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March 05, 1939 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1939-03-05

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.

THE MICHIGAN DAILY -Ar

Belden Named
As Chairman
Of Mieg
10 i raS
Third Annual Carnival Set
For May 5-6; Ferris
Wheel To Feature Fair
(Continued from Page 1)
mittee for the carnival will be Gil-
more, assisted by Jean McKay, '40,
and Dennis Flanagan, '40. Other
committees are: booths, Miss Sharkey
and Haligan; favors and special fea-
tures, Donald Treadwell, '40, James
Wills, '40; patrons, Marjorie Wills,
'41P; decorations, Ellen St. John, '40;
posters, Beth O'Roke, '40; conces-
sions, Virginia Allan, '39, and Mary
Roger, '39.
Douglas Tracy, '40E, will be in
charge of arrangements for the pa-
rade' which customarily precedes the
carnival. Mary Ellen Spurgeon, '40,
will be chairman of the program
committee, assisted by Hadley Smith,
'40E, and James Everett, '40. Jane
Grove, '41, and Harry Hull, '39, will
be in charge of tickets.

Requests Received,
For Copies Of Talk
Requests have been pouring in from
various parts of the country for
copies of the radio talk "The Signi-
ficance of Mental Hygiene for Ado-
lescents" given by Dr. Paul H. Jordan,
innstructor in psychiatry and psychi-
atrist to the Michigan Child Guid-
ance Institute, Sunday, Feb. 26, over
WJR.
About 500 copies of this talk, which
is a part of the Marital Relations
Series, will be mailed to listeners in
Michigan, Ohio, Indiana, Pennsyl-
vania, Tennessee and Canada. This
Marital Relations Series which was
begun last October, has been one of
the most popular programs present-
ed by the University, according to
Prof. Waldo M. Abbot, director of
the Broadcasting Service. More than
6,000 copies of talks in this series
have been mailed to listeners.
Dr. Jordan in his talk, discussed
the more important problems facing
the adolescent. These are the adoles-
cent's need to gradually become in-
dependent of the home, his need to
understand and adjust to his own
bodily changes, his need to establish
a satisfactory relationship with the
opposite sex and his need to eventual-
ly find suitable employment.

Spring Turns
Men's Fancies
ITo-You Know
(Continued from Page 1)
the saying took on its literalmean-
ing for me. Now
that I have grown
old and wise, I
know that r e a 1
love, if it comes at
all, is the same
throughout t h e
year. Those who
take on additional
vigor in their love
when springtime rolls around, hang
on to their joy and satisfaction. As
for myself, I'll wait until it can bring
real meaning into my life."
Edgar Morrison, '42: "Gosh, is
spring almost here? You know I had
never even given it
a thought. To me,
the saying means
that I shall have to
work awfully fast
if I am to give evi-
dence that the,
proverbial saying
will apply to me.
And I do mean me."
Robert Clark, '42: "Ah, spring!
Beautiful spring!
For, lo, these many
months I have been
looking forward to
* seeing all these
gorgeous women
strolling about the
campus with the
gentle zephyrs
playing tricks with
their hair. I have heard so much
about them. Could I but see a beauti-
ful woman, my fancy would be
turned."
New Youth Hostels
Established Abroad
The cause for youth hostels received
considerable impetus recently, ac-
cording to a statement by the Ameri-
can Youth Hostels, Inc., with the
establishment of seventy new hostels
along the Swiss-Italian border. These
new hostels will afford young people'
of Europe as well as America more1
advantageous facilities in crossing
this international boundary.
The International Youth Hostel
Association, of which the American
group is a member, has ,establish-a
ments in more than twenty nations
at the present time, the statement
said, representing an encouraging'
increase from the single hostel first!
established in central Europe twentyE

He's Sure:it's Spring

--Daiiy Photo by Freedman
George Johnson, Union doorman, has found that the proximity of
Spring varies inversely as the number of women who try to break through
the Union's front door. He's shown. there intercepting one of the fairer
sex, whom he later personally escorted through the side entrance.

It
WILTBE3's
p4)4 4 .
- s
44-
8 I E A C E
t ":
8 NICKELS ARCADE STY LED B Y

Huge Extension
facilities Aid
MillionPeople
Fill the stadium to capacity, have
every classroom crowded to the full-
est and conduct lectures from the
steps of Angell Hall and you still
couldn't take care of the people the'
University helped to educate last year.
So great has been the activity of
the extension service that over 1,-
334,000 people took part in Univer-
sity activity last year, the President's
report for 1937-38 shows.
Radio broadcasting led all other
fields with over 936,000 listening in-
to the University's 247 broadcasts over
WJR, WMBC and other stations.
High school debates arranged by the
extension service placed third with
over 100,000 in attendance, trailing
the 150,944 persons who saw moving
pictures from the University film li-
brary.
Another 100,000 attended the 634
extension lectures given by faculty
members, while 23,276 persons heard
health lectures ararnged by the ex-
tension body. Other large bodies
were: 13,861 served by material from
the library extension service; 4,253
enrolled in 173 extension classes in 30
cities; 3,232 students in supervised
corerspondence study courses, and 1,-
tutes.
689 enrolled in adult education insti-
Public interest in adult education
and University service to the State
has grown rapidly in the last decade,
extension service figures show. Ten
years ago, the University' broadcast
only 25 programs while in 1928-29 ex-
tension course enrollment totaled a
meager 2,259.

Architects To Begin
Drive For Back Dues
A three-day drive to collect unpaid
class dues of seniors in the College of
Architecture will be begun tomorrow,
Ian C. Ironside, class treasurer, an-
nounced yesterday. Dues may be
paid in stations set up in the second
and third floors of the Architecture
Building.
The funds collected from the dues
will be used to finance various class
activities during the remainder of the
year and to maintain Alumni activi-
ties of the class after graduation.

years ago. All of the major countries
of Europe, North America, and many
of the smaller countries are now
brought within the reach of youth

I

I

.

George Sisler Named
To Alumni Who's Who
The March 4 issue of the Michigan
Alumnus has selected for its "Who's
Who in the Alumni University"
George H. Sisler, '15E; Alexander
Wiley, '04; and Albertus Darnell, '98.
Sisler 'recently was chosen for
baseball's Hall of Fame at Coopers-
town, N.Y. In his 16 years in major
league baseball he compiled one of
the most outstanding records in the
history of the game. Some of his
records are still standing.
Wiley now is United States Senator
from Wisconsin. He has had a bril-
liant political career in that state,
even though he is a Republican in a
state whose recent administrations
have been consistently progressive.
Darnell now is Dean of the College
of Liberal Arts at Wayne University,
Detroit, having had much to do with
the building up of that institution.
He has written numerous works and
is past president of the Michigan
Schoolmasters Club.
HOSIERY
WEEK
at the
SMARTEST
HOSIERY SHOPPE

II

The famous
BUTTERFLY
LACE TOP
by "ABERLE"
in either two- or three-
thread. To get acquaint-
ed with this marvelous
stocking you can pur-
.lr"nI it 'Il mA -l a

I

1111

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