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October 13, 1950 - Image 8

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Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1950-10-13

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PAGE EIGHT

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

FRIDAY, OCTOBER 13, 1950

I I

ROTC FOR WO EN?
' 'Me NeKdh Ars Training-Wieg d
By BOB SOLT * *, *

College students don't know
enough about America's problem
of national defense, according to
Col. Charles D. Wiegand, newly
appointed chairman of the Uni-
versity Army ROTC progarm.
And the best way to counteract
this situation, he said recently, is
by universities requiring all male
undergraduates to take a course
in military science.
Such a reciui-ed course wouldn't
be as radical as it may seem at
first to some students and profes-
sors, added Col.Wicgand, whose
army career beTan 25 years ago
when he entered West Point.
"ALL LAND GrANT colleges re-
quire every freshman to take a
full course in military science. But
at the University, only about 7%
of the male undergraduates are
serious about national defense
while the rest of the male students
seem lethargic about this profes-
sional study," he explained.
A recruired course would not only
strengthen our national defense,
Col Wiegandasserted, but sould
benefit the student because the
basic training is valuable in what-
ever field the student enters.
A military program for univer-
sity women on a voluntary basis
also has much in its favor, Col.
Wiegand replied when queried on
this subject.
"Women played an important
part in the last war," he continu-
ed," and such a program would
create closer coordination between
the army and university facilities
in the secret" rial and other ad-
ministrative fields."
* * *
AS THE new chairman of the
ROTC program, Col. Wiegand not
only deals with the administrative

-Daily-Carlisle Marshall
COLORS STATION-Sgt. First Class Thomas D. Conroy, left,
recives intructions for the placing of the colors from Col. Charles
D. Wiegand, newly appointed chairman of the University's Army
ROTC program.
* * * '* * * *

problems, but is able to furnish
his cadets with information about
actual warfare problems.
During the bitterly-fought Si-
cilian campagns in the last war,
Cel. Wiegand served as comman-
der of an infantry battallion
in the 45th Division. With most
army men remembering one bat-
tle as outstanding, the big one
for Col. Wiegand happened at
Anzio.
"Our group was in the bridge-
head, and for three days and
nights the Germans pounded the
Allied forces with their backs to

the sea," he related. "It was 10
divisions against our four, and
they cut our forces down to one-
third. But the line held, enabling
the Allies to launch their big of-
fensive."
As a military administrator, Col.
Wiegand has served as assistant
chief of missions to Guatemala for
three years, handling cadet and
graduate training and educational
problems, founding three officers
schools. Before coming to the Uni-
versity, he served as professor of
Military Science at Howe Military
School in Indiana.

Forecasted
'Bly Looer
0'
Less than one half on Ann Ar-
bor's eligible voters cast ballots
in the elections in the fall of 1948,
and unless registration figures
take a sudden jump, the total
turnout won't be much better this
year, Ann Arbor City Clerk Fred
Looker said yesterday.
"Registration totals this year
are following those of two years
ago fairly closely," he pointed out,
"and they will probably add up to,
about 20,000 registrants."
OUT OF ABOUT 35,000 possible
votes, 29,700 registered and only
14,400 voted in 1948, Looker said.
This year the City Clerk's of-
fice will continue to register res-
idents until Oct. 18, but no one
can be handled after that date,
he remarked.
All that a prospective voter has
to do is to go to the Clerk's office
in the City Hall and sign the re-
quired material. This office is open
9 a.m. to 5 p.m. weekdays, 9 a.m.
to 12 noon on Saturday, and 9
a.m. to 8 p.m. on Oct. 18.
* * *
THEN HE is eligible to vote in
the election Nov. 7. At that time
this district will elect a Congress-
man to replace Earl A. Michener,
who is retiring after nearly 30
years service in this post.- The
Michigan gubernatorial race will
be concluded at this time also.
To be eligible to register, a
student must of course be at
least 21 years old and a U.S.
citizen. To register in Ann Ar-
bor you must be able to prove
that you are a resident.
This means that unless a stu-
dent is willing to swear that he
has no other home but Ann Ar-
bor, he can neither register nor
vote here. Students who have just
lived here during school are out
of luck.
S* .
HOWEVER, married students
who have been living in Ann Arbor
for the required 20 days, and in
Michigan for six months, even
though they are not originally
from this city are being register-
ed, City Clark Looker said.
Any student from out of town
who wishes to cast an absentee
ballot must write to his city clerk
requesting an application for one.
Stud:n uts who are residents of Ohio
should write to their county elec-
tion board for such an application.
Try FOLLETT'S First
at
BARGAIN PRICES
I
I5

D W AR F S T E E RP-A boy, 4, and a Great Dane tower over
one of three dwarf steers from western United States at the Royal
Agricultural Winter Fair in Toronto, Canada.

77.
F N

N E W V I E W P 0 I N T--Three pug pups that wandered
from their owner found something to wonder about as they lined
% rain to stare at the goings-on in Sydney Harbor, Australia.

Grad Club
G a*Offers Food,
Sports, Rest
Graduate students with their
tightly packed schedules and fre-
quent teaching duties, study hard
and believe in playing hard.
As most graduate students are
hard-pressed for time, the G-adu-
ate Outing Club offers activities
which are relaxing, and not too
time-consuming.
MEETINGS ARE held at 2:15
p.m. every Sunday in a suite of
rooms in the Rackham Building.,
The suite includes a kitchen, and
members usually prepare their
dinner there.
Members enjoy many activi-
ties, and they are assured of an
assortment of sports in all sea-
sons.
During warm weather, members
may be found canoeing, hiking,
picnicking, or playing various
sports such as volley ball and
tennis. During the summer the ac-
tivities are less strenuous, but
the members are more active than
during the winter.
IN COLD WEATHER, members
take advantage of the arboretum
for skating, skiing and toboggan-
ing.
Besides these many activities,
the club takes an over-night
trip to an American Youth Hos-
tel once a semester. If the
weather is warm enough, mem-
bers may "rough it" and sleep
outside.
The members, however, are pre-
pared for rainy weather, and the
clubroom contains a supply of
many different types of games,
ranging from monopoly to ping-
pong.
Dancing is also a favorite oc-
cupation, and club members try
to include this activity in their
schedule.w
Scott Maynes, club president,
describes the club as the "least

BIRD BECOMES IMMORTAL:
W rbl r ceets Death,

An orange-crowned warbler lost{
its way yesterday, and met vio-
lent death by hitting a window
grill outside the Veteran's Service
Bureau of the administration
building.
It was found dying of throat
injuries by Mrs. Marjorie Uren, an
interviewer in the bureau. She
turned the bird over to Prof.
George M. Sutton of the depart-
ment of zoology and research as-
sociate at the University Mu-
seums. The bird died shortly af-
ter Prof. Sutton received it.
* * *
COMMENTING on the bird,
Prof. Sutton said that the type
does not breed in Michigan, but
migrates through the state every
spring and fall. It travels from
Specdrs Set
For Confab
Rep. Jesse P. Wolcott, Prof.
Preston W. Slosson of the history
department, and Prof. William A.
Paton of the business administra-
tion school will all be featured
speakers at the twenty-fifth an-
nual Michigan Accounting Con-
ference to be held tomorrow in
Rackham Lecture Hall.
Rep. Wolcott and Prof. Paton
will speak during the afternoon
session while Prof. Slosson will
talk at the luncheon session in
the League.
DURING the morning session,
speakers will be T. Coleman An-
.drews, rominee for president of
the American Institute of Ac-
countants, and Sidney G. Winter,

Canada to the southern United
States, Mexico and Central Ameri-
ca.
Prof. Sutton said that he has
observed birds of this t-pe be-
fore in the north and in o.
However, he said tis is te
first he has ever seen on the
campus.
Before the bird died one of
Prof. Sutton's students, David
Parmelee, made a sketch of the
bird.
This is rather significant Prof.
Sutton said, as he does not know
of any other bird of this type
being sketched while still alive.
In explaining the detour, Prof.
Sutton felt that the bird might
have become separated from its
flock and flown toward the win-
dow thinking it was the sky.
The warbler will be kept by the
University Museums as part of its
research collections.

O 3 T e C H I N A N ES S io ver . t. Bradley plus
a 'ceov as lru is p en1 fe f'rm 4,rack *i Jim
Casper ear S t At gus II., 'Ia, The os rich can stride twenty feet.

I N V IT A T ION T O S W I M--Thunder, a 10-day-old
seal at the New Orleans Zoo, Audubon Park, hcsitates before
accepting its mother's invitation to take its daily dip in the water.

.. titer ,.
._ .._. _ __.. .r _. <-, -

expensive organization on cam- De-n of the Shool of Commerce,
pus." It also has an "elastic con- University of Iowa.
stitution," and members include Registration and sale of lunch-
all grad students and anyone in- eon tickets will take place at 9:00
terested." a.m. tnworrow.
overlookig
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,1

'e

SWAN5 ANID THE IR FAMILY--TwoMinne.
-olis Park Board swans present their three four-day-old cygnets
their first appearance at the park system's, "winter quarters."

A I 1 iN G A N 0 P H A N--Two-year-old Susan Brown,
of Bethel, Me., bottle-feeds Bambi, two-week-old fawn delivered
by Caesarian section after its mother was killed by an automobile.

.4
.4,

.

_ .::.:.
, fi.": ".:..: {..: :. .., :. "{ *. ,$ { r} R :: : ;. .""'fir

4

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