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March 21, 1950 - Image 6

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1950-03-21

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THE ;411 .H-GNDA


Stassen Will
Address YR
30 - STASEN - P6 - doec....
An address by Harold E. Stas-
sen, president of the University
of Pennsylvania, will highlight the
Big Ten Republican Conference
to be held here Friday and Satur-
The former governor of Minne-
sota will speak at 8 p.m. Friday in
Hill Auditorium.
ternoon session of the Conference
will be John Tope, chairman of
the National Young Republicans.
Rep. Gerald R. Ford (R-Mich.)
will address the group Saturday
Rep. Thruston M. Morton (R-
Ky.) will speak at the final ban-
quet of the Conference Satur-
day evening in the League. At-
tending the banquet will be a
large number of midwestern
Republican leaders.
Two hundred-fifty delegates are
expected to participate in- the
committee meetings and panels.
Schools planning to attend the
conference include the Big Ten
universities, Cornell, University of
Pennsylvania, Iowa State College
and numerous smaller schools in
Michigan, Indiana, Ohio, Illinois,
Wisconsin and Minnesota.
THE PURPOSE of the confer-
ence is to make possible an inter-
change of ideas on campus Young
Republican clubs, to draw up a
conference platform and to dis-
cuss a permanent Big Ten Young
Republican Conference, Dave Be-
lin, chairman of the conference,
Committees will be formed to
formulate a YR stand on labor,
foreign policy, taxing and com-
merce, agriculture and civil rights.
Miller Play
To Be Aired
"The Pussycat and the Expert
Plumber Who Was a Man" by Pul-
itzer Prize winner Arthur Miller
will be presented at 8 p.m. today
over WHRV by the speech depart-
ment's Angell Hall Playhouse.
Miller is a University alumnus
and author of the Broadway hits,
"All My Sons" and "Death of a
Viewing the broadcast will be
a special audience of students
from the Institute for Human Re-
adjustment, which is an activity
of the speech department. Work
similar to that at the radio studios
is being done at the Institute on
a readjustment basis.
Merrill McClatchey will direct
the program. The cast includes
Nafe Katter, Netty Lou Robinson,
Don Hall, Hays Schumacher and
Vic Hurwitz.

International Romance

REUNITED COUPLE-It took a special bill from Congress, but
William Corkery, Grad, and his Japanese fiancee, Riyo Sato werna
finally together again after a seventeen month separation. They
will be married Saturday in St. Mary's Student Chapel.
* * * * * *
Wedding Bells Will Ring for
Stidenrt and TJ aIanese RAIde

SL Group To
Make 'Mixer'
Dinner Plans
Student Legislature's human re-
lations committee will ask the
presidents of all campus housing
units to extend dinner invitations
to two foreign students every
month, according to chairman
Tom Walsh, '51L.
Representatives of the commit-
tee will visit IFC, AIM, Panhel and
Assembly meetings this week to
promote their "foreign dinner
guest" program which is designed
to reduce "inter-group tensions."
mittee will also consult with IFC
and AIM officers to work out a
new program of scheduling ath-
letic events between affiliated
houses, dormitories and independ-
ent teams, instead of the present
system of segregated leagues.
Under the new proposal each
team will play teams from all
different types of housing un-
its, according to Ray Litt, '52E,
athletic committee chairman.
"We don't want to impose this
plan on anyone," Litt said, "but
we feel that this method of mix-
ing people from different campus
groups on the athletic field will be
one of the most effective means
of reducing inter-group tensions."
MEANWHILE, Dick Gross, '50,
chairman of HRC's international
committee, reported that the Un-
iversity has refused the human
relation committee's request that
incoming male foreign students
be admitted to dormitories on a
preference after that of incom-
ing freshmen, regardless of their
academic standing.
Gross explained that the Uni-
versity's refusal was based upon
a critical shortage in men's hous-
Roth To Speak
To Lawyers
Stephen A. Roth, attorney gen-
eral of the State of Michigan, will
address Phi Alpha Delta, profes-
sional law fraternity, at its bi-
weekly luncheon to be held at noon
today in the Union.
Attending the luncheon will be
the following new pledges: John
Barney, Richard Bell, Frank Het-
tinger, Jerry Keyworth, Richard
Luddeman, Edward McAlister and
Verle Meyers.
John Naylor, Robert Sandblom,
Louis Spitters, Charles Starbuck.
William Pattersoll, Warren Taylor
and Bruce Thomas conclude the

Science Academy Will Meet Here
More than 1,000 members of the 54th annual meeting of the
the Michigan Academy of Sci- Academy at the University Friday
ence, Arts and Letters will attend and Saturday.

A speech by Gilmore D. Clark,
dean of the college of Architec-
ture at Cornell University and
chairman of the National Com-
mission of Fine Arts will high-
light the Friday meeting.

Friday evening Prof. Paul S.
Welch, of the University's zoology
department and president of the
Academy, will discuss "A Limno-
logical View of the Inland Waters
of Michigan."

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Limited Time Only



Seventeen months of waiting
will come to an end Saturday when
wedding bells ring out in St.
Mary's Student Chapel for Wil-
liam Corkery, Grad., and his Jap-
anese fiancee, Riyo Sato.
The couple, who met when Cor-
kery was stationed in Tokyo after
the war, has been working all
that time to unravel the red-tape
involved in their international
* * *
THE MAIN obstacle was broken
down Valentine's day, when Pres-
ident Truman signed a special bill
Boas Will Talk
On Philosophy
Prof. George Boas, chairman of
the Department of Philosophy at
John Hopkins University will give
a lecture at 4:15 p.m. tomorrow in
the Rackham Amphitheater.
The lecture entitled, "Flight
from Time," will deal with the
new movements in intellectual cir-
cles, according to Prof. Frankena,
chairman of the philosophy de-
Prof. Frankena stated that Prof.
Boas is one of the foremost his-
torians of philosophy and a stu-
dent of A. O. Lovejoy, author of
the book, "The Great Chain of
Being," a study of ideas.


which allowed Miss Sato to enter
the country. The official copy
did not arrive in Japan until last
week, however.
"It had to be sent in an of-
ficial leather pouch by courier,"
Corkery said, "which is a very
round-a-bout method of trans-
The couple's long separation
ended Sunday night, when Miss
Sato arrived at Willow Run air-
Miss Sato has been living near
Tokyo with friends of Corkery,
learning the intricacies of an
American household.
THE TWO DO not expect to
have any language difficulty. Cor-
kery is studying for his doctorate
in the Center for Japanese Stud-
ies. "My Japanese is a little rusty
from disuse," he said, but Riyo un-
derstands English very well, and
I understand Japanese."
After Corkery obtains his de-
gree in two years, he and his
wife will spend an 18 month
stint at the University's Field
Center for Japanese Studies in
Okayama. After that they plan
to make their home in the Uni-
ted States.
Corkery and Miss Sato have a
busy week planned before the
ceremony. They are going to take
in all the sights and amusements
of Ann Arbor,
"When I was in Japan almost
every place was out-of-bounds for
me," Corkery said. "Now we're
gong to have a whirlwind court-
SL Candidates
Will Meet Today
A short meeting of all candi-
dates for Student Legislature will
be held at 4 p.m. today in Rm.
LMN of the Union.
They will meet with the cabinet
and committee chairmen of SL and
be given election and campaign
All candidates are required to
attend, according to Dave Belin,
'51, chairman of the Citizenship


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