Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue


Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

April 03, 1947 - Image 6

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1947-04-03

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


tiW1-1 f AY, AU h3 4~

_ .__._. . e-- _-

Prof. Jseaph Hayd tiN e- ICd
Life; To Pbli;11.1i'*u&

ciiairuun of til, ii ivci:.itty pi
ical science 1depair tmIentlt for Whi 2
thec proporsEed memriial library at.
the U~iverstity of the PiIII] Ai.es
us nlamed, de voted o iver 2i (4) I
research and 1 t;;-tlli>i idy r ,I
Philippine life ant hi, tory.
It was largely bcauseti of Pref
Hayden's great interest in the U:C-
iversity' of the Philippines t1 wtV
students voted last spring .
adopt' that institution and make
:special efforts to aid in its rec on-
struction. Stu,1dent partici patio :
in the national campaign flow 1.111-
dei- way to raise fu nds andtx-
books for the library will bfct it-
ored i:-1thec student tailen-t ,show.
April 20, a dance in ,V-evnil
Gyum and a campus-wide pledci',
subscription campaign.
Prof. Haydeni was i pa:intvd
V(ice-Governor of the Piiljp)piuths
by President Roosevelt in 193',
and also served at, that time asj
secretary of public instruction i
the territory. For four months in
1935 during Governor Frank Mur
phy's absence, he was acting gay-
ernor, and won the admiration
and respect of the Filipinos, ac-
cording to local press reports of
the time,
He served as chairman of the
University political science de-
partment from 1937 to 1943, when
le was given leave to fill the po-
sition of civil advisor to General
MacArthur. After returning to
this country in May, 1945 and re-,
signing that post in preparation
to resume his duties here, hie died
suddlenly at the age of 57.
During the year 1922-23 hie was
exchange professor at the Uni-
versity of the Philippines, and h,
returned as Carnegie visiting pro-
fessor in 1930-31. During ti.
period he wrote numerous ar ticles
f"or historical periodicals such a.s
"Foreign A ffairs," and "Current
Historyv," and for the "Chris-
tian Science Monitor'" concerhul i-
America., -'Philippine relations.
Philippine independence and Phili--
ippine life end history. Ie also
served as director of a number of
college round-table discussion
held offices in the American Polit-
ical Science Association, and was
a member of several nationfl com-
mittees concerned with Far East--
ern affairs.
Prof. Hayden wrote a comnple-

{ ten :ve book, '"The IP1:,ib .i pio
A Study in National Develop-
mornt," a monograph on popula-
tion problems in Puerto Rico and
the Philippines, and edited and re-
ised the book "The Philippines,
Past and Present" by D:,an C.
Concert Will B
-ive by 'I' I tr(
'1-l7c University Concert Band,
uncl6r the direction of William D.
Revelli, will present a concert
April 12 in Indianapolis, Indiana,
in conjunction with the North
Central Music Educator's Confer-
ence to be held there.
Thle lprogram, which will high-
lighlt selections. featuring the
band's cornet trio, Mary Kelly,
Dorothby lBossea wen and Margaret
Boss('a WeZI. will inicluide composi-
tiryn! by (ij Iois, Wagner, Framnk
*trvey Will Be Made
The University Survey Research
Center will analyze public atti-
tudes toward the present interna-
tional situation and American
foreign policy in a national survey
to be conducted between April 7
and April 19.

Chdrged1 0
Even as, L,oui>lIals I u rtiltri'I
dairy strilke mnovedl toward acli
max, a federal 4ran( jury hbromflu,
theft or mail-retardini, chaerges
today against 25 men accused o
seizing milk from trains in an ef-1
fort to cut off the New Orleans
United States officerVs headed1
[or Amite, where arned mene toolk
thousands 01' gallons of milk of
Illinois Central Railroad trains last
week. The officers bore warrants
for the arrest of those farfle(1 10
the indictets.i
'Truck Seived
Meanwhile the gand jury
turned to an investigation of thef
seizure of motor trucks bound for
this city and the dumnping of their
milk cargoes.
At Kentwood, State Representa-
tive Harry Johnson told a meeting
of non-striking dairymen that
Governor Jimmie H. Davis had as-
sured him he would call a special
session of the Louisiana Legisla-
ture to deal with the situation.
Committee Balked
Newsmen at Baton Rouge wait-
ed for word from the governor.
who appointed an arbitration
committee last week. The commit-
tee has been unable to make head -
way toward a settlement.
At New Orleans, a union spokes
man hinted at action tomorrow
against New Orleans distributors
who cut the wholesale price of
milk from $5.75 per hundredweight
to $5.20. Two AFL-affiliated un-
ions-dairy employes and team-
sters-struck aga inst thei redue -
tion March 24.
There were four nd itmeri ts,
five persons being named on a'l
counts. Twenty others w e r e
charged with wilfully and know-
ingly retarding the ] a.,isage o te
E. G. Johnston Narned
To Association Off ice
Dr. Edgar G. Johnston, assistant
director of the Bureau of Coopera-
tion with Educational Institutions
has been named secretary of the
Commission on Secondary Schools
of the North Central Association
of Colleges and Secondary Schools.
The association includes thle
colleges and high schools of 20
states, with about 3,00 accreciit edi
high schools. Thel cornss Pn
with which Rof. Johnlston will
work is concerned with he loli
lems of these schools and liI ir
relations witi cole es, a1d th a soc.1on
Canterbuary (lub P'laps
Matindy Thurs ay MeI al
Maundy Thursday Supper will
be served to members of the Can-
terbury Club at 6:30 piln, today
in Page Hall.
Reservations for the up'r
which will be followed by Maudvy
Thursday Services at 8 p.m. i
St. Andrew's Episcopal Clh: rci
can be e by calling 5750.

mc EW



FLGC[H T T O F RA NC E--Miss Hlma Seay of Memphis,
Tenn., 1947's "maid of cotton," is welcomed aboard an Air France
plane at La Guardia Field, N. Y., by Capt. Jean Mouligne as she
set out by air for Paris. In the French capital she _will model,
,American cotton creations.,

S L ED D 0C--A husky sled
dog of the Navy's Antarctic
expedition, having burrowed in
the snow for warmth during a
severe storm, emerges from his
wintry hideout.,

O LY M PIC YO0U N GS T ER-Andrea :ead, 14, of Rut-.
land, Vt., Is shown at the Sun Valley, Idaho, ski trials w here sihe
won a place on the United States team to take part in the Avinter
OlYU)picS in ;iwitzerlanid next season, She wvill be on the women's
dlownh ill ;And Slalom team.




S U P1,lA R INE C A RTW 'H EEL-e etne
' e °r, ('ff, I a'~ttii tit'n dot- r act-~sf tl cartwheltlat Hlabow
Nn: FLa v. ile lt r l, i.Lv, -wat hew6 tthe, lift.,

(E oltlalnect from iPage 5)
3, red Cross Wil~l providle traers-
porit a i on r3as previo u sly 'a rrigled.
Foresters' Club Meeiting: 7::30
p.m., Rm. 2085 N. S. Bldg. Discus-
sion of employment possibilities
for both summer work and per-
manent employment All Foresters
and Pre-Foresters are urged to tit-
tend. Refreshments will be served.
University Radio (rlub) meeting;
today at 7:30 p.m. Rm. 229 W.
Enrgin. Bldg. Mr. J. F. Cline,
W80SP, of Electrical Engineering
Staff, will discuss Oscillations in
Operators for Club Radio Sta-
tion W8ZUP will be selected. All
interested cordially invited.
La P'tite Causette, today, at 3:30
p.m., in the Grill Room of the
Michigan LeagueY
E9psilon Chapter, Aph Phi Al-
pha will meet today at the Union
for a short business session start-
ing at 7:00 p.m.
University Radio Program:
Thurs., 1:30 p.m., Station
WPAG, 1050 Kc. Great Lakes Ser-
ies, "Father of Milwaukee."
Thurs., 3:30 p.m., Station
WPAG, 1050 Kc. World Master-
Graduate Record Concert: No
concert today at the Rackham

Building. The programs will re-!
srne after 1,Easter vacation. II
'fI'l-i ity Lutheran Church--East
William Street at South Fifth Ave.
I _cnItei Service with 'holy Coin-
munmion today at 7:30.
Lonung kviits
The Annual French Play: Le
C (tcle Franicais will present: "'Le
Malade Irnaginaire," a comedy-
ballot in thlree acts by Moliere, at
3:30) p.mn., Tuesday, May 0, Lydia
Mendelssohn Theatre.

F L 0 0 D S W Rt E C K H 0 U S E-As floodwaters of' the Ous e and W issey River swirl
thro-tih the vill tge of Southery, England, part of a house (left center) is swverptvara

{ 6$ 3.5Oto $15.O
STRATOWRITER, blue or red filed ... $15.00
Colkins-Fletclier Drug. Stores
324 So. State 818 So. State


PO0R TRA IT O FL I N D A Linda, three-montlis-old daughter of screen actress Marjorie
Reynolds, faces the camera for her first portrait=-on the living room floor.

lighthouse at Evanston, Ill., seenrthrough , stone arch, forms a
picturesque point of interest along Lake Micigan's shore.

~N -

. s.....:::.. .. .3.,.-. .r.' .z..:. -,......?:.._... ,.4, :{: {.. ... ---.,' .. ..:,.:yc t"..rrrr. !,w"L37 rrr ".. f ' ;n..

Back to Top

© 2024 Regents of the University of Michigan