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March 19, 1948 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1948-03-19

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

19, 1948

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

UNAMERICAN ACTIVITIES':
State Senator To Investigate
Communist Activity at MSC

LANSING, March 18-(AP)-Sen
ator Matthew F. Callahan (R
Detroit) served notice today tha
he would conduct a Communis
hunt at Michigan State College
Callahan said he understooc
there was a "Communist Club" a
the college and stated he woul
ask MSC president John A. Han
nah to explain the situation t4
the Senate "Un-American Activi
Engineers Will
Act Throu"'h
Committees
Committees were organized a
the second session of the Engi-
neering Congress to carry out the
plans made at the first meeting
of the Congress.
The delegates, including stu
dent leaders in the erigineering
college, and officers of all engi
neering societies, reported on stu
dent opinion of the activities pro
gram.
A committee was appointed t
locate a student office to be avail
able for use by all engineering or
ganizations.
Tau Beta Pi, national engineer
C ing honor fraternity, is working o.
a project to clarify the electiv(
system in the engineering college
Ev Ellin, chairman of the en
gineering council, said that step
were being taken to obtain mor
publicity for activities in the en
gine school. A box will be poste
on the second floor of West En
gine for notices pertaining to en
gineering activities. This box wil
be checked every day by a Daily
reporter.

ties" Committee, of which he is
- chairman.
t No Communists
t "We are not going to argue with
. the State Senate in the news-
d papers," said Hannah when in-
t formed of the Detroit senator's
d statement, "But as far as I know
- there are no Communist organiza-
o tions on the Michigan State Col-
- lege campus."
Hannah said he would be glad
to talk to Callahan and his com-
mittee.
The MSC chapter of the Ameri-
can Youth for Democracy was
banned at the campus over a year
ago when the college refused it
recognition.tCallahan's commit-
tee previously investigated the
AYD group at Wayne University.
Strong Opposition
t Senator Callahan also said he
- would make no attempt this year
e to revive his "foreign agents" law.
g He said he had given up hope of
securing legislative revision of his
- bill because of "oppositon" from
g Attorney General Eugene F. Black.
(Black had declared that any
- such law is unconstitutional.)
- "There is no use in trying to
do anything now since Black has'
o to be the man to enforce the law
and defend it in the courts," the
- senator said. "I'll just let it go
by the boards until Black goes
back to Port Huron."
- The act required the registra-
n tion of any person or organiza-
e tion directly or indirectly serving
a foreign power.
s Veterans Checks Held
- Checks held at the Ann Arbor
d Post Office for the following vet-
- erans will be returned to Colum-
- bus March 27: Charles C. Gub-
l era, Russell J. Johnson, Jr., Curtis
y William Seawright, Willard S.
Summers and James E. Wilson.

FLOOD VICTIM RESCUED-Three-year old Robin Thompson is hauled to safety by the use of
an improvised breeches buoy when raging flood waters of the Etobicoke River trapped 100 families
at Toronto, Ontario, Canada.

LABOR ON LEARNING:
Union Representative Urges
New Plan for Adult Education

"Storks don't bring depres-
sions," Samuel Jacobs, UAW-CIO
educational representative, told
members of the campus chapter
of the American Association of
University Professors, last night.
"Depressions are the result of the
actions of people-one of the facts
adult education should bring out,"
Jacobs commented, in summar-
izing the need for a vitalized pro-
gram to help rid the United States
of two "threats": totalitarianism
externally and monopolistic busi-
ness enterprises internally.
Jacobs spoke on "Labor Looks at
Education."
He called for an educational
program "based on pertinent lit-
erature and an understanding of
day-to-day developments." He
outlined four educational areas

that he felt needed development.
They are:
1. A study of business cycles,
which he called the most crucial
domestic issue today.
2. An economic study of nation-
al-brand merchandising. Jacobs
referred to it as the "citadel of
monoply"-which removes busi-
nesses from effective competition.
3. A course on propaganda tech-
niques to combat the development
of thought-control.
4. History courses to reveal the
historical role of the common
man in the rise of democracy and
continue the development of a
"broad base of Democracy."
"Labor unions are following the
four-point plan," Jacobs said,
"But they can't give it as much
support as it needs."

Student Scrip>t
To Be Heard
Satire on what would happen
to American life if the nation lost
its nickels will spark this week's
"Radio Workshop," broadcast at
10:45 p.m. Sunday aver WHRV.
For this all-student program,
Josh Greenfield and Norman Rap-
paport have collaborated to pro-
duce "The Nickel King," a story
of a man who becomes frustrated
by working in a nickelmat.
Upon becoming wealthy, the
nicklemat victim buys up all the
nickels in the country. Chaos
reigns in gum and coke machines.
Controlling the 'master nickel
mold,' the modern Silas Marner
prevents anyone else making
nickels.
Directed by Dean Coston, this
radio drama stars Jim Schiavone
as the nickel magnate.
ISA To Give Authentic
Chinese Dinner Sunday
The ISA will sponsor a Chin-
ese dinner at 6:45 p.m. Sunday,
in the International Center.
Second in a series of five for-
eign suppers, the meal will be
prepared and served in authentic
Chinese style by University stu-
dents from China.
Tickets for the supper, costing
85 cents, are still available at the
Center.

Patronize Daily Advertisers Regularly

DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN

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III

i

Publication in The Daily Official
Bulletin is constructive notice to all
members of the University. Noticesj
for the Bulletin should be sent in
typewritten form to the office of the
Assistant to the President, Room 1021
Angell Hall, by 3:00 p.m. on the day
preceding publication (11:00 a.m. Sat-
urdays).
Notices
FRIDAY, MARCI[ 19, 1948
VOL. LVIII, No. 119
School of Education Convoca-

204 North Fourth Ave.

Phone 2-4787

II,

only at
WILL YoU

IORAYS
FIND THIS AMAZING

uWATCH VALUE

tion of undergraduate and gradu-
ate students who are candidates
for the Teacher's Certificate dur-
ing the academic year will be held
in Rackham Lecture Hall today at
2:10 p.m.; sponsored by the School
of Education. Members of other
faculties, students, and the gen-
eral public are cordially invited.
Dean Sawyer will preside and
Howard E. Wilson, Associate Di-
rector of the Carnegie Endow-
ment for International Peace, will
give the address.
Copies of the 1947-48 Faculty
Directory are still available for
those who may need them. Please
call at the Information Desk, Rm.
1, University Hall.
Herbert G. Watkins
Secretary
Business Administration Stu-
dents: All students expecting to
graduate in June or August must
turn in diploma applications in
108 Tappan Hall by Saturday,
March 20.
Students, College of Literature,
Science & The Arts:
Except under extraordinary cir-
cumstances, courses dropped after
Friday, April 2, will be recorded
with the grade of "E."
Women students attending the
Military Ball on March 19 have
1:30 a.m. permission. Calling hours
will not be extended.
Women students in League
Houses are reminded that pay-
ment of board and room charges
for the second half of the spring
semester is due to the housemother
on April 12.
Approved social events for the
coming weekend:
March 19
Alpha Phi, Betsy Barbour, Delta
Delta Delta, Intercooperative
Council, International Relations
Club, Kappa Delta, Newman Club,
Zeta Tau Alpha
March 20
Acacia, Alpha Chi Omega, Al-
pha Kappa Alpha, Alpha Kappa
Kappa, Alpha Kappa Psi, Alpha
Sigma Phi, Alpha Xi Delta, Alpha
(Continued on Page 4)

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