THE MICHIGAN DAILY
WEDNESDAY, MARCH 25, 195:
Boyce. Will Join World
Health Experts in Java
Prof. Earnest Boyce, chairman
of, the civil engineering depart-
ment of the School of Public
Health will leave Ann Arbor Fri-
day morning for Djakarta, Java,
as a member of an international
team of medical and public health
Purpose of the international ex-j
pedition is the exchange of scien-
tific knowledge with medical edu-
cators in Indonesia.
PROF. BOYCE is one of three
American professors to take part
in the plan which will involve 13,
educators from all over the world.
He will serve as sanitary en-
In 1951 he went to Germany1
on a similar expedition as a mem-
ber of the public health planning
team and he also served as con-
sultant and sanitary engineer with
the Uiited States Public Health
Service during the war.
THE INTERNATIONAL expedi-
tion will be sponsored by the World
Health Organization and the Uni-
tarian Service Organization. The
Applications for the George G.
Booth Traveling Fellowship in
Architecture may be obtained on
request in Rm. 207, Architecture
Bldg., beginning April 1.
The fellowship will be given by,
the architecture college.
Applications must be completed
and returned before May 15. There
will be no formal competition in
design. The contest is open to all
graduates of the college who have
not yet reached their 30th birth-
day and to students who will grad-
uate in June or August, 1953.
The following topics will be
up before Student Legislature
when SL meets at 7:30 p.m. to-
day. in Strauss Dining Rm., East
Motion to hold all-campus
drive for Free University of
Several motions asking stu-
dent representation on Univer-
Report on off-campus hous-
Election rules motion
All interested students and
faculty members are invited by
SL to attend the meeting.
The first local history museum
in Washtenaw County will be op-
ened to the public by the Wash-
tenaw Historical Society at 8 p.m.
Friday at Bach School.
Two empty classrooms will be
used for the permanent exhibi-
tion of documents and articles of
historical interest. Included in the
display will be furniture, clocks,
and other house furnishings
brought from the East by early
A changing exhibition of small-
er articles such as fans and cos-
tumes will illustrate the historical
development of Washtenaw Coun-
The opening of the museum Fri-
day will be preceded by a short
program in the Bach School audi-
Role of 'U'
"The University's goal ought to
be the fullest growth of all its
students," Prof. Arthur M. East-
man of the English department
said last night.
Prof. Eastman's talk on "The
Role of the University in a Free
Society" opened the Students for
Democratic Action-Civil Liberties
Committee sponsored "For Your
PROF. EASTMAN said that the
University reflects the taxpayers
and the parents, and that its goal
is "limited by the inhibiting ele-
ments that it represents."
Therefore, he added, "the stu-
dents are not responsible for their
lack of judgement" and the Uni-
versity has to assume certain pow-
"The student should," said Prof.
Eastman, "recognize the limits
that prevent the University from
providing for our fullest growth,
and when he graduates help to
change the community which the
Prof. Ernest Greenwood of the
University of Pittsburgh School of
Social Work will present a Univer-
sity lecture on "Sociology, Social
Science and Social Work" under
the auspices of the sociology de-
partment at 4:15 p.m. today in
the Rackham Amphitheater.
PROF. EARNEST BOYCE
.. . off to Java
team of educators will spend two
months in Djakarta, Soerabaja
and Djorjakarta. They will con-
duct discussions, demonstrations
and other forms of instruction will
be conducted with the Indonesian
physicians and medical educators.
Members of the groups will
leave for Geneva, Switzerland,
March 30 for briefing confer-
ences at WHO headquarters and
will arrive in Indonesia April 5.
The aim of the team is to as-
sist the Indonesian Medical edu-
cators and to help them plan a
program which will enable their
doctors to keep abreast of medical
Prof. Boyce, who is professor of
public health engineering, and
chairman of the department of
civil engineering, came to the Uni-
versity in 1941. He was formerly at
the University of Kansas,
Other American members of the
team are Dr. Joseph S. Barr and
Dr. Fredrick J. Stare, both of Har-
By PAUL GREENBERG
The Michigan hockey squad
knows its way around the Broad-
moor Hotel in Colorado Springs
better than most of the bellhops.
Visitors to the sumptuous mile-
high resort hotel for six consecu-
tive years, the Wolverines are a
fixture when the NCAA tour-
nament rolls around half-way
This year Coach Vic Heyliger
brought down a supposedly
"weak" squad and the folks
around the Springs were looking
to see Michigan lose for a
change. But always a great
"clutch" team, the Wolverines
waltzed through Boston Univer-
sity and Minnesota by 14-2 and
They nonchalantly picked up
the championship trophy for the
third straight year and left for
Ann Arbor-with a promise to re-
turn in 1954.
But the Wolverines were the
whole show-they broke the one
game scoring record with 14 goals,
George Chin tied the individual
one-game standard with six points
and Captain Johnny Matchefts
took the Most Valuable Player
When the flash-bulbs had stop-
ped popping after another Michi-
gan victory photo, a veteran ob-
server of the six NCAA tourna-
ments turned to a friend and
ANN HARMAN mumbled unhappily, "they ought
to break up that Michigan team."
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