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September 24, 1947 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1947-09-24

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

r' THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Former Daily
Staff Member
Writes Book
Blanshard Exposes
Caribbean Politics
Paul Blanshard, '14, former
Daily reporter, who has achieved
prominence as government offi-
cial, journalist, lawyer and lec-
turer, has recently announced th<
publication of a new book, "De-
mocracy and Empire in the Carib-
bean."
After graduation Blanshard was
chosen as a Rhodes scholar. He
and his twin brother, Brand Blan-
shard, now Professor of Philos-
ophy at Yale University, were not-
ed at the University for their re-
peated success in oratorical con-
tests.
' Blanshard acquired the infor-
mation for his new book while
acting as consultant to the Amer-
ican section of the Caribbean
Commission and as U.S. adviser
at three international conferences
in that area.
During Mayor LaGuardia's
terms in New York City, Blan-
shard served as head of the de-
partment of investigations and
accounts, and attracted wide at-
tention for his investigations of
Tammany graft. Blanshard also
has lectured at several colleges,
contributed to national magazines
and written three books in the
field of economics and politics.
Senior Picture
Appointments Due
All seniors expecting to grad-
uate in February, June or August,
1948 must make appointments for
their senior pictures before Oc-
tober 1, Buck Dawson, managing
editor of the 'Ensian announced.
Booths, at which appointments
may be made will be set up today
in the League, Union, Law Quad,
Engineering Arch and at the Wil-
low Run bus stop, Dawson said.
Dawson emphasized that no ap-
pointments will be scheduled af-
ter that date, and that the only
pictures to be used in the year-
book will be those taken in the
Student Publications Building by
appointment.
Technic Staff Meeting
A meeting for the staff of the
Michigan Technic and tryouts
will be held at 7 p.m. today in
Rn. 229 West Engineering An-
nex.

SPECIALIST:
Prof. Fifield Will Offer New
Course in Far East Politics

Prof. R. H. Fifield, new mem-
ber of the political science depart-
ment, who has recently returned
from China and Formosa, will of-
Eight Men Are
Added To Art
SchoolFaculty
In company with the general
reorganization ofhthe art school,
eight new men have joined the
faculty for the fall semester.
The physical accommodations
of the college have been improved
by installation of permanent seats
in the downstairs auditorium to
replace the temporary seats used
for over twenty years.
The architectural division of
the college has supplemented its
faculty with Prof. Joseph F. Al-
bano, formerly of Kansas State
College, who will teach architec-
tural design and history; Herbert
W. Johe of North Dakota who will
conduct classes in presentation
and wood construction and Glenn
D. Masten, a graduate of the Uni-
versity who will teach architec-
tural construction.
Additions to the faculty of de-
sign are: David H. Reider, former-
ly with Allibright School in Buf-
falo, N. Y., who will instruct in
design and photography and Jack
McLeod Little, of Toledo, assistant
lecturer of senior courses in in-
dustrial design.
New instructors in the drawing
and painting division of the col-
lege are : Chet Lamore, painter
and designer, formerly of Allbright
School, who will teach composi-
tion; Frank Cassera, of Detroit,
instructor in painting; and Paul
Haller Jones, who will hold classes
in beginning drawing and paint-
ing.
Varsity Band To Begin
Rehearsals Here Today
Rehearsals for the Varsity
Band, one of the three units of
the University bands will begin
at 4:15 p.m. today at Harris Hall,
Harold Ferguson, assistant con-
ductor of the bands has an-
If schedule conflicts prohibit
attendance today, students may
report Thursday to the second
floor of Harris Hall.

fer courses in international rela-
tions and Far Eastern government
and politics this semester.
While in the Orient, Prof. Fi-
field served for two years as an
American foreign service officer.
Prior to that he spent a year in
the State Department in Wash-
ington.
During his service abroad, Prof.
Fifield was engaged in reporting
economic conditions in central
China and Formosa. He sees little
hope for an early termination of
the civil war in China since
neither side can defeat the other
without extensive foreign help.
Regarding Formosa, he consid-
ers that country to be "an inter-
esting study of the effects of Jap-
anese rule on people of Chinese
descent." He added that Formos-
ans, who have been under Jap-
anese control since 1905, dislike
the restoration of Chinese rule
from the mainland.
Prof. Fifield received his doc-
torate from Clark University, at
Wooster, Mass.
Men To Show
Fail Fashions
Halfta dozen University stu-
dents will demonstrate what the
well dressed college man is wear-
ing as a feature of the annual fall
clinic sponsored by Michigan re-
tail clothiers here tomorrow.
Some 200 retail clothiers are ex-
pected to gather at the Michigan
Union for the annual clinic.
Prominent speakers from all over
the country willraddress the cloth-
ing merchants during the day-
long event.
The meeting will be concluded
with a dinner and the male
fashion show Thursday evening
in the Union.
Classes in Baby
Care To Be Held
Two new series of classes for
expectant mothers will begin at
2:30 and 7:30 p.m. tomorrow in
the Child Health Building on E.
Catherine Street.
The evening classes have been
planned for those who are work-
ing and for those husbands who
would like to attend the demon-
stration and discussion. The
classes are open to all expectant
mothers. A card from a physician
is required for admission.
Ensian Tryouts To Meet
Tryouts for the Michiganensian
the Editorial Office of the 'En-
will meet at 4:30 p.m. today inI
sian, in the Student Publications
Building, Buck Dawson, 'Ensian
managing editor, has announced.
"All second-semester freshmen
and upperclassmen are urged to
tryout for any of the staffs, in-
cluding art, photography, writing,
sales, business and editorial,"
Dawson said.

Relationship of'
NSA and IUS
Is Cleared Up
Policy Isue Defined
To Those Present
(Continued from Page 1)
students had a responsibility to
further understanding between
the rest of the student world and
themselves and to learn to get
along with people who do not
share their ideological or polit-
ical philosophies. Working with
the IUS could further that under-
standing.
They also realized that the IUS
was strongly influenced by Com-
munists and objected to the IUS's
constitutional provisions which
would bind members to IUS de-
cisions.
The American position was
crystalized by a representative of
the National Federation of Cath-
olic College Students which fa-
vors affiliation providing that the
NSA retain its autonomy in carry-
ing out IUS decisions and that it
be clearly understood that the IUS
does not speak for us in political
matters.
Committee Resolution
A drafting committee then pre-
pared a detailed resolution which
safeguarded our autonomy and
appended a lengthy statement
which recommended affiliation in
spite of the fact that the NSA
would be in a minority position
in an organization in which Com-
munists exercise an abnormal in-
fluence, because it is one of the
few channels of communications
open for large scale contact with
countries of Far Eastern Europe
and Russia and because of the im-
mediate practical advantage of
IUlS projects in the fields of stu-
dent exchange, travel tours, ex-
change of student publications
and information and student re-
lief and reconstruction work.
The conventions found that it
could not immediately initiate af-
filiation proceedings because our
conditions were at variance with
the IUS constitution; it coudl only
propose affiliation and instruct
the officers to arrange terms.
Compromise Accepted
The extreme left had been per-
suaded to accept this compromise
so that when the matter came up
in a plenary session ,it was ap-
proved after a short discussion 429
to 35.
If suitable terms are arranged
the Congress next summer will
probably accept affiliation sub-
ject to ratification by campuses.
In the meantime the NSA will
work with the IUS on internation-
al projects.
Tomorrow: The Racial Issue
Legislature To Act
On Callahan Bill
LANSING, Sept. 23-(P)-The
special legislative session, to meet
in January. will be asked for
money to enforce the Callahan
Act requiring registration of "for-
eign agents" Governor Sigler said
today. The governor said he
would ask the legislature to plug
constitutional loopholes in the act
so it could stand up under pos-
sible court attacks. Organized la-
bor groups and others have termed
the act "unconstitutional."

I

STUDENTS OF MICHIGAN
The ANN ARBOR CUT-RATE CLOTH I NG welcomes you. Those
of you that have been here in the past know our store and those
of you that are here for the first time let us state our policy:
TO BRING YOU THE BEST AVAILABLE
MERCHANDISE FOR THE LEAST MONEY!
We have searched the market to bring you such outstanding
values as listed below-
SALE STARTS THURSDAY- 8:30 A.M.
We purchased 2,000 fine shirts f rom one of the finest shirt mak-
ers in this country. . . at our price! And we are passing these out

to you.

2,000 SHIRTS!

I

3.95 4.95/

5.95 Values

OUR PRICES TO YOU

* French Cuffs
*Barrel. Cuffs
" 2x2 Broadcloth
Newest Collars
* Sanforized
" Pearl Buttons
" Oxford Cloth

All Sizes

399

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r CRAM STUDIO

'S.

Opens week of Sept. 29, offering courses in:
FUNDAMENTALS . . . SCULPTURING
POTTERS WHEEL
Also firing and supplies. No experience necessary. Open
for information week of Sept. 22, afternoons 2-4 and
Wednesday and Thursday evenings.
THE GOATS NEST
512 South Main St. Phone 2-0900

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New and Used

WHITE SHIRTS $ 99
DETACHABLE COLLARS
FRENCH CUFFS
NEVER BEFORE SUCH VALUES!
FIRST QUALITY and slight irregulars
Sizes 131/2 to 18-All sleeve lengths.

TEXTBS
for all courses

*

ATTENTION G.I.'S
Our aim is to make your
Dollars Go Further

**

STUDENT SUPPLIES

*

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Special Department
for Veterans ,,

LIFE...
$4.25
(instead of 5.50)
TIME...
$4.50
(instead of 6.50)

WOOL ARGYLE
SOX
Slight Irregulars
SHORTS or LONGS
Reg. 1.50 pair
Our price to you
6 pair
$3.50

We also have a complete linec
SLACKS by SIEGFRIED
JACKETS by WINDBREAKER
HATS by ADAMS
DUNGAREES by LEVI and LEE
Fine Gabardine Slacks
Newest fall shades
Pleats and zippers
Free Alterations ',

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LOAFER COATS

SPORT SHIRTS
in Corduroy

All Wool SHIRTS

reg. 18.95
1 group of 79 coats
to go at

990

RED
WINE
TAN

595

WINE
GREEN
MAROON

750

r ' J

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