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February 12, 1956 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1956-02-12

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'EBRUARY It 1956

TINE MICHIGAN DAILY

. 1,. RRTT A Y1..15 T..CHG N AL

Sawyer Commends 'U',
Advises ROTC Graduates

New Regents Visit North Campus

By RENE GNAM
"Do your duty faithfully, wear
your uniform proudly, and carry
on in the best tradition of the
men (who have gone) before and
those who will come after you."
Capt. Ralph A. Sawyer, USNR,
so advised Air Force, Army and
Naval Reserve Officers Training
Corps graduates at yesterday's
combined commission ceremony in
Rackham Amphitheatre.
Capt. Sawyer said the '56 grad-
uates "will help to create the mili-
tary establishment of tomorrow."
No year has passed without the
development of new type weapons,
$2 Million
Medical Unit
Dedicated
At a special ceremony held yes-!
terday, the Children's Psychiatric
Unit of the University's Medical
Center was formally dedicated.
Among those present for the
dedication of the Unit which pro-
vides care and counselling for emo-
tionally disturbed pre-adolescents
were University President Harlan
H. Hatcher, Governor G. Mennen
Williams and Dr. A. C. Fursten-
berg, dean of the medical school.
Located on the north side of the
Medical center, the Unit is con-
structed of light brick and is con-
temporary in design. Brightly
painted steel posts line the long
portico which marks the entrance
to the virtually destruction-proof
building.
The four-story, two-million dol-
lar structure contains 75 beds for
inpatients, a consultation room
for outpatients and areas for re-
search in medical disorder.
Because the care of disturbed
youngsters presents special prob-
lems, the unit will provide a test-
ing ground for the architectural
concept of functionalism.
Each unit contains its own din-
ette and kitchen facilities and
each corridor has its own play
area. Because some patients are'
hospitalized as long as six months,
special reading rooms and class-
robms have also been provided.
Therapy areas include work-
shops for woodcraft sewing and
handicraft as well as a swimming
pool, a fully equipped gymnasium
and movie auditorium.

he said. "The function of the
armed forces changes according to
this development."
Praised Personnel
"Our services have always been
fortunate in the quality of their
officers and personnel." Capt.
Sawyer called on the'graduates to
keep military standards high.
Capt. Sawyer cited the Univer-
sity's part in research and devel-
opment of new weapons. "Last
year . . . the University did re-
search for almost every one of the
different military agencies." He
commended the University for its
"vital . . . active part" in aiding
the armed services.
"No military organization can
stand still," he said. Changes in
weapons, tactics and techniques
lead to new procedures.
He called on the graduates to
take their places in military ser-
vices of the future, and empha-
sized the individual graduate's im-
portance.
Capt. Sawyer, University Prof.
of Physics, isDean of Horace H.
Rackham School of Graduate
Studies, and Director of Michigan
Memorial-Phoenix Project.
Graduates Listed
The following Air Force ROTC
graduates received commissions:
David Baker, Jon Bass, James
Bates, James Bowman, Stanley
Bowns, Frederick Caffrey, George
CroaSdale, Peter Fuss, Edward
Godfrey, Frederick Hertel, Don-
ald Hanley, Joe Jefferis, Aloysius
Jones, Robert K. Jones, Norman
Keil, Stanley Knickerbocker, Per-
shing Lin, Robert Luecke, William
McArthur, Donald Olson, Douglas
Povenz, Clifford Schutz, Stanley
Seiffert, Jerome Stern, Gerald
Stocks, James Wagner, William
Whitney and Gordon Wepfer.
Diplomas were presented to these
Army ROTC graduates:
Curtis Atkisson, Robert Const-
ant, Carl Heller, Ralph Kroy,
Charles Kruger, Jerome Neifach,
James Snediker and Raymond
Stokes.
Naval-ROTC graduates were:
William Barnard, Donald Barri-
gar, Lawrence Bostrom, Edward
Brown, John Denman, Carl Dubac,
Ralph Fagge, John Hibbard, Rob-
ert Hutchison, Paul Koehn, Ken-
neth Misar, Guy Moilthrop, Char-
les Necco, David Sanchez, George
Stickels, Jack Stong, Wiilliam
Weber and David Zerbel.

for Dinner or Snack . . it's MILK MAID!
HALF FRIED CHICKEN
FRIED SHRIMP
Delicious MALTS and SHAKES
CURB AND TABLE SERVICE
MILK MAID DRIVE-IN RESTAURANT
3370 Washtenow near Pittsfield
Open 'til 2 A.M. Phone NO 8-7146

-Photo-University News Service
VISITORS-New University regents Eugene B. Power, center, and Paul L. Adams, right, tour North
Campus with Arthur L. Brandon, University Relations Director, prior to their first regents meeting.

Federal Judge Kent Probes
Ex-Instructor Davis' Plea-

A former University instructor'sv
plea for dismissal of a contempt
of Congress indictment against himi
is now under study of a federal
judge.
Hearings began Feb. 2 for I.
Chandler Davis, who was accused
on 26 counts of contempt of Con-
gress for refusing to answer ques-
tions of a House Un-American Ac-
tivities Subcommittee.
In his motion before United
States District Judge W. Wallace
Kent in Grand Rapids, Davis
claimed that the subcommittee
denied him the right of free speech
when he was cited for refusing to
Richard Appointed.
To Head Group
Tim Richard, '57, former presi-
dent of the Young Republican
Club, has been appointed chairman
of the "First Voters Committee of
Michigan" by the Young Republi-
can State Board of Control.
This committee's functions are
designed to reach and guide those
voters who are casting their bal-
lots for the first time.

answer questions May 10, 1954, in
Lansing.
The subcommittee was headed
by former Rep. Kit Clardy (R), of
Michigan. Davis was indicted Aug.
25, 1954, and was fired by the
University Regents the next day.
A mathematics, instructor at the
time, the 28-year-old Davis re-
fused, among other things, to an-
swer whether he was a Communist
while on the Harvard University
faculty before he came to Michi-
gan.
Davis is represented by Philip
Wittenburg of New York, who suc-
cessfully defended Corliss Lamont
in a similar case in New York re-
cently.
In the hearing- before Judge
Kent, Wittenburg emphasized that
Davis was exercising his right un-
der the first amendment to the
Constitution in refusing to answer.
The first amendment' grants
freedom of speech, press and re-
ligion. Davis claimed that the 26
questions in point' violated his
freedom of speech and association
guaranteed in that amendment.
Judge Kent has taken the dis-
missal motion under advisement.

Regents Plan
New Increase
In Education
Immediate planning of an ex-
panded program in labor educa-
tion and industrial relations was
authorized at the Regent's meet-
ing Friday.
Prof. Russell A. Smith of the
Law School and Prof. Meyer S.
Ryder of the School of Business
Administration were approved as
associate directors of the program.
They will be assisted by an advis-
ory committee representing de-
partments in the University con-
cerned with labor and industry.
Instruction in industrial rela-
tions and related topics is offered
in the Schools of Business Admin-
istration, Engineering, Law, Pub-
lic Health, Social Work, and the
College of Literature, Science and
the Arts.
It is the aim of the new plan-
ning committee to improve and
extend the program to provide
facilities for on-campus instruc-
tion, research and educational
services to labor organizations,
their members and industrial
management.

Don't Say
you can't find it
Till you've tried ULRICH'S
Ann Arbor's busy bookstore

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