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August 18, 1946 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1946-08-18

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MICHIGAN DA

Y

r
4

To

SRA To Hold
Rendezvous for

Open Lecture
Series in Fall

CAMPUS CO-OPS:
Group Living Provides Great
Saving, DevelopsDemocracy

Newcomers

Churchill, Lochner,
Ramey Will Speak

Gov. Ellis Arnall of Georgia will
open the 1946-47 Oratorical Asso-
ciation lecture series here October 17
when he speaks in Hill Auditorium
on "The South Looks Forward."
Seven other well-known persons
will complete the annual series:
Randolph Churchill, son of the
British Wartime Minister;
Louis P. Lochner, for 15 years chief
of the Berlin Bureau of the Asso-
ciated Press;
Brig. Gen. Roger M. Ramey, com-
mander of the Army Air Forces task
group that dropped the Bikini atom
bomb;
John Mason Brown, dramatic cri-
tic and author;
Mrs. Raymond Clapper, author and
widow of the late Washington col-
umnist;
Col. Melvin Purvis, FBI and war
crimes investigator; and
Margaret Webster, most noted di-
rector of Shakespearean drama to-
day.
Georgia Reformist To Speak
Gov. Arnall first of the speakers,
is noted for having brought about
legislative reform in Georgia.
Changes in Georgia's penal system
were initiated by him; the voting age
was lowered to 18; and the school
system was removed from political
control.- .
Arnall is unable under Georgia law
to succeed himself as governor.
Churchill Is Columnist
A columnist and former com-
mando, Randolph Churchill, Winston
Churchill's son, will talk on "Social-
ism in England" Oct. 29. "Europe
Today" is the syndicated newspaper
column in which he writes on world
affairs.
Churchill served during the war
in his father's old regiment, the 4th
Queen's Own Hussars. He was with
the commandos in North Africa and
Sicily, and was parachuted in Jan-
uary of 1944, to Marshal Tito's head-
quarters in Bosnia, where he served
for a year with the British military
group in Yugoslavia.
' Lochner Was AP Chief
"The Nuremberg Trial" is the title
of Louis P. Lochner's address on Nov.
7. As Associated Press chief in Ber-
lin, he has observed the trial of
leaders of the Third Reich, many of
whom he had known personally dur-
ing their rise to power. His book,
"What About Germany," was used
by the American prosecutor in the
Nuremberg trials because it con-
tained words and plans of the Nazis.
Lochner, one of the last corre-
spondents to leave Germany after the
war started, and one of the first to
return after hostilities ended, spent
15 years in Berlin observing German
and European developments.
Brig. Gen. Ramey, who will ap-
year Nov. 21 will speak on "Air Pow-
er in the Atomic Age." He was com-
mander under Maj. Gen. W. E. Kep-
ner of the task force which dropped
the first atom bomb on Bikini, and
was leader of the 5th and 20th bomb-
er commands during the war.
Drama Critic To Speak
John Mason Brown, associate ed-
itor of the "Saturday Reveiw of Lit-
erature" is^ acclaimed . as one of
Broadway's leading dramati critics.
He has been critic for "Theatre Arts
Monthly," the "New York Evening
Post" and the "New York World Tel-
egram." During the war he served
as lieutenant commander in the
Navy.
"Seeing Things" will be his topic
here Jan. 16.
Author of "Washington Tapestry,"
Mrs. Raymond Clapper is a woman
of original ideas who has witnessed
the rise of political personalities in
Washington. Her husband was voted
best interpreter of Washington news
by all other Washington columnists
while he was a writer there.
Her theme for Feb. 20 will be "Be-
hind the Scenes in Washington."
Talk in Crime Planned

- The answer to "Can We Reduce
Crime in the United States?" will be
given by Col. Melvin Purvis on Feb.
2. For eight years a, member of the
Federal Bureau of Investigation, and
a menber of the war time office of
the judge advocate general, where he
supervised collection of evidence
against war criminals, Purvis is con-
sidered an authority on crime.
Margaret Webster's "The Adven-
ture of Acting" on Mar. 22 will be the
final lecture of the series. She will
illustrate the evolution of play-
wrights and actors by giving excerpts
of great plays from the past 300
years.,
Miss Webster is called the most j
distinguished 'director of Shakes-
pearean drama today, having direct-
ed Maurice Evans, Helen Hayes, Ju-
dith Anderson and Paul Robeson.
Author of "Shakespeare Without
Tears," she is also an actress, having
appeared in "The Sea Gull," "The
Trojan Woman." and "Macbeth."

The Freshman Rendezvous, which
will be held on September 14 and 15,
is the traditional means of ac-
quainting freshmen with the Asso-
ciation. When not holding the Fresh-
man Rendezvous, the Association has
held open house for freshmen during
orientation week.
Religious music seminars, seminars
on social and political problems fea-
turing outstanding leaders in their
fields, coffee hours, and Saturday
luncheons have become a traditional
part of the association's weekly pro-
gram. Last semester was highlighted
by a seminar on "Religion and the
Community."
The religious music seminar con-
sists of the presentation of excerpts
from the world's foremost religious
music played on records. Analyses
and comments by the director of this
division are also a regular part of
the program. These programs are not
designed primarily for music majors
but for students with a layman's in-
terest in m'usic.
Coffee hour, held each Friday, pro-
vides opportunity for a purely social
afternoon following the week's work.
Students are invited here to famil-
iarize themselves with the program
of the SRA and to meet and know
other students interested in the As-
sociation.
Students attending the Saturday'
lunch have the opportunity to get'
acquainted in a more informal set-
ting. A simple lunch is followed by
discussion which arises from the
group.

Performing a vital economic func-
tion and responding to the need for s
development of inter-racial under-
standing, campus cooperative houses
continue for the thirteenth year tc
operate under the principles evolved
in Rochdale, England, a century ago
Campus Co-op houses were first
organized in the depths of the depres-
sion and were the means by which
many students were enabled to re-
main in school. By renting a house
and doing their own food-purchas-
ing, cooking, and cleaning they were
able to effect great savings.
For Men and Women
Today there are five cooperative
houses on campus, three for girls
and two for men. They have banded
together to form the Inter-Coopera-
tive Council (ICC), which serves a
the executive organization for the
group. The Council meets semi-
monthly to formulate long-range
policies and thrash out immediate
problems.
The physical set-up at the various
houses is much the same as that
developed by the hardy pioneers who
introduced the plan on campus. In
each house a president, a treasurer
and various other officers are elected
by the house members. House work
is apportioned equitably among the
group. House meetings are called at
frequent intervals to discuss matters
that arise in the day-by-day process
of running the house.
Group purchasing has long beer
an important factor in campus co-
operative economy. By integrating

their menus and pooling their pu
chases co-ops have been able to e
fect the savings inherent in mass bu
ing. An ICC purchaser studies t
food situation and plans a buyir
program which will yield the ult
mate in nutrition, palatability ar
economy.
Social, Educational Programs
Apart from the purely functior
aspects of co-op life, there is a wel
ing together of the entire gro
through a series of social and ed
cational programs. Discussions
which all co-opers gather are fi
quently arranged by a special con
mittee delegated for that purpose
Prominent guest speakers are oft
invited to co-op suppers. They r
main to lead forums on various a
pects of co-op life. Social gathe
ings are another feature of co-op 11
Buffet lunches are served and the
is usually some dancing.
The Michigan cooperative hous
pride themselves on the comple
absence of racial or religious bias
the organization, and in co-ops, t
day, the members are of many rac
religions and creeds. When a n
student applies for membership
ther as a boarder or a roomer in c
ops, the personnel committee judi
:aim solely on his merits as an inc
idual.
The criterion for admittance is I
newcomer's ability to adjust hims
to, and to add to the efficiency
the organization. The succesful c
>per quickly gains an insight into I
particular problems represented
the members of different grou

AIR VIEW OF MICHIGAN CAMPUS-Included in the picture above are Angell Hall (center foreground),
Natural Science Building, (left), the biagonal Walk, (center), and the General Library, (right).

WHERE ALL CREEDS MEET:
Special Welcome for Students'
Planned by Churches in Fall

Bringing students together in an
inter - denominational atmosphere,
the Student Religious Association at
Lane Hall has a varied weekly and
annual program.
Student guilds and regular Sunday
worship services of Ann Arbor
churches, willehave a special wel-
come for all new students during the
fall term..
Approximately 30 religious groups
are established in Ann Arbor and
have able leaders to help the new-
comer in his educational, spiritual
and social life.
Dr. Blakeman Is Counselor
The University counselor in reli-
gious education, Dr. Edward W.
Blakeman, is available for consulta-
tion daily in his Angell Hall office
for all students regardless of religious
affiliation.
Guilds are maintained by a num-
ber of churches which offer varied
programs on Sunday evenings. Dis-
cussion groups, lectures by Univer-
sity professors, and outstanding visit-
ors to the campus, classes in religion,
as well as social events are planned.
Whether Protestant, Catholic or
Jew, the new student will be sure to
find a religious group with which he
has something in common.
16 Student Groups
Among the 16 groups on campus
are: the Westminster Guild at the
First Presbyterian Church, the Roger
Willow Airport
To Serve As
'U' Air Base
(Continued from Page 2)..
that interested government agen-
cies might send engineers and of-
ficials to Willow Run for training
in airport design and construction.
A test cell for experimental work
on aircraft engines will be set up at
Willow Run by the Department of
Mechanical Engineering, Prof. Ran-
som S. Hawley, chairman of that
department said. Such a test cell
would be too big and dangerous to
incorporate with regular laboratory
procedure here on campus, he ex-
plained. "We would also like to carry
on automobile road tests," he said,
"and tests on jet propulsion engines
and gas turbines at Willow Run."
The Department of Chemical and
Metallurgical Engineering would like
to carry on some high pressure ex-
periments, lubricant tests and other
research projects at Willow Run, Dr.
George G. Brown, chairman of that
department said.
Prof. Roger L. Morrison of the
Highway Engineering and Transport
Division of the Department of Civil
Engineering said that his division is
considering a course in ar trans-
portation.
Insight Accents
Serious Issues-
Insight, Michigan's youngest pub-
lication, is one of the few serious
magazines published by students on
an American campus, according to
its editor, Bob Carneiro.
Established last spring to present
articles of interest and concern to
the student body, Insight has con-
tained an expose of "Racial Discrim-
'ination at Michigan," a descriptive
feature on the life of the commuting
veterans living at Willow Village, and
articles on the Student Legislature
when that group was inthe process
of being organized last semester.
In keeping with a policy of high-
lighting one controversial subject in
each issue, Insight has published
articles pro and con on the frater-
nity-sorority question and on re-
livion.

Williams Guild at the First Baptist
Church, Wesleyan Foundation at the
First Methodist Church, Gamma Del-
ta (Lutheran Student Chapel) at the
New Lutheran Chapel and student
center, the Lutheran Student Associ-
ation, the Congregational-Disciples
Guild, and Canterbury Club at St.
Andrews Episcopal Church.
Inter-Guild, an organization which
represents the above groups, leads in
making plans for greater cooperation
among the Protestant churches.
Catholic students will find a special
chapel for them, St. Mary's near
campus, while Jewish students will
be welcomed at the Hillel Founda-
tion, on Hill and Haven Streets.

Newman lub
Is Center for
Catholic Faith
Serving the Catholic students on
campus both educationally and soc-
ially is the Newman Club, local chap-
ter of the National Federation of
Newman Clubs.
The Newman Club was reorganized
in 1944 and now boasts a member-
ship of over 550 Catholic students.
Its headquarters are in St. Mary's
Chapel, a church just off the cam-
pus. Among the facilities at the
Chapel are a well-stocked library
and a large club-room.
Club Functions Described
Among the regular functions of the
Club are Wednesday evening, lec-
tures and discussions of particular
interest to Catholic students, and
Friday evening social get-togethers
which offer dancing, entertainment,
games and refreshments. In ad-
dition an annual formal ball is spon-
sored by the Newman Club.
The spiritual advisors of the group
are Father Bradley and Father Frank
McPhillips, and they are always on
hand to solve any personal problems
that may arise. They also officiate
at the lectures and discussions.
Current president of the Newman
Club is Arthur (Pat) Barkey. There
are two vice-presidents, one male
and one co-ed. Aiding them is an
executive committee of ten students
who are assigned specific tasks and
share in handling the various func-
tions sponsored by the group.

I.

NEW

STY L ES

F

I

R ST

AT WILD'S

Hillel .Serves
Jewish Faith

Foundation Provides
Cultural Opportunities
B'nai B'rith Hillel Foundation, now
celebrating its twentieth anniversary
at Michigan performs social, cultural
and religious functions for Jewish
students and provides them with a
place to study, learn and exchange
ideas.
Under the leadership of Rabbi
Herschel Lyman, a student council
of 25 members and a staff of student'
directors, the Foundation will con-
tinue its program of films, concerts,
athletics, fireside discussions, Inter-
faith nights, personal counsel and
services on Friday nights and other
religious holidays.
Students interested in drama or
writing can express their talents
through the Hillel Players or the
Hillel News. The .News is a monthly
journal and the players, a student
theatrical organization entertaining
here and at B'nai B'rith lodges
throughout the state. For others,
whose talents lie in the photographic
field, the Foundation provides a fully
equipped darkroom.
Last year, as part of the organiza-
tion's study plan, there were courses
in beginning, intermediate, and ad-
vanced Hebrew and a seminar on
modern Jewish problems entitled
"Judaism in Transit." Other courses
in Jewish history, ethics, customs and
folkways are offered on demand.
Students are invited to take advan-
tage of Hillel's large phonograph
record collection and the well stocked
Louis Weiss Memorial Library. The,
library, which contains over 1600 vol-
umes, including history, biography
and many best sellers has a reference
section which students can use from
10:30 on weekdays and 2:30 on Sat-
urdays and Sundays until Univer-
sity closing hours. The Foundation
also receives more than twenty na-
tionally distributed magazines and
newspapers.-

aoLl

Newspaper Published
One activity of the Newman Club
is the publication of a bi-monthly
newspaper, the "Chapel Chronicle,"
which presents national and campus
news and features from a Catholic
viewpoint.
The Michigan Newman Club is one
of the largest chapters in the country
and has sister groups on many othei
secular campuses both large and
small.
Legislature.' ..
(Continued from Page 1)
ture, headed by Lynne Ford, will
sponsor three pep rallies preceding
football games and Homecoming
Week End, which will include Varsity
Night and an informal dance. Other
committee plans for the semester are
a jazz concert and an all-campus
Michigan yell contest at Hill Audi-
torium.
The Varsity Committee will also
sponsor special trains to the Ohio
State game on Nov. 23. Tickets will
be on sale the first few days of the
fall semester.
Volunteers to work on all of these
committees are still needed, accord-
ing to Davis, and all interested stu-
dents are urged to contact the Stu-
dent Legislature's office in the Mich-
igan Union for an assignment to the
committee of their choice.

EVERY

CAMPUS will

be crowded

this Fall with

?I'ttift9 leit !

fellows anxious to get back to college.

And while

students

may

be divided into

veteran

groups

1MiMS t!(9
ROUGH . (
'.41

and younger groups, all fellows want the kind of

clothes we've collected

for on and off campus.

The time to look is when you arrive in Ann Arbor.

Famous for its

CHICKEN IN THE ROUGH

- URNS. U.

I,

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