THE MICHIGAN DAILY
W:nNEsDAY, APRIL 13, 1949
WEDNESDAY. APRIL 13, 1949
Educators Urge National
THE STUDENT would then use
the money to attend any higher
education institution approved by
state or regional authority.
According to the resolution,
"scholarships must be of suffi-
cient value to afford real relief
to the able student who is now
unable to attend for economic
reasons ... "
The proposal also urges that
there be no discrimination with
regard to sex, creed or race in
* * *
A DARK enrollment picture for
the next few years was painted by'
a conference study group on en-
Present enrollment was fig-
ured at 2,408,200. The study
group estimated, that veteran
registration would drop about
seven per cent next year with
only a slight increase in non-
Vetuenrollment willcontinue to
drop until it becomes non-existent
about 1960, while non-veteran reg-
istration should gradually grow in
LOW POINT in total enroll-
ment was predicted for 1952 with
less than two million students in
the nation's colleges.
From there on, the picture be-
comes better, and by 1960, total
enrollment, at two and a half
million, will be more than pres-
ent day figures.
The study group warned that
the predictions are valid onty
barring international changes nec-
essitating mobilization, major eco-
nomic changes or adoption of a
comprehensive program of federal
aid to higher education.
Deadline for applications to the
Summer Foreign Study Plan has
been set for Friday noon.k
All forms must be submitted to
the office of Dean Charles H.
Peake by then.
* * *
THE PROGRAM will enable
qualified students to conduct field
studies this summer in Great
Britain and France or Switzerland
for a maximum of six semester
A student accepted under this
plan must prepare an outline of
a definite project, under the di-
rection of a member of the de-
partment in which credit is
This outline must indicate the
scope and character of the sub-
ject to be investigated and the
procedure to be followed.
TYPICAL investigations con-
ducted by students of other uni-
versities have been on such sub-
jects as cooperative movements,
the Borstal system, and the
Qualified students must register
in the regular University summer
session and pay regular summer
tuition. Expenses under the plan,
are estimated at $600 minimum
a student, but approximately 5
scholarships at $200 will be avail-
COPS GRAND PRIZE:
W'o"i Abandons New York
Trip To Nurse Sick Children
Mrs. Elizabeth Davis, Willow
Run housewife, won a veek end
at the Waldorf when she copped
top honors on a program spon-
sored by a local clothing shop.
But the grand prize winner, the
wife of a factory worker, will
spend her Easter holiday in Willow
Run. Two of her children are sick
in bed with tonsil and ear infec-
tions, and Mrs. Davis will pass
the time nursing her sons back
* * *
THRILLED by her victory, Mrs.
Davis has decided that, since the
luxuries of a trip to New York
are impossible, she will buy clothes
Jim Schiavone, WUOM disc
jockey, is adding a new touch to-
day to his popular show, "Request-
"Bop for the People," a five-
minute feature offering lessons in
be-bop by Charlie Ventura, is the
program's new addition. Students
will get the first installment at
4:30 p.m. today over Station
The five lessons to be broad-
cast, Sciavone said, constitute an
effort to explain this latest dis-
covery in the musical realm to be-
for herself and her family on the
Two present students and a
University graduate were among
the semi-finalists in the contest.
They are Joan Benson, '50,
Dodie Clark, '50, and Frances
Contestants visited the shop
where they selected a ladies' suit,
dress, coat or blouse they would
like to own for Easter.
On a contest ticket provided by
the store, participants wrote, in
25 to 50 words, why they made
the choice they did. The sixteen
semi-finalists were all awarded the
garment they hat described.
Union To Offer
Theatre minded students may
take a trip to Detroit to see "Brig-
adoon' by joining the second Un-
ion-sponsored theatre trip to De-
troit April 23.
Combination round trip bus and
theatre tickets may be purchased
at the Union desk today and to-
morrow. A limited number of tick-
ets is available, according to Dale
Coenen, Union Publicity Manager.
Price is $4.50.
Women will be granted 1 a.m.
late permission for the trip.
Busses will leave the Union at
VISITING PROFESSOR-Prof. Simon S. Kumnets, Professor of
Economics at the University of Pennsylvania, who spoke yesterday
in Rackham Theatre on "Measurements of Economie Progress."
* * * *
Kuznets Claims Future
Income Outlook Gloomy
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Although Americans now have
the highest national real income
in history, their expectations for
the future are gloomy, Prof.
Simon S. Kuznets declared yes-
Prof. Kuznets, of the economics
department at the University of
Pennsylvania, spoke yesterday at
Rackham amphitheatre under the
Sawyer To Speark
Dean Ralph A. Sawyer of the
graduate school will speak on "The
Training of College Teachers" at
7 p.m. today in the University
High School auditorium.
The lecture, open to the public,
is the eighth in a special series
Pn educational topics.
A. G. MARCHESE
has moved from
303 South State.
Now located at
308 SOUTH STATE
(Above Eibler's Jeweler)
auspices of the economics depart-
AS A PEOPLE we understand
economic progress to mean an
increase in our individual incomes
in the future, he said.
"Yet we foresee a future in
which three-fourths of our na-
tional wealth, factories and
stock may be destroyed in a
single act of political aggres-
sion," Prof. Kuznets declared.
The first concern of Americans
must be in the long-range prob-
lems of the economy, Prof. Kuz-
"WE STILL HAVE our posterity
to worry about."
"It is high time for the eco-
nomic theorists to begin meas-
uring long-range changes. Dur-
ing the last few decades we have
concerned - ourselves only with
the periodic fluctuations that
shake the nations."
(Continued froin Pae 1)
WHEN INTEREST grew and
more than 5000 students began
voting in elections, the caliber of
representatives improved marked-
ly, bringing SL to the greatest
victory in its history.
Warking carifally and coura-
geously, with the cooperation of
a sympathe'ic faculty, the Leg-
islature took the political speak-
ers' ban issue to the Regents.
They also canpaigned for
dents and Regents through a
"Meet Your Regents" program.
Legislators - almost bewildered
by their new-round power-saw
the ban lifted and a modified
"Meet Your Regents" program
tentatively approved to the Board.
So stands SL today strong and
ready for the second chapter in
Next-SL's five work-horses,
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