THE MICHIGAN DAILY
Armed Forces Day To Be Saturday
of 28 Navy fighters and dive bomb-
ers passing over 10 minutes later.
The day's celebration will be
concluded with evening dances
and an open house to be held by
the local Veterans of Foreign
Wars and the American Legion.
Bad For U'
A doubling in the size of the
University - which, judging
from Michigan's population sta-
tistics is a distinct possibility -
would be "disastrous," Prof. John
Dawson of the law school said
He made the statement in a
speech following the annual ban-
quet meeting of the American As-
sociation of College Professors' lo-
Prof. Dawson pointed to the ad-
ministrative difficulties such an
institution would raise. Even more
vital, he went on, would be the
lack of the "kind of contact be-
tween student and teacher we
think of as the essence of edu-
"Even now," Prof. Dawson de-
clared, "we face this difficulty."
At the meeting, the chapter's
officers were also elected. Prof.
Clark Dickinson of the economics
department made the automatic
step up from vice-president to
president, while Prof. Dawson was
electe dthe new vice-president.
Prof. O. M. Pearl of the Greek
department was named secretary
and Prof. Charles Jamison of the
School of Business Administration
was picked as nominee for nation-
al representative on the Council
of the AAUP.
To Initiate 14
Phi Sigma Alpha, honorary poli-
tical science society, will initiate
14 new members and elect officers
at its annual banquet at 6:15 p.m.
Thursday at the Union.
. Prof. John P. Dawson of the
Law School will speak on the Eu-
ropean Recovery Program.
The annual Phi Sigma Alpha
award, given to the junior or sen-
ior student who has made the
most outstanding contribution in
the field of undergraduate poli-
tical science and in activities, will
The following will be initiated:
Seniors: Florence Baron, Al
Blumrosen, Francis Doty, Nathan
Driggers, Herman Stethenson and
Juniors: Gerald Mehlman and
Graduates: Edmund Brownell,
Norman Greene, Stella Brey, Mar-
vin Tableman, Walter Filley, Jr.
Faculty: Prof. Harold Dorr.
Amateur campus photography
will be on display through Sunday
in the main concourse of the West
The photographs were entered
by students in a picture contest
sponsored by the West Quadrangle
DANCE ROUTINE-The Dudley-Maslow-Bales Trio is caught in
one of its numbers which can be seen at 8:30p.m. this Saturday
in Pattengill Auditorium as the final presentation of the Dance
Festival sponsored by Inter-Arts-Union and the women's physi-
cal education department.
* * *
New York Dance Group
ToPer frm in Festival
Norman Cousins, editor of the
Saturday Review of -Literature,
and noted author, will present the
annual Hopwood Lecture at 4:15
p.m., June 1 in the Rackham Lec-
Immediately after Cousin's lec-
ture, "Idealism and the American
Writer," winners of the annual
Hopwood contest will be announ-
PREVIOUS TO his editorship of
"The Saturday Review," Cousins
was managing editor of the maga-
zine "Current History."
He is currently a member of
the Council of Foreign Rela-
tions, vice-president of the Uni-
ted World Federalists, a trustee
of Briarcliff College, New York,
and is on the board of Directors
of the American Civil Liberties
Cousins is the author of "The
Good Inheritance; The Democra-
tic Chance," "Modern Man is Ob-
solete," and has edited "A Treas-
ury of Democracy" and "Writing
for Love or Money."
DURING THE WAR, Cousins
edited the magazine "U.S.A.",
which was published and distri-
buted throughout the world by the
In 1948 he served on a small
committee appointed by General
Clay to study and make recom-
mendations regarding democrati-
zation of the German people.
Cousins was an observer of the
Atomic Bomb Test at Bikini in
1946, and in 1949 delivered a dedi-
cation address at the founding of
the World Peace Conference in
The Dudley-Maslow-Bales Trio
from the New Dance Group in New
York willmake its first Ann Ar-
bor appearance at 8:30 p.m. Sat-
urday in Pattengill Auditorium as
a featured part of the Dance Fes-
The trio specializes in making
modern dance friendly and un-
formidable to their audiences so
that their messages on contem-
porary and colloquial subjects will
BOTH SOPHIE MASLOW and
Jane Dudley are masters in the art
of 'dancing ,the folk.'
They aim their routines at the
people, picking their subjects
from controversial issues of the
day, and attempting to portray
the average reaction to these
problems. Their music is usually
native American jazz.
William Bales, although adept
at dancing to folk music, has been
more attracted by Latin American
tunes, and has built several of his
routines on the conga-type rhy-
* * *
THE THREE combined their
talents in 1945 under the auspices
of the New Dance Group in New
York. The Group has won great
renown among followers of Mo-
dern Dance for succeeding in get-
ting this new type of choreography
before the people.
T h e Dudley-M a s 1o w-Bales
Trio's success is considered typi-
cal of the whole Group. Their
first New York performance was
termed "one of the finest of the
season" by John Martin of the
New York Times.
Since then they have toured the
major American cities, receiving
very favorable criticism wherever
S E N
sSHARING WEEKEND billing
with the Trio will be the annual
Spring recital by the Modern
Dance and Ballet Clubs under the
guidance of Prof. Juana de Laban
of the women's physical educa-
tion department. They will appear
at 8:30 p.m. Friday at Pattengill
Special musical background for
their dances will be provided by a
choir directed by Joyce Edgar,
Tickets for the two Festival per-
formances are on sale at the Ad-
ministration Bldg. Prices for Fri-
day night are 60 and 75 cents; for
Saturday 90 cents, $1.20 and $1.50.
The Festival is sponsored by the
Inter-Arts Union and the women's
physical education department.
To Publish Manual
A Manual of Government Pub-
lications by Prof. Everett S. Brown
of the political science department
will be published by Appleton-
Century-Crofts next month.
The book will contain reference
lists of official reports, statutes,
journals and documents of the
United States, foreign nations and
the United Nations.
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THRILLS AND THRIFT
In New Orlea
ans, Louisiana, a favor-
ite gathering spot of students at
Tulane University is the Student
Center because it's a cheerful place
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