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May 05, 1939 - Image 6

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1939-05-05

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

PFic E erX


__________________________________________ ______________________ -- - - -~ - I __________________ ______________


Film Program
Will Be Given
Here Saturday
Extension Service Shows
Use Of Motion Pictures
As Medium Of Education
Examples of what motion pictures
can achieve as an educational medium
will be shown, without charge to the
public, tomorrow in the Rackham
Building under the auspices of the
Extenson Service, Dr. Charles A.
Fisher, director of the Service, an-
nounced yesterday. ,
Eight series of films will be offered.
At 9 a.m., three short movies will
illustrate the possibilities of chil-
dren's films. In the education series,
at 9:45, the films to be presented in-
clude "Bring the World to the Class-
:oom," an Erpi production, "French
U," Gaunmont-British, and "Progres-
sive Education," by March of Time.
The health series, at 10:45, will
feature "Cancer, Its Cure and Pre-
vention," March of Time, "Moving
X-Rays," UFA, and "Heart Dis-
ease," March of Time. At 11:30 a
series will be shown which will be
based on the original documents in
the Clements Library and archaeo-
logical objects exhibited in the Uni-
versity Museum.
Discussing "The Educational Possi-
bilities of the Motion Picture," Dr.
Edgar Dale of Ohio State University
will speak at a luncheon meeting in
the League. He will also give the last
lecture of the Adult Education Series
of the Adult Education Institute to-
: For a detailed program see today's
Daily Official Bulletin.
Gr ave Crises
Face England,
umond Says
(Continued from Page 1)
D. McGeoch of the Music School
emphasized that the listener must
not confuse the essence of music with
the effect it has upon him.
"Joseph in Egypt," by Thomas
Mann, is undoubtedly the greatest
novel of 1938, Olive Dean Hormel of
the Extension Service said 'in the
fourth lecture of the Literature Se-
ries. "Rebecca," "All This and Heaven
Too" and "Northwest Passage" were
included' in last year's top novels.
The schedule for today includes:,
Parliamentary Law Series, Mrs. Em-
ma A. ,Fox, State parliamentarian of
the Michigan State Federation of
Women's Clubs, at 8 a.m.; Literature.
Series, "The Modern Short Story,"
Prof. Donal H. Haines of the journal-
ism department, at 9; Music and Art
Series, "Why Modernism in Paint-
ing?" Prof. Walter W. J. Gores of
the architecture school, at 10; Adult
Education Series, "The Educational
Possibilities of the Motion Picture,"
Dr. Edgar Dale of Ohio State Univer-
sity, at 11.
The program for the afternoon
meeting includes: International Re-
lations Series, "The Current Situa-
tion in the Near East," Robert H. Mc-
Dowell of the Museum of Classical,
Archaeology, at 2 p.m.; Contempor-
ary American Figures, "Fiorello La
Guardia," Prof. Paul M. Cuncannon
of the political science department,
at 3.-l-i

Chinese Pottery On Sale

Bookplates Of Noted Collectors
On Exhiitior At Madin Iibrary
Scli f .lii f f 1f mm te hbivatrie; of wri isi naia b i1

ASLJ Plans Dane
Tomorrow Night
The Social ,Connjaiu re of the



such noted book-collectors as Twhomas
Carlyle, Alfred Tennyson and Alfred
Austin are on exhibition this week
in the front corridor of the Main
Library. The exhibit was prepared
by Miss Ella Hymans, curator of rare
books in the University Library.
Among the designers represented
in the display are Rockwell Kent,
modern artist, famous for his wood-
cuts; Sidney T. Smith; Jack Yeats;
Walter Crane and J. W. Spenceley.
J. W. Spenceley designed the book-
plate first used in the University
Library. That design was revised
after his death by his brother, Fred-
erick Spenceley, to conform more
closely to the State Seal which was
changed in 1911. Copies of both the,

Oil extibition. IPringvImbeirshi-ip D)afle at 9 JPXAm
Ont a:.e contains booklate s ro nItomorrow in Lane Hall. Entertain-
the libraries of persons connected ment and refreshments will com-
at one time or another with the Uni-
versity. Among those whose book- prise the evening's program.tr
plates are in this exhibit is Chase The entertainment will feature
S. Osborn, governor of . Michigan Margaret Matthews, '39SM, song-
from 1911 to 1913 and regent of the stress; Jeanne Burt, Ed., Neva Dilley,
University from 1908 to 1910. '41Ed and Beverly Jenness, '40, mod-
A reproduction of the earliest ern dancers, who will present "Jazz"
known bookplate is also tieing ex- and "The Mechanical Horse"; and
hihitprlRqoy,,ii~I Shp1'.T'41. in an nriiinal

Crs White
are being shown in STRAWS.
22-2 3 head sizes.

i L1A U . .
Bookplates from the libraries of
many other universities including the
University of California, the Univer-
sity of Pennsylvania, Harvard Archi-
tectural College. and the Kalamazoo
State Teachers' College, are also in
the display.

01 IU 01VJV , -i , g 0111
skit. Dancing will be to the recorded
music of Benny Goodman, Artie
Shaw, Tommy Dorsey, Bob Crosby
and other campus favorites. Chaper-
ons for the evening will be Mr. and
Mrs. Thomas A. Hart and Mr. and
Mrs. George D. Helm.

309 South State Street - At the Dillon Shop
Be Satisfied With A MICHIGAN DAILY Classified

Some of the pottery being offered
for sale at the Spring Bazaar is
shown above. The bazaar, which
opened yesterday at the League, is
sponsored by many prominent
faculty members to aid war-strick-
en China.
tudent Forum
To Be Planned
Tolerance Will Be Subject
Of Discussion Sunday
Plans for a Student Tolerance For-
um will be discussed- by members of
various sects, faiths and organizations
at a meeting at 2:15 p.m. Sunday in
Room 302 of the Union.
Sponsored by the Tolerance Com-
mittee of the Student Senate, the
meeting will be attended by members
of Panhellenic Association, Interfra-
ternity Council, Assembly, Congress,
Newman Club, Hillel, and other or-
The two-fold purpose of the Tol-
erance Forum is to bring about a bet-
ter understanding among students-
an understanding which breeds sym-
pathy, tolerance and good will toward
all and to incorporate the problems
and issues brought forth in this for-
um in the religious program of the
Spring Parley.
r Co-chairmen of the Tolerance Com-
mittee are James Hammond, '40A, and
Cass Sojka, '40.
Feminist To Talk
On Women's Rights
Mrs. Amy C. Ransome, vice-chair-
man of the executive council of the
'National Women's Party, will discuss
the Equal Rights Amendment at 4
P.m. today in the League.
One of the founders of the World
Woman's Party, Mrs. Ransome has
been president of the Washington
branch of the AAUW and delegate to
the International Council of Women
at Edinburgh representing the Na-
tional Council of Women in America.
Next Year's Auto Plates
To Be Black On Silver
The 1940 license plates for Michi-
gan will have black lettering on an
aluminum silver background, it was
revealed recently by the Department
of State at Lansing.
This color will save the state be-
tween $8,000 and $10,000 a year in
cost of enamel as well as harmonize
well with any color of car and be
free from road glare.



! e

_ _ _ i










Today at 4:015


East University

State Street

Field House







...®... ..a. ® rr. r.. rr a rr a .rrw ...r®. sru.. .rr._ . . ter. ..rte. r r..

More than 50 booths of widely divergent
types will be opened by various fraternities,
sororities, and independent organizations.




a' j

x": a





A Wide-Brimmed
for Sun-Bright Days
and Moonlit Nights


It all started on Easter Day with debutante "glamour
girls" along Fifth Avenue framing their lovely faces in
high-crowned, wide-brimmed bonnets. Now everyone
who can get away with the wide-eyed, young look is
asking for bonnets like this one by KNOX. In natural
leghorn with chartreuse and violet streamers, or in Della
Robbia blue with blue and fuschia.



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