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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 12, 1949 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1949-04-12

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

THE MICHIGAN D]AILY
a__ ...... _ _ ._

T1TESflY, At

FO'RULATE PLANS:
'IJ' Edatifon Situdi
Y-

CALL UPON COUIS OAT
NSA Oreid htVolat o# so A3diiiOFeeo

App)1roxim.ately 2,000 delega; tes
from colleges and :state and local
councils of the t Jional Commis-
sion for United Na tions Educa-
tional, Scientific a.,d.Cultural Or-
ganization met in Cleveland re-
cently, for a confterecec on
UNESCO plans.
Th reats See
ToFreedom
(Continuedfro Pi,,( a c1)
the meaning of subversive acts
and to providef for penalties "with-
out prejutdiec, to a;1y7professpion or,
other group."
"TIMIDITY AND 'lack of pro-
fessional responsibility of faculty
members" wo re scored by the
study group for contributing "in a
major fashion to undermining ac-
ademic freedom.",
And the resolution concludes
that ". . . tle l o('sio can and
will prevent the use of academic
freedom as a cloak for activities
which are not consistent with
public trust in higher education."

Sixty students firom the Scao?
of Education attendedi heApril 1
from t he Suet ewltuea~
tended the c:ntir sesaol.

The National Executive Comm:riit-
tee of NSA, holdingareurn-
~tional meeting inCivlu1L
week, issued a stern ro tou
against, violations: f dei
freedom, and called f~a2
NSA colleges to opp ose b m
Specific casespond aV
group for invest i ; ionin ,, l~
the dismissal of profeitsnvo
Oregon State Col a t.i ii
vestigation new bein wiwcl
at the University of Chi.;oai
Roosevelt College.

MEETaING in th,- Cleverl ::d.A
ditoriurn.the dlclts er ti
by Eleanor o~vlMtnS
Eisenhower an d Ue: COl Cha.
man James Torre.,lBodet., ndl theni Y-
gathered in vwork shfops to dP 4
cuss how to implement UNESCO
timos in their localitie. A F,) SGNX.
UNE:SCO plans toetbil
local councils on amue.ndI1 XA~
in towns and vill< a,td tio K,(i of t _ - U,,i ) 4
form State Councils t dct
the American people al ,ut the (; (e i =) i'(
United Nations.
Topics discus"ed in student jian - '{ lal ftaan-
els included the Displaced Stt- Alzoo .d Ms.Va . Cnd B aitsmof
dents' problem, International .dM.'eaB.aiso
Work Shops, Campus drives for C ePoi;nte,' both Republican
educational reconstruction, andinu etsweereltdtoIh
Board o(A aet in the state-wie
relations of foreign students with '
Amerians.spring electLi.n held April4.
Connable,, a University gradui-
CONCRE'FE PLANS for ;action, ate t~rsidenit or the Student3{
suc asth taingofforeign stu-E Council, a editor on Thle Daily,
dents into fraternities, sororities _ fSpixa

h , "t{; o ,a htnal doe-~
a WI 1 . nivplle(piction1
~ .ai. >.c . l~oIre an dAeocatic
_ 1I e; F h) r ,1,e th an 07
s~~~r httahr

ips;o facto baszis For li'nitive aca -
deicat on:tht l ivetig
TH (GROU'stated ;1hat or
this disipinrypi ceur Sls
NEC then called oan the re-
gional -ligncs of 'NSlA to) con-
duct a revie-w of' all legisl;ation

prtaining to stude~nt rights and
academInicifreeIdomInd111to) re-
the NMC And the Ational Stu-
OthYr topIn:ca Ienithaenda Of
ions(r tI N tI l tulden
eiarssto be held in Champaign,
[ll1inoi :1L , Anaust:'.
IareyWei1ergrgina
chaiman an Ailyn RoenSc-

... VERA B. BATTS

Ir(1 of Regents_
Mi hi amja xwhile at Michigan.
He was elected to the Boar din
1941, being actively backed by a
student committee.C
A MEM i1BER of the Citizens
Comuriiit tee for Better Govern-
mernt, and former state O.P.A. di-
rector, Connable was in 1948
President of the Association of,

and cooperatives. were suggested
to the student government repre-
sentatives.

Anda Refreshing Pause
et s on Get There', Too

Gover ning Boards of_ State vUni-
T he ver:sities and Allied Institutions.
1trs. Baits, also, a University
cit XT ~graduate, served as President of
I the Detroit Association of Uni-
A thio Iplesniab\ a idg and is on the governing boards
thifpresuiaby mige:. of Mary Markley and Martha
I_ (;acd through a nine by (l(Xe r- Co oss
in i inowThiursday to ste'al
mcre than $60 from the Stadium She is on the Board of Directors
hills golf course clubhouse, of the Alumnae Council and the
Sheriff's officers believe the cul- Michigan League.
prit had an accomplice because
the window was five feet from the IN ANSWER to questionnaires
ground, mxiuch too high to be sent out by The Daily before the
reached by anyone enough to go election, both Mirs. Baits and Con-
thr oughl the windowil noble favored open Board meet-
inigs.
With only $200 left of its $36,-
501949 budget, the Washtenaw ]olT o tnt
County Welfare Depar'tment will P l oC niu
ask the Board o Supervisors to- Interviews by the Bureau of
day fcr a sum close to $70,000 to Student Opinion of a cross-sec-
finish the year tion of the student body will
A spokesman for the County continue this week in Rm. 206
Veterans Trust Fund said that ! Tappan Hall.
only $1,900 remains after spend-, Those to be interviewed have
ing $25,000 to give aid in the Wil- been notified by postcard.
low Village area. This situation
will also be outlined to the super- ,. ~-_______
i____________s'____si

1
a
t

4y r
has th e .)Dr
Powr Minsping
l'Menrfr na,
has th seel itwi
PwMispring ailurer
717 otch nirsityAe
Near Hill Auditorium

-l wr l - ''

9c

to 99,

BARGAINS IN BOOKS

FICTION -- POETRY - TRAVEL - MUSIC
CHILDREN'S BOOKS AND GDAMES
ALSO BARGAINS IN STATIONERY

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441

BOOKSTORE

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Phone 2-0814

I iUI
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X ?K cif
,,..,yp ยข h ' ..
~pvv .. , tM,

4A" 0

(CoiitintleclfroiiPage 5' )
report of the honor system investi--
gating , committee.
Si, ma tRho 'laufStump Speak-
er's Societiy: '1 p.m., 2084 E. En-
gineering Bldg. Program: Fvacon-
ten and Hall of Fame Prelimina-
riesfand clebat e with Universty of
Toledlo.
l'.J.A. R~ally: 4:15 p).l.., Union
Ballrooina.
IPolonia Club: Meetin:;, 7:30 p.m.,
International Centeor.
('un'"ational IDisciples GuildI
wl i old vesper services each dayf
((oil Oiuod oil Page 7)

LUII t I i 1G W'ASHIING
GE ww.l O. W. CAMS.
Standard Oil Service
Packard at Hill Street
TIRES ACCESSORIES
Easter Greetings
to You!!o
Let us. help you look well-
groorned for Easter in a suave,
individualistic Spring hair style
or ai Personality-cut.
9 Tonsorial Artists
No Waiting
The DASCOLA BARBERS
Liberty off State

-_-

. /. T
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(r J
a _ ,J r '1 S
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:

You May Be Accepted for an Early
U. S. Air Force Aviation Cadet TrainigClass
if you are a college graduate, married or single, between the ages of 20
and 262 and physically and, morally qualified, you may be accepted
for assignment in the U. S. Air Force Aviation Cadet classes starting irn
late summer or early fall.
You get a well-planned course, valued at $35,000; this includes about
275 hours of flight training, and the finest aviation education andl execu-
tive training in the world.

TO n 71 ilk-ATNG (ASS .1; Ewl'49

BOTTLED UNDER AUTHORITY OP~ THE COCA-COLA COMPANY BY
ANN ARBOR COCA-COLA BOTTLING COMPANY L
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Winyo"U -l i ndthen start a career with a f uture

College men are today's leaders of the U. S. Air
Force. With new and complex aircraft and equip-
ment being developed, scientific research becomes
more and more important, increasing the need for
college-trained men.
As a college graduate you will have an unlimited
future in aviation fields of personnel manage-
ment, operations, materiel, supply, research and
development.
It's a year of learning, flying and time for recreation
with a hand-picked top-string team of Americans.
Upon assignment to an Aviation Cadet class you
will be sent 'to one of the U. S. Ai Force bases
OFFICER CAN DA(ESCHOt FOR COLLEG E GRADUATES
If you can meet th hGh; ;tandards required of candidates for

in Texas for the world's finest aviation training.
Here you will receive about 175 hours of flying
instruction in the Texan T-6 trainer plus an ex-
tensive course in aviation education and execu-
tive training. Navigation, fuels, weather, radio
and radar are some of the subjects you will take.
During this training period you'll find plenty of
hard, fast action to keep you fit and trim ... the
best athletic facilities are available. Upon com-
pletion of training, you will win your silver wings
and receive a Reserve commission as second lieu-
tenant in the U. S. Air Force. Outstanding gradu-
ates receive Regular commissions upon graduation.

WIN YOUR WINGS

Ii

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