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November 27, 1943 - Image 4

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1943-11-27

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

PAGE F$

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

SAT tTU'AT. 'NtIV- 27-1I16

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SOCIETY DISCUSSED:
Three Leading Sociologists
Speak Before AlluDaySession

Three of the state's leading sociol-
ogists were featured at an all-day
session of the Michigan Sociological
Society yesterday in the Rackham
Building.
Vernon Fox, psychologist at Jack-
son prison, was first speaker, ad-
dressing the group on juvenile insti-
tutionalizationon the adjustmentrof
prison inmates. He reported that re-
sentment and a general anti-social
attitude is prevelant among inmates
having reformatory experience.
As a result of the tests which Mr.
Fox has conducted in Jackson pri-
son, he hopes that differentiation be-
tween the "improvables" and "non-
improvables" will be made easier. In
this way more time can be spent on
those inmates who can be helped to
return to society as normal indi-
viduals.
The second speaker of the session
was Dr. Edward J. Humphreys, psy-
chiatrist at Michigan State Home
Training School in Coldwater. Giv-
ing a comprehensive report on the
sub-average groups in society, Dr.
Humphreys emphasized that those
groups must enter into post-war
planning. He suggested that their
use 'in farm centers, conservation
and labor centers was possible and
necessary in the future. "Instead of
penalizing these individuals for per-
sonal, intellectual and social achieve-
ments, why not award and reward

them i or family achievements?" Dr.
Humphreys said.
Dr. Amos Hawley, instructor of
sociolog y at the University, was third
on the program, presenting a paper
on "Ec aology and Human Ecology.'
Dr. Hawley said that ecology was the
"study r.f forms and development of
the cor i nunity." He stated that em-
phasis sltiould be placed on commun-
ity man as a cooperative part of a
whole ra ther than on the conflicting,
competiti ve individual.
* * *
Plan for Education,
Need ed, Expert Says
"A plan i ed educational and recre-
ational lif'ke is needed in the Upper
Peninsula to offset the many social
problems fround there," Dr. Albert H.
Burrows, etxpert on social conditions
in northers t Michigan, said in a talk
yesterday in the Rackham Building.
"Unlike most other communities,
Upper Mich igan has not felt a war
boom. The population is falling as
manpower i s drawn to the cities. On
the other hand the mining and lum-
ber industri E's are losing importance
due to lack of resources with the re-
sulting probLem of unemployed min-
ers and lumberjacks," he said.
"The isolation of these groups, pov-
erty, lack of Education and other so-
cial and economic problems all pre-
sent the need, for economic rehabili-
tation and oaducational opportuni-
ties," Dr. Burrows concluded.

Young Guerrilla Wounded in Yugoslavia
1&
9 s
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5 {
Neda Marusic, 9, who was wounded while carrying ammunition
for Yugoslav guerrillas, is attended by Italian doctors and nurses in
the operating room of an Italian Red Cross hospital after he was taken
from Yugoslavia to Italy with other wounded patriots who escaped
from islands across the Adriatic along the Dalmatian coast.

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Men's Glee Club
Planes Program

Highlights
On Campus.. .

Conference on
Recreation To
Be Held Friday
Youth Demands, Post-
War Program, Topics
Of All-Day Discussion
Dr. Stephen Fritchman, editor of
"The Christian Register" and execu-
tive secretary of the Unitarian Youth
Commission, will be one of the prin-
cipal speakers at an all-day con-
ference on "Recreation" to be held
Friday in the Rackham amphitheatre
and in the Charles McKenny Hall,
Ypsilanti.
'Youth Demands' Is Topic
His talk, scheduled to begin at 8
pm., will be concerned with "Youth
Demands." Also on the program will
be Dr. Eduard C. Lindeman of the
New York School of Social Work who
will discuss "America's Post-War
Choices."
The conference, which is sponsored
by the Willow Run Community Coun-
cil, will be divided into afternoon and
evening sessions.
Specialists To Meet
Workers in health, education, reli-
gion, housing, labor, community or-
ganization, and repreation will con-
vene for the afternoon institute. Dr.
Lindeman will speak then on "Recre-
ation's Potentialities in the Willow
Run Area." Also included on the af-
ternoon program will be Spencer
Gordon, executive secretary of the
Willow Run Community, who will
* discuss "A Series of Institutes for
Professional Workers."
Hans J. Schmidt, director of the
Willow Run Area Recreation Project
will speak on "How Recreation Is
Being Used in the Willow Run Area."
1 Discussions of Dr. Lindeman's and
Schmidt's presentations will be led
by the Rev. Redman of the Unitarian
Church and Ross L. Allen of the Uni-
versity.
Rushing Teas
Begint.Today
Pan-Hellenic rushing rules and
regulations were explained yesterday
at the Rackham Building to all coeds
who signed up for rushing.
Dividing the sororities into two dis-
tricts, Pan-Hel Association will have
all rushees with last names from A to
L inclusive visit the houses in District
I today, and those in District II to-
morrow.
Those with last names from M to
e Z will visit houses in District II today
t and those in District I tomorrow.
The sororities in each districtare
listed in the booklet given to rushees
at the time of registration.
Opening teas are scheduled from
2:30 p.m. to 7:30 p.m. today and to-
morrow.
Each girl is expected to stay at a
house no longer than 20 minutes, and
she must attend every house in her
own district.

By NEVA NEGREVSKI
"As Pharmacists' Mates we feel
that we have a chance to help the
Navy because we not only release
men to go to sea but also act as nurses
in helpingtoeget them well," Phar-
macist's Mate Barbara Unsworth,
member of the Medical Research
Bureau of the Navy, stated yesterday.
She is one of four WAVES now in
Ann Arbornattached to a malaria re-
search project under the direction of
Dr. L. T. Coggeshall in the School of
Public Health. The other WAVES
are Ensign Genevieve Stout, and
Pharmacists' Mates Nancy K. Allen
and Margaret Jean Potesta.
Recruits Needed
"Recruits are not only needed in
every branch of the WAVES, but es-
pecially in the Hospital Corps," Phar-
macist's Mate Allen stated. "In view
of all the wounded men who are and
will be coming back, the WAVE.3 need
a greater supply of nurses to take
over this duty."
Receiving her B.A. in Chemistry at
Mississippi State College for Women,
Ensign Stout did her graduate work
at therUniversity of Colorado, obtain-
ing her master's degree in Physiologi-
cal Chemistry. Following her gradua-
tion, she worked at Fort Custer as a
bacteriologist in the laboratories.

c*

NAVY SEEKS RECRUITS:
Four WAVEs Are Stationed
Here for Research in Malaria

WAVES last September, she received
her five weeks training as Third Class
Pharmacist's Mate at Hunter College,
N.Y. She is a member of Chi Omega
sorority.
Receiving her B.A. from New York
University, Pharmacist's Mate Uns-
worth studied for two years in the
laboratories in the New York State
Department of Health. She worked
as a laboratory technician in West-
chester County Hospital in New York.
Boot Training in Iowa
She received her "boot" schooling
at Cedar Falls, Iowa. She was then
stationed at Bethesda as Second
Class Pharmacist's Mate. A member
of Delta Zeta sorority, she is expect-
ing to receive her commission as First
Class Pharmacist's Mate next month.
Pharmacist's Mate Potesta took
laboratory and X-ray courses at Abel
Laboratories in Chicago and later
worked in the laboratories of Dixon
State Hospital, Ill, She entered
WAVES last September, receiving her
preliminary training at Hunter Col-
lege.
Muehl Becomes
Assistant Coach

Don
Willd

Cossack Chorus
Be Entertained

_ .

Luxury
m a
WARM and pretty house-
coats ... Quilted in lovely
pastel shades with soft
flowered prints.
Open 9:30 - 6:00
Monday 12:00 - 8:30
345 MAYNARD STREET
BUY WAR BONDS

The University's Men's Glee Club
has planned a full program for the
semester, consisting of a series of
serenades and campus sings at the
men's and women's residence halls, a
concert recital second semester, also
a broadcast over WJR.
For the fifth successive time the
club will entertain the famous Don
Cossack Chorus at a reception after
their concert in Hill Auditorium on
Dec. 14. Last year Serge Jaroff, re-
nowned conductor of the Cossacks,
led the Varsity Glee Club in a Rus-
sian Marching Song. On other occa-
sions they have danced as well as
sung for the Club.
Ship Is Name
For Willis Abbot
The Liberty Ship Willis J. Abbot,
which was launched at Baltimore last
Wednesday, is named after the father
of Prof. Waldo Abbott, director of the
University Broadcasting Service.
Graduate of the University in 1884,
Abbot was a well-known journalist
and a historian.
Also an author, Abbot has written
a series of Bluejacket books which
are to be found in the libraries of
many naval vessels. It was in recog-
nition of these historical books that
his name was selected for the ship by
the United States Maritime Commis-
sion.

The Sophisticats, swing band from
Detroit, will play at the regular Sat-
urday night dance to be held from
9 p.m. to midnight today in the
League ballroom.
Music by the Sophisticats will be
both gentle and jivey, to suit all stu-
dent tastes, it was announced. The
singing of vocalist "Tabby Cat" will
be featured during the evening.
Formal Tickets Sold Out
All general sale tickets for the
Union formal to be held on Satur-
day, Dec. 4, in the Union Ballroom
have been sold, Rupert Straub,
ticket chairman, said last night.
Contrary to previous statements,
only 150 tickets were available for
the sale yesterday at the Union Re-
sale Desk, and these were sold
"immediately" Straub stated.
Center To Hold Social
The International Center will hold
a social evening in the spirit of
Thanksgiving at 7:30 p.m. tomorrow
Instead of the usual speaker, rec-
ords will be played, and the group
will do some community singing. The
regular snack hour will be held at
9 p.m.
Prom Nets $1,000
More than $1,000, entire proceeds
from the Fall Prom Saturday eve-
ning, have been given to the Bomb-
er Scholarship Fund.
The Acquaintance Bureau, which
is sponsored by the Bomber Schol-
arship group, has taken in $126.35
to date this semester.
USO Dance Is Today
Officers and enlisted men on cam-
pus will be feted at a post-Thanks-
giving dance, sponsored by the Uni-
versity USO, from 7:30 p.m. to mid-
night today, in the Grand Rapids and
Kalamazoo rooms of the League.
No USO passes will be required.
Paintings on Exhibit
Paintings in oil and water color
by Eugene Dana, graduate student
at the University, and wood-block
prints by Louis Schanker of New
York City went on exhibition yes-
terday at the College of Architec-
ture and Design.
The exhibition will continue
through Dec. 28.

Makes Ensign in a Month E. William Muehl, '44L, will take
Entering the WAVES at a Proba- over the job of assistant coach for
tionary Office at Mount Holyoke Col- the Varsity debating squad in addi-
lege, O., last November, she received tion to his duties as acting director
her commission as ensign the follow- of the Student Religious Association,
ing month. She was then stationed it was announced yesterday.
at Bethesda Navy Medical School, A University graduate in 1941,
Md. Ensign Stout is a member of Muehl was a debater for four years
Iota Sigma Pi, women's chemical here, and placed second for the Uni-
society. versity at the Northern Oratorical
Pharmacist's Mate Allen attended League contest in 1940.
the University of Oregon for two Dr. Kenneth G. Hance of the
years and afterwards worked on rou- speech department is head coach.
tine laboratory work in Santa Fe There has been no definite squad ap-
Hospital in Los Angeles. Joining the pointed to date, he said.
j ~you need the aid of good tools. Draftsmen do finer work with
Microtomic Von Dyke Drawing Pencils. They appreciate the
HI-DENSITY LEAD that givesa
18 DEGREES.., heavier, more opaque line without messy smudging.
ALSOE IN SPECIAL lines are clean, smooth without pressing ... erasure
is easier. Clear, sharp reproduction is assured.
E BER HARD FABER
,adeptlrt IN FINE WRITING MATERIALS SINCE 1849

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FOR CHRISTMAS . . .!ive t enuauat

uica I*(fiffd

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HOSIERY

Mm"

A sheer rayon with either
rayon or cotton welt. $1.04
A fine mesh in rayon.
A good-looking stocking. $1.23
A sheer lace Kant-Run lisle.
$1.50
ROBES
Cotton quilted robes, cut full
size, $5.95 and $7.50
SMARTEST
HOSIERY SHOPPE
Michigan '1'healre Bldg.

I

i

Honegger . . . JUDITH (Vocal and Orchestral excerpts)
De Vocht conducting the Soloists,
Antwerp Coecilia Chorus and Orchestra
Bach . . . . . CHORALES - Trapp Family Choir .
Borodin .. . . QUARTET No. 2 in D Major
Pro Arte Quartet
Bach . . . .. COFFEE CANTATA.. . . . . .
Ethel Hayden - Soprano ... . William Ho
Benjamin de Loache - Baritone
Directed by Ernst Wolff at the Harpsicho
ยง arna ti c keac/in ji
Vochel Lindsay Reading his own poems
Chinese and the Nightingale
The Congo
General William Booth Enters I ls llcjva
The Moon's the North Wind's Cooky
The Mysterious Cat
Gertrude Stein "If I Told Him" - A completed portrai,

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DM 255

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Musicraft No, 5
in - Tenor
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koui iye P ieck4!
Bsank by Mal!l-

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Styles that'll go

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THE NEW BANKING BY MAIL SYSTEM is a patriotic
device instituted recently by the Ann Arbor Bank for your
convenience and benefit. The depositor simply endorses his
check, made payable to the Ann Arbor Bank, and sends it
to the Bank together with a mail deposit slip. He will then
receive a "Mail Deposit Receipt" from the bank crediting his
account with the amount of his check.
This new mail deposit system has the advantage of saving
the depositor time, trouble and gasoline.
Today's wartime activities make great demands on us all.
For your own benefit, we urge you to make full use of our
"banking by mail" system.
Member Federal Reserve System

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of Picasso - Read by Gertrude Stein

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Shakespeare..

Macbeth . . . . . . .
(Maurice Evans and Judith Anderson)'

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