1959 • Page Image 5

…PROBLEMS OF THEU17PPEU PIAINSULA: Isolation...i Unempomn..Idsr B~ JIN R IDIbeen too expensive. ARECENT television show had terized" with plenty of alcohsol to There is a future for the timber s a backdrop a map of the: survive the long northern winter. industry, however. Despite the 1large amounts of cheap Japanese United States which was pefect Thy true picture of the Uppcc plyswood on thc American market, in evcry way - except one. The Peni...…

May 24, 1959 • Page Image 6

… Sou th t oncer moli/ in2 qay tiacA an] hl GCe.., Scenery, recreational facilities, and the isolation attract tourists The Upper Peninsula Faces Many Obstacles (Continued from Preceding Page) Many of these 1,411,502 vehicles makes up the Porcupine Moun- contained tourists, but a large tains' State Park. M number came only to see the Although not planning to mine Bridge, immediately, the company wanted But the rapidly-growing busi- to see if t...…

May 24, 1959 • Page Image 7

…7he teZme q 9At By PADMA IEJMAIf ANN ARBOR - with four other in solidity but in light and sound. centers in the world, at Milan, i("As a composer," says Gordon C o 1 o g n e, San Francisco, and Mumma "my ultimate concern in Tokyo - is the scene of challeng- the use of electronic sound sources is the proper understanding and ing experiments in a new art form. control of aural space as an ele- Milton Cohen, an instructor in ment of aural definit...…

May 24, 1959 • Page Image 8

…Self Port,' it of The Senior..: HO IS the University senior? What is he like? What has he gained from four yeara of college experience? What arehishopes and aspirationa for the fu- ture? In an attempt to discover this, The Daily sent 22 reporters out who asked 165 seniors these questions: "What have you gained from four years at Michigan" and "What are yourhopes, and aspira- tions for the future?' The Daily makes no claims for any de- gree of...…

May 24, 1959 • Page Image 9

…...and The Facult Appraisal 'Seniors Compare Favorably With Previous Years' Classes' "'HE UNIVERSITY Senior 1959" may be a many-sided, paradoxical crea- ture, but faculty members generally indi- cated that they are pleased with those who are about to leave their classrooms for the last time. Those departing for the 'outside world' Compare favorably with their counter- parts of previous years, are serious- minded and conscientious. But the cha...…

May 24, 1959 • Page Image 10

…What Seniors Gain From College (Continued from Page s) the women said they had acquired decent living. The women seldom generally attributed more to con- solutist and more of a relativist" One-third of the samples intend a broader outlook on life and mentioned religion or the role it tats with people than to any in most of his attitudes and opin- learning in college. Compared to had in their lives. , ions. to go on to law school--a large .. ac...…

May 24, 1959 • Page Image 11

…The Senior: lassroomView comparatively low drop-out rate.; dents are not draft-dodgers, or philosophy and history, attracted "MOST SENIORS are mature He acknowledged that he was un- social climbers, as the faculty more by courses which offer to and responsible individuals able th correntathngdrthebyas-,members affirmed their faith that1 them meaningful ways of handlmg capable of taking their places as thus compensating for the as- aaeituoe adi...…

May 24, 1959 • Page Image 12

…he keeps appointments. The new Bible is a blue calendar book. i ~ ,L - Grades and friends sift the corn ~oiiiiii t e u~m wwwab3'1 l1iiewy petitos The weak are not tose OM---ttee -m e le E"''h way, but assigned a new commit- tee. The chosen few advance. By ROIEIrT ASHTON THESE. the honoraries will take in tow. Honoraries at Michi- THE OBJECT of this treatise is gan claim a somewhat unique posi- to serve as a guide for the as- . %ion, having ...…

May 24, 1959 • Page Image 13

…Puerto Rico's Teenage Gangs Caribbean Island Com bats juvenile delinquency. In some cases the young offender sicr not in school because of lack of par- W est Side Story's' Problem entalco rn or because of school crowding, but inother cases be- cause they had been expelled. -By TIOMAS TURNER cases (38.5 per cent) concerned Educational authorities must serious crimes: murder and vol- act to alleviate this situation, she WANT To Live in America,"...…

May 24, 1959 • Page Image 14

…F The Class of 1959 (Contnued from Page 10) fine arts music literature and phi- Several pointed out that they losophy. Another said that the two now "had a better understanding year requirement of literary col- of people." nsm , this lege courses was extremely valu- ofpepe nsome ca blsnefrsoresatsacos meant they could now work better able and far more satisfactory with others, which they termed an than four year business admims- important ass...…

May 24, 1959 • Page Image 15

…'U' Athletics (Continued from Page 3) it believed the sport had become too much like a business. The University also has not slipped to the extent of the Uni- versity of Southern California which was placed on probation by the NCAA in 1959 for a recruiting violation. Michigan rather stands almost in the center-a solid aca- demic institution that can main- tain an impressive athletic tradi- tion continuing for over a century. U NFORTUNATELY the...…

May 24, 1959 • Page Image 16

… car by alfo romeo; student by dint of hard work; HANDI-HAMPER courtesy of GREENE'S THEY SAID IT COULDN'T BE DONE! And they were so right! Even these imported cars won't fit into a Handi-Hamper . . . but then the Handi-Hamper won't fit in the imported cars, either. So there you are! Talk about convenient, this dry cleaning enthusiast has loaded his Handi-Hamper with top coat, jacket, tux, two suits, sweaers, wool shirts and a dirty room- mate....…

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