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December 04, 1945 - Image 4

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1945-12-04

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

TE MICHIGAN DAILY

TFPI~yv, UEC EPR 4; 1945

F

Thousands See Education Bureau Films

'V

which films are loaned are the uni-
versity Hospital, the grade and
high school, and Departmnents of
i Thopology, Psychology, Arche-
ology, Ceogra;,ry and othei=s.
Another project sponsored by the
Bureau is the showing of films on
Latin America at the Rackham Edu-
cational Memorial in Detroit. Films
on Bolivia, Uraguay, Brazil and a Dis-
ney color film on the Amazon River
valley are yet to be shown. An un-
precedted audience has been attend-
ing the series.
Between two and three thousand
individual films, covering about 1300
different subjects, are in the files of
the Bureau. As many as 4500 have
been shipped in one month. In fact,
Mrs. Lemler says that the greatest
contact the people of the state have
with their University is through the
Extension Service, of which the Bu-
reau is a part.
"There has been a tremendous
increase in the interest in and use
of audio-visual tools in this state,"
Campus News
Greve 1to Retire...
Robert G. Greve, assistant director
.f University Hospital will retire from
active service as of Jan. 1, it was an-
nounced yesterday.
Greve has been with the University
for nearly 36 years and has served
as assistant director at the hospital
since 1925. He plans to devote his
additional time to the Michigan Hos-
pital Association of which he hasI
been a part-time secretary for several
years.
* * *
Music Seminar...

she said, "butN Michigan ediieators
are now laying plans fr iiai eve
broader jrogrami;' E! a, ct
study by Mvieigc an ediiatOa of 4(;
education uIetitods,, the malnt piit
found was the e tesive use of vi
students to learn and retain m1Oire,
faster and with greater ease.
Mrs. Lemler began her interest in
this work by helping her husband in
his work as head of the Visual Edu-
cation bureau. When he left for the
Navy to do specialized work in the
same field, she took over the manage-
ment of the Bureau, and has since
been coping with the steadily increas-
ing demand for its services.
'Was College
Worth while?
The two coeds took seats half-
way down in the center section of
Natural Science Auditorium.
As the lecturer cleared his
throat, one of the coeds took out
a notebook and opened it to a
blank page. Both whipped out
their fountain pens.'
The lecturer began to lecture,
but the coeds didn't know lie was
there. Instead, they started play-
ing a little game. They drew in-
numerable dots in the form of a
square on the blank page, and they
took turns connecting the dots
with little lines.
Obviously, they like to play
games only in Natural Science
Auditorium. The lecturer employs
no flunky to snoop around to see
who's there and who isn't.
By the end of the hour, not all
the dots had been connected by
little lines. But the coeds had no
intention of staying to finish their
little game. Naturally, they had to
tear back to the dorm for lunch-
lunch being the most important
part of a college education.

League House
Committee Will
Plan Diances
Members or the ieaHue house
Dance central conrnittee were am-
notnoed yesteriay by Helen Alpert,
president. of Assembly.
Chairman will be Rosalyn Long,
assisted by Marcie Dubinsky. Helene
Riche will handle programs and Carol
Lieberman will direct publicity.
Ticket chairman will be Nanette
Hill and Anita Ruskin will be in
charge of the coke bar.
The League House Dance commit-
tee will sponsor informal afternoon
and evening dances in the League and
Union for all coeds living in Univer-
sity league houses. The purpose of
the dances will be to provide social
functions for league house iesidents,
enabling men and women students to
become acquainted.
Vet Housing @
(Continued from Page 1)
gineering research department, had
moved the establishment of a citi-
zens' committee on housing to in-
clude representatives of the Uni-
versity and veterans' groups be-
sides local realtors and contractors.
This motion was defeated, but
President Creal accepted Mr. Fred-
erick's suggestion that Wilson, be
considered by Mayor William Brown
for addition to the present council
housing committee.
Mayor Brown pointed out two fac-
tors contributing to the present crit-
ical housing situation in Ann Arbor.
He said that in a survey he conducted
among lumber dealers, the general
opinion was that material is not now
available for enough construction to
satisfy the local building demand.
However, Mayor Brown predicted that
as soon as such material is available,
Ann Arbor will experience a housing
boom,.and set 500 houses as a "modest
estimate" of the number of houses
on which construction will immedi-
ately start.
He further said that the past
University policy of not setting
forth in advance of its expansion
plans has probabl7 resulted in lim-
iting private housing investments
in the campus section of the city.
A change in this policy is clarify-
ing the situation to local builders,
he said, and should help matters.
University Vice-President Shirley
W. Smith pointed out that neighbor-
hood opposition to temporary hous-
ing might arise because of wear that
the housing may become permanent
and result in property devaluation

Memorial Rites
To Be Held for
Dean Yoakumr
W i Peidet e eG. R chf
Ti ae late Di Clarence S. Yoakum.
Dean of the Horace H. Rackham
Sehool of Graduate Studies, will be
honored at a memorial service at 4:15
p.m., Monday, in the Rackham Lec-
ture Hall.
Dr. Yoakum passed away Nov.
20 after 15 years of continuous
service at the University. He served
from 1930 to 1944 as vice president
in charge of educational investiga-
tion and was dean of the graduate
school since 1935.
With President A. G. Ruthven pre-
siding, tributes to Dr. Yoakum will be
read. The Rev. W. P. Lemon of the
Presbyterian Church and Dr. E. W.
Blakeman, Religious Counselor for
the University, will participate in the
ceremony.
The University Choir, under the
direction of Prof. Hardin Van
Deursen of the School of Music,
will sing the anthem "Souls of the
Righteous" by T. Tertius Noble and
"Faith of Our Fathers."
"We're particularly anxious that
faculty members and graduate stu-
dents be there," Dr. Frank E. Rob-
bins, assistant to President A. G.
Ruthven, said in announcing the me-
morial meeting. Any of Dr. Yoakum's
friends in the town and at the Uni-
versity are welcome.
Dean Yoakum was instrumental
in forming the Institute of Public
and Social Administration and the
Institute for Human Adjustment.
He served as a member of" the Uni-
versity War Board and chairman
of the Co-ordinating Committee
for Veteran's Service.
Surviving Dr. Yoakum are his wife
and pne daughter, Mrs. William Bet-
ker, now in the WAVES. Semi-pri-
vate funeral services were held Nov.
23.

*
S/optli

IT'S A1MN'S
WORLD
And the JUNE GREY
just the thing for t
man . . .billfolds in b
-- and brown morocco le
hole and cigarettel
HAND IT TO...
the MADEMOISELLE SHOP for >
their collection of manicure sets
for well-groomed women. Revlon
and Chen-Yu brands in attractive / / r
leather cases.
\ SHE'LL A LWA

0

Y shop has
hat special
lack pinseal
athers, key-
lighters:
rttlr/

ALYS

SANTA HAS
STRUCK GOLD

A music seminar with Jean West-
erman, grad, lecturing on Han-
del's "Messiah" will be held from
7:30 to 9 p.m. tomorrow at Lane
Hall.
Miss Westerman is working on
her M.A. in play production. She
is the former assistant director of
Lane Hall.
Engian Meeting...
There will be an important En-
sian Editorial Staff tryout meeting
Thursday, December 6th at 4:30 at
the Publication's Building. Assign-
ments will be made.
Soph Cabaret ..
The Soph Cabaret specialty acts
will rehearse at 1 p.m. today in
the League, and there will be a
full floor show rehearsal at 2 p.m.
tomorrow.
* * *
The: refreshment committee of
Soph Cabaret will meet at 4:15 p.m.
Wednesday.
* * *
The central committee will meet
at 5 p.m. today, tomorrow, Thurs-
day, and Friday in the League. All
members must report.
*, * *
Polania Society - .-.
Polonia Society will meet at 7:30
p.m. today in the recreation room of
the International Center. A record
concert at 8 p.m. tomorrow, which
will also be held in the Center, will
feature Brahms' "Concerto No. 1 for
Piano and Orchestra" and Bizet's
"Carmen Suite."

Officers Report
For New Class
Approximately 75 officers reported
yesterday for the 27th Officer Class in
the Judge Advocate General's School.
Exact figures for this class which
will graduate Jan. 31, 1946, will be
announced Friday by the school.
Courses to be studied during the
8-week program include the law of
land warfare, military justice, con-
tracts and claims, military affairs and
international law.
Buy Victory Bonds!,

I

- NW

PART-TIME HELP

WANTED
$1.00 per hour. Unskilled
job as pressman's helper.
Hours: Approximately 1 :00
to 4:00 A.M. See K. L.
Chatters, Student Publica-
tions Bldg., 420 Maynard
St.

11

|I

I

P-

FA

r _

at EIBLER'S. Just leave a depos
now for that pretty pair of ea
rings, that smart pin, or the brac
let that you want to give her f
Christmas.
CHRISTMAS FOR
THE YOUNGSTERS!
But you too will enjoy the r
mantic tales "Treasure. Islan
and "Robin Hood" as told by Ba
Rathbone. Dickens' popula
"Christmas Carol" is read 1
Rathbone and by Ronald Colema
All at RADIO AND RECORD.
-
HAVE YOU
HEARD ...
'bout those super studded belts
the DILLON SHOP? They mal
a dark skirt gay, a plain sweat
sharp. And colorful studded d
collars for your wrist or neck.
~~1~
- y
N\
HERE'S ONE WAY
TO KEEP WARM
but it's easier to get into a M
Gregor Clan Drizzler - that win
proof, water-repellent jacket wi
the plaid wool detachable linin
Perfect for any season and 18.
at WILD'S.

.
..
9

TREASURE ...
Beautiful heirloom pearls in one,
two, and three strand necklaces.
JENKS & CO., 221 East Liberty,
has these and many other pieces
of fine jewelry.
sit :
or
HE'S IMPORTED,
AND CUTE...
and so are these 100% virgin wool
sweaters at MARTI WALKERS.
They're soft and warm, and come
in those lush colors that do won-
derful things for you.

THE SPIRIT
OF CHRISTMAS
For sure success gifts you'll want
attractive handbags, versatile
scarfs, and jewelry that makes any
costume just a little different. Of
course, they're from the CAMPUS
S11OP.

CLASSIFIED A

LDVERTISING
leather purse containing valuable
papers, child's mittens. Return to
Michigan Daily Office. Reward.
LOST: Near Angell Hall, pair of
double-strand pearls with Rhine-
stone clasp. Reward. Call 5835.
LOST: K and E log-log slide rule
Friday morning. Please contact
4404 after 7:00. p.m. Reward.
LOST: Parker 51 pen and pencil,
green with gold top. Phone Mrs.
Norman after 5:30 at 8806. Reward.
FOR SALE
FOR SALE: Girl's ski suit practically
new. Size 11. Red and navy blue.
Very reasonable. 2-3620.
FOR SALE: Men's full dress suit,
size 38. Leather music holder. Both
in first-class condition. 619 E. Uni-
versity, Apt. B-2.
MISCELLANEOUS
VETERANS desiring free complete
information on GI insurance from
a veteran, write or call C. L. Carter,
512 S. Washington, Ypsilanti.

W HAT CAN I GET
THOSE MEN?
Don't worry ... Just scoot over to
CAMPUS DRUGSTORE and add
to his smoking pleasure. Hand-
some lighters, those manly pipes,
the best brands of tobacco - here
you'll find a complete line of smok-
ing accessories.
Ld-
th
g
95
4<.-

' AL% Y81 /ID' 1' ER Chesterfield's gay Christmas
carton is a beauty ... just the thing
BETEIR TASTING to say "Merry Christmas" to your
COOLR , fOKING classmates and to top off the
bundles for those at home.
And Ith~r0's nnth~ino fine~r thl a wht's '┬▒incdp.h

K~n Utr 7 5FcjustiEu4A'WAF- .5 %..u'u'. * *0*

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