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November 16, 1947 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1947-11-16

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

..._ . _ _ MTIIIGAN IAY PI lrr

HIGHLIGHTS ON CAMPUS j

Jewish Music Talk...
Intercollegiate Zionist Federa-
tion of America will sponsor a talk
on the development of Jewish mu-
sic by Mrs. Shirley Subar-Sklash
one of the foremost authorities on
?alestinian music, at 7:30 p.m. to-
Jay at Hillel Foundation.
A Supper-nar will precede the
.iscussion at 6 p.m. Both Supper-
£'ar and talk are open to the pub-
lic.
* * *
Public Health*...
University public health stud-
ents will hear an address on
'The Control of the Communi-
cable Diseases" by Dr. Haven
Emerson, professor emeritus of
rublic health at Columbia Uni-
versity, at 4 p.m. tomorrow in
the School of Public Health
Auditorium.
* * *
. Sociology Lecture ...
Dr. J. R. P. French, Jr., of the I
Massachussetts Institute of Tech-
nology, will speak on "Some Prob-

>.m. tomorrow at Rackham As-
embly Hall.
French, who is a member of the
Research Center for Group Dyna-
mics, will speak under the auspices
of the sociology and psychology
departments.
Forestry Assembly ...
Dr. Ralph H. Allee, director of
the Inter-American Institute of
Agricultural Sciences at Turri-
alba, Costa Rica, will address a
forestry schol assembly at 10
a.m. Tuesday in Kellogg Audi-
torium.
Dr. Allee will discuss the ac-
tivities of the institute at the
assembly, which will be open to
the public.
* * *
Hillel Speech...
Dr. Clyde R. Miller, of Columbia
University, will speak at 8 p.m.
Tuesday at Kellogg Auditorium
under the auspices of the B'nai
B'rith Hillel Foundation.
The subject of Dr. Miller's add-
ress will be 'The Evaluation of

Dutch Music
Transcriptions
To Beade
Selections of Dutch 15th, 16th
and 17th century music to be pre-
sented today at Alumni Memorial
Hall will be transcribed by the
University Broadcasting Service
and sent to radio stations in
Dutch-settled western Michigan.
A transcription of the speech of
Dean Ten Hoor of the University
of Alabama, who will discuss the
centennial Wednesday at Clem-
ents Library, will also be made.
Stations in Kalamazoo, Muskegon,
Benton Harbor, and Grand Rap-
ids will broadcast the recordings.
The University Symphony Or-
chestra's concert at 8:30 p.m.
Wednesday night will be broad-
cast direct from Hill Auditorium
over WPAG-FM, as well as sta-
tions in Wyandatte and Mt. Clem-
ens.
According to Prof. Waldo Abbot,
director of the Broadcasting Serv-
ice, transcriptions of a large pro-
portion of programs are already
being made and sent to nine radio
stations in the Upper and Lower
Peninsulas.

High cost of living is a thing of
the past for twosten senior is
ROTC officers, accord(ing to Ma-Ia
jor Howard E. Porter, public re-Ip
lations officer for the ROTC.
The two cadet officers, Lt. Col. E
Joseph A. Baclowski and Capt. o
Robert F. Guthrie, are acting as qj
Junior ROTC instructors at Ypsi-
lanti High School.c
Through an arrangement withIe
the high school and Colonel Karp~

Two Student ROTC Officers Evade Inflation

. Henion, professor of military training as potential reserve offi-
cience and tactics, the two cadets cers in tie infantry, Major Por-
Lre acting as instructors for ap- ter said.
roximately 70 cadets. The Junior ROTC program is
The positions wvere awarded to a relatively new organization,
Baclows ki, and Guthrie. beca-use started last y*ear. Baclowskl and
f outstanding work in tie ROTC. Guthrie instruct the Ypsilanti
they are both married veterans. cadets for five hours a week. This
Not only is the opportunity for instruction covers infantry lead-
omparative financial independ- ership and drill. physical develop-
nce important to these men, but ment methods, and the world mil-
they are also receiving valuable itary situation.

TOP SCHOLARSHIP RECORD-Seymour Lichter (right), presi-
dent of Sigma Alpha Mu fraternity, receives scholarship cup from
Dean Walter B. Rea (right) as IFC president Jim McCobb looks
on. Sigma Alpha Mu boasted the highest scholarship record
among fraternities last semester.
COLLEGE ROUND-UP:
Atomic Power, Henry Wallace
Create Problems on Campuses

lems of Action Research" at 4:10 Methods of Preventing Prejudice."

'I

You'll appear to have a hand-span waist
when you don one of these swooshing
bouffant ballerina or full length formals
with a minimum of bodice and a
maximum of skirt. Fabrics range from chiffon
to jersey and taffeta to crepe . . . sizes
from 9-15 and 10-20 . . . colors run the gamut
from pastels to black.
1995 to $7500

It appears that the problem of
atomic security has now invaded
the college campus.
At the University of California
it has been charged that security
measures for the University cyclo-
tron are "totally inadequate."
Richard E. Combs, counsel for
the state senate committee on
un-American activities, leveled the
charge, after a personal inspec-
tion of the cyclotron area. Combs
said he personally visited the cy-
clotron site late at night and no-
ticed no guards or searchlights
safeguarding the area.
However, George Pettitt, assist-
ant to the California president,
declared that regulations concern-
ing the cyclotron are prescribed
by the Atomic Energy Commission
and carried out by the University.
Perhaps before long, armed guards
may be patrolling University labs
and physics courses.
* * *
University authorities at Har-
vard have set aside $700,000 for
the purpose of erecting a plaque
and establishing scholarships in
honor of World War II dead, but
the move has met with opposi-
tion from students. Harvard stu-
dents say the money should be
used to build a Student Activities
Center instead of erecting a
plaque and establishing scholar-
ships. The students, and even one
of the Harvard deans say, that
an activities center would provide
a more lasting tribute to the war
dead.
Henry Wallace is in the news
at severai colleges around the na-
tion. Here at the University a
Progressives for Wallace Club has
been formed to promote the for-
zner vice-president's ideas. The
same type of organization has

been formed at Harvard. Known
as The Harvard Committee for
Wallace, the group will support
progressive practices and attempt
to organize delegates throughout
the country to support Wallace
at the national convention in 1948.
An offer by Wallace to speak at
the University of Pittsburgh has
raised a storm of controversy.
One faction claims that a talk by
Wallace would be political and
thereby violate a university policy
against political talks.. However,
the other faction says that Wal-
lace is not a candidate for any
office and therefore his address
would be in the role of a political
philosopher. Meanwhile the ques-
tion is still unsettled pending an
official university ruling.
* * *
The student newspaper at
Northwestern University has
launched a probe of classroom
lighting facilities at the college.

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