rTE MICHIGAN OA ItY
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FM hNOADCAST S
U' Radio Director Predicts
Improved College Programs
The allocation7 of certain FM
radio bands for the exclusive use
of educational stations "will large-
ly correct the criticisms of pre-
sent broadcasting brought out by
the Hutchins committee," Prof.
Waldo Abbott, director of the Uni-
(Continued from Page 1)
the Board of Regents showed that
loans totaling $64,731.50 . were
granted to 535 students during the
1945-46 school year. This was an
increase of $34,432.08 and 276 stu-
dents over the amount of loans
and number of students for the
previous year. The increase, ac-
cording to the report, resulted
mainly from 4emporary loans
made to veterans to enable them to
pay their current expenses while
awaiting delayed subsistence
Gifts accepted by the Board of
Regents included $1,000 from
Edith J. Smith, Ann Arbor, to con-
stitute the Elizabeth A. Smith Me-
morial Loan Fund.
The late 'Elizabeth Smith was,
for 17 years, in charge of student
employment in the office of the
Dean of Students. Outright grants
way be made from the loan fund
to men students in any unit of
the University without restric-
Edward S. Rogers, of New York
city, and Grover C. Grismore, pro-
fessor of law at the University,
were reappointed as members of;
the Board of Governors of the;
Mrs. Catherine Kelder Walz and
Mrs. Margaret Lawlor Waterman,
both of Ann Arbor, were appoint-
ed to fill unexpired terms of mem-
bers of the Board of Governors
of the Michigan League.
Prof. William Frankena was ap-
pointed a member of the Board of
Governors of the Student Re-
ligious Association to fill the un-
expired term of Erich A. Walter,
director of the Office of Student
Affairs, who has been made an
ex-officio member of the board. I
versity Broadcasting Service, said
Commenting on the report of
a committee of educators headed
by Robert M. Hutchins, president
of the University of Chicago, which
condemned commercial radio for
its lack of service to the public,
Prof. Abbott generally affirmed
their conclusions and emphasized
that if the new educational FM
stations can develop their pro-
grams to the technical level of
commercial radio, they will force
commercial broadcasters to im-
prove the quality of their adver-
tising and programs in order to
keep their listening audiences.
Prof. Abbott also stressed that
FM educational stations wM serve
a different function from the coni-
mercial AM and FM stations.
"While commercial radio tries to
appeal to the mass listening audi-
ence, educational FM will complY
with the demands of a large min-
ority of the listening audience."
He expressed doubt that the
Government has seriously interfer-
ed with freedom of speech on the
radio, as charged in the report of
the committee, and said that any
interference with free expression
by radio commentators was more
likely done by the sponsor. "In
fact," he asserted, "the FCC,
through its regulations requiring
commercial stations to allot equal
time to both sides of a controver-
sial issue, actually contribute to
greater freedom of speech."
Glee Club Will
The University Women's Glee
Club under the direction of Prof.
Marguerite V. Hood, will present
a musical program at 8 p.m. to-
morrow in the Union Ballroom.
Presented as part of the Inter-
national Center's Sunday evening
series, the program will include
selections by Brahms, Bizet, Grif-
fes, Rachmaninoff, Schuman, and
Soloists of the evening will be
Lennis Britton, and Bonnie Elms.
Lois Forbu'ger will accompany the
Supper will be served to foreign
students and friends at 7 p m. in
the International Center. Reser.-
vations must be made before noon
today in the Center office.
Contributions for the "Hifers
for Europe" drive now in progress
were received yesterday from Chi-
cago House, Victor Vaughanj
House, Hamilton House and Uni-
versity House, according to Sey-
mour S. Goldstein, president of
the University Famine Committee
which is sponsoring the drive.
Any campus organization which
has not already contributed to
the drive may mail or bring its
donation to the Famine Commit-
tee at Lane Hall. If it is unable to
do this,- a representative of the
committee will pick it up.
Money collected during the cam-
paign will be used to purchase
two-year-old heifers which will
be shipped to needy European
farmers. The campus drive is part
of a nation-wide movement spon-
sored by the Brethren Service
Committee to help the people of
Europe to help themselves.
At the end of 1946, more than
4,000 heifers had been sent by the
national organization to Belgium,
Czechoslovakia, France, Greece,
Italy, Poland and China.
The Heifer Drive is one of the
five all-campus charity drives ap-
proved by the Student Legislature.
CIttl'r(It IS' luiig ..*.
Michigan St udent Veterans'
Planning Conference will meet atl
10 a.m, and 2 p.m. today at the
Michigan State Union instead of
at the Michigan Union as origin-
ally planned, Bill Haydon, Con-
ference chairman, said yesterday.,
'Young Egypt q.y .*. .
Ahmed Hussein, founder and
leader of the Young Egypt Party
and publisher of a newspaper
by the same name, will discuss
"Anglo-Egyptian Relations" at
8 p.m. Monday in Rackham An-
phitheatre, under the auspices
of the Arab Club.
Hillel 'Corner' . ..1
Hillel Foundation will sponsor
the second in their "Corned Beef+
Corner" series from 10:45 to 12:00
tonight under the management of+
Corned beef and salami sand-
wiches, dill pickles, and cold drinks
will be served.
The meeting is open to all stu-
Russian Circle ..,
s"Russiant Folklore" at a meet-
ing of the Russian Circle at 8
p.m. Monday in the Interna-
Following the talk, there will
he group singing and refresh-
ments. The meeting is open to
all members and their friends.
Panel on Jobs
Will Be Held
Accountants George D. Bailey
and John McEachren will con-
duct a job panel discussion spon-
sored by the Delta Sigma Pi Fra-
ternity at 7:30 p.m., Monday in
Rm. 316 of the Union.
Bailey, former vice president of
the American Institute of Ac-
counting and present chairman of
its Committee of Accounting Pro-
cedure, will lead the discussion on
job opportunities in the business
McEachren, who is the author
of the cost accounting section in
"Accountants' Handbook," edited
by Prof. William A. Paton of the
business administration school,
will be alternate speaker and will
answer questions from the audi-
ence. The meeting is open to all
Initial U. S. steps toward a gov-
ernment controlled economy pre-
sent no threat to civil liberties
other than to the employers' eco-
nomic freedom, Prof. Henry Rott-
schaefer of the University of Min-
nesota Law School declared yes-
terday in the concluding Cooley
Never has freedom of speech
and the press been so closely
guarded he pointed out. with the
single exception of employer free-
dom of discussion in labor dis-
putes. That exception, he said, may
soon be eliminated.
The lecture concluded Prof.
Rottschaefer's series of five on the
"Constitution and Socio-Economic
Grand Rapids Mayor
Cites Need for Homes
WASHINGTON, March 28--(/P)
--Quick construction of "decent
homes" to combat unrest was rec-
ommended today by Mayor George
W. Welsh of Grand Rapids, Mich.,
after a call on President Truman.
Welsh, president of the United
States Conference of Mayors, was
accompanied to the White House
by Mayor William O'Dwyer of
New York City.
VICTORY SMILE-Rep. Harold Knutson (Rep., Minn.), chairman
of House Ways and Means Committee, smiles broadly after chalk-
ing this message on a blackboard at the capital when Republicans
rammed their income tax slash bill through the house on schedule,
There is a slight error in the vote he recorded, the official count
Psychology Students Subjects
In Experiment On Attitudes
Water surfaces which are rela-
tively warmer than the atmos- Dr. Harry $. Jasselson, pro-
phere above them tend to evapo- fessor of Linguistics at Wayne
rate rapidly. University will give a talk on
(Continued from Page 1)
of this one experiment must be
considered only in the light of
the particular student group in-
volved and the fact that the whole
intent of the experiment was to
discover just what the experi-
menters must look and plan for
in future experiments. The in-
terpretations of the facts in this
particular case must be considered
as merely a preview of what may
be revealed in more exhaustive
experiments, he pointed out.
DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN
Example of the tentative theo-
ries which were discovered in this
experiment may be seen that on
the question, "Life can be satis-
fying without many spiritual ex-
periences," Catholic students were
more likely to disagree when they
were with their particular group
and had been discussing matters
pertaining to Catholicism than
when they were in an ordinary
classroom situation, while they
were more apt to agree with the
questions, "We should be very
slow to adopt legislation which in-
terferes with parents' judgment
as to education or employmcnt of
their children," and "One of the
things wrong with this country
is that so many Americans have
ceased to have any strong sense
of right and wrong."
Among Own Faith
Members of the Prote stav t
churches were more inclined to
agree with the following quie; i io
when they were in a group of the i
own faith than when they were
scattered among other students:
"The ultimate nature of man and
of morals is a matter of faith
rather than of scientific demon-
stration," and they were more
likely to disagree with "People
who believe that they can get an-
swers directly from God usually
mistake their own opinions for
Jewish students in the Jewiish
group tended to agree with the
statement that "Minority groups
in America can make their best
cultural contribution by merging
themselves completely with the
rest of our society" and with "The
British government s h o u ld be
forced to turn over to the United
Nations the countries which it
governs by mandate."
To Hold Social
Members of the Roger Williams
Guild and the Congregational-
Disciples Guild will hold a joint
box social at 6 p.m. today at the
Proceeds from the event will be
contributed to the "Heifers for
Europe" drive now in progress.
The women of the two guild; will
bring decorated boxes containing
food for two people. The boxes
will be auctioned to the highest
bidder among the men, and the
owner of the box and the buyer
vill eat together.
A goal of $150 has been set.
Daugh ter' to 'Cl ose
Marcel Pagnol's "The Well-Dig-
ger's Daughter," new French filh
with English titles, will have its
final showing at 8:30 p.m. today
at Hill Auditorium.
The picture is presented by the
c'tmpus AVC and the Art Cinema
League. A short subject, "Art
Survives the Times," will also be
Seats will not be reserved.
Tickets may be purchased. from
2 to 8:30 p.m. today at the box
office in Hill Auditorium.
(Continued from Page 4)
319, W. Medical Bldg. Subject:
Some Aspects of the Metabolism of
Carbohydrates Other Than Glu-
cose. All interested are invited.
Mathematics Seminwr on Sto-
chastic Processes: Mon., March
31, 5 pm., 317, W. Engineering
Bldg. Prof. I. Opatowski will dis-
euss the question: "Is the corres-
pondence between stochastic mod-
els and probability functions bi-
University of Michigan Sym-
phony Orchestra, Wayne Dunlap'
Conductor, will be heard in a con-
cert at 8:30 Tuesday evening,
April 1, in Hill Auditorium. The
program will open with a composi-
tion by Edmund Haines which has
been dedicated to the memory of
the late Palmer Christian, Univer-
sity Organist and Professor of
Organ, 1924-47. Other works will
include Howard Hanson's Sym-
phony No. 1, in E minor, Faure's
Peleas and Melisande, Debussy's
Premier Rhapsodie, and Soirees
Musicales by Benjamin Britten.
The public is invited.
Faculty Rec i t al: Elizabeth
Spelts, soprano, will present a re-
cilal at 8:30 p.m., Thurs., April
3, Lydi4 Mendelssohn Theatre.
Program: compositions by Bach
Mozart, Brahms, von Weber, and
two groups of French and English
songs. The general public is in-
Student Recital: James Wolfe,
student of piano under John Kol.
len, will present a recital in par-
tial fulfillment of the requirements
for the degree of Master of Music
at 8:30 Mon., evening, March 31.
in the Rackham Assembly Hall.
Program: compositions by Mozart.
Beethoven, Hindemith, and Schu-
mann. The general public is in-
University Radio Program:
2:30 p.m., Station W.JR, 760 Kc.
Stump the Professor."
10:45 p.m., Station WJR, 760 Kc.
The Medical Series "Toxic Goiter,"
nr Will~1iam', Piovut,1rP.o
ice Projects. For reservations for
the lunch call 4121, Ext. 2148 be-
fore 10 a.m. today.
Box Social: Congregational-
Disciples Guild will have a box-
social with the Baptist Guild. 6-
11 p.m., Congregational Church.
Lutheran Student Association:
Party, 7:30 p.m., at the Student
Center, 1304 Hill St.
The B'nai B'rith Hilled Founda-
tion cordially invites you to its
"Corned Beef Corner." Open Sat.,
Cot rit ,,g Eventts
Science. Research Club: 7:30
j.m., Tues, April 1, Rackham Am-
Program: Developments in the
Management of Sclerosis of the
?eripheral Vessels, R. E. L. Berry,
Department of Surgery.
Experimental Aerodynamics, W.
". Nelson, Department of Aero-
Women's Itesearebh Club: p.m.,
Mon., March 31, West Lecture
Zoom, Rackham Bldg. Program:
'Elementary Education in n-
iquity as Illustrated by the
3apyri," by Dr. Elinor Husselman.
Gleneral Electric Company dis-
-usses Employment: All senior
students of the College of Engi-
ieering are invited to attend the
'pen forum on employment to be
onducted by representatives of
,eneral Electric Company at 7:30
>.m., Mon., March 31, 348 W. En-
ineering Bldg. This precedes the
x- E. interviews scheduled for
\pril 1 and 2.
Job Panel: Mr. George D. Bailey
nd Mr. John McEachren, nation-
dIly known accountants, will talk
nd answer questions on job op-
>ortunities. Meeting in Rms. 316,
118 and 319, Union, at 7:30 p.m.,
Aon., March 31. Sponsored by
)elta Sigma Pi. All students in-
erested in accounting invited.
"Los Intereses Creados," Span-
sh play, will be presented by the
3ociedad Hispanica on April 1 and
in Lydia Mendelssohn Theatre
?t 8:30 p.m. Tickets may be pur-
b~,h A rof ft-hehrwcnffinpcnof'4-,,
Bought, Sold, Rented Repaired
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