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November 04, 1945 - Image 8

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1945-11-04

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


'U' Extension Service
To Hold PTA Institutes

The University Extension Service,
in cooperation with the Michigan
Congress of Parent and Teachers, will
present the 16th annual Parent Edu-
cation Institute at two centers in
lower Michigan this year.
The Institute, to be given in De-
troit Nov. 13 and in Grand Rapids
Nov. 15, is open not only to PTA's
and child study groups, but to all
other interested organizations, Wom-
en's clubs, service clubs, ministerial
associations and the AAUV are
among the groups which enroll.
Programs Similar
The programs, similar in the two
centers, will feature Dr. and Mrs.
Harry Overstreet, who are conducting
a series of lectures and discussions at
Rackham Memorial in Detroit.
Mrs. Overstreet will speak at both
centers on the topic "How to Stay
Alive as Long as You Live." Dr.
Overstreet will discuss the changing
demands upon public evening schools
Officers Enter New
JAG School Class
Forty officers reported last Monday
as members of the 26th eight-week
Officer Class of the Judge Advocate
General's school, the Executive Of-
fice of the school announced yester-
A breakdown of this figure shows
that there are 22 captains, 13 first
lieutenants, four second lieutenants
and on major in the class.
In addition to the newly organized
group, three other classes are training
here at present. The 14th Officer
Class will graduate Nov. 20 and the
15th Officer Class will finish a 17-
week course Jan. 26. ,

at the meeting in Detroit, while at
Grand Rapids he will lead a panel dis-
cussion on the nature of school life
today, as well as speaking on "Foun-
dations of Sound Personality."
Other Speakers
Other speakers at the two institutes
will include Dr. Stanley E. Dimond
of Detroit, H. M. Taliaferro of Grand
Rapids, Miss Elizabeth Irwin and
Miss Edith Thomas of the University
Extension Service. Dr. Charles A.
Fisher, director of the Extension
Service, will preside at the evening
program in Grand Rapids.
Dana To Serve
On N Vew Farm
Credit. Survey
Prof. Samuel T. Dana, Dean of the
School ,f Forestry and Conservation,
has been appointed by I. W. Duggan,
governor of -the Farm Credit Admini-
stration of the U. S. Department of
Agriculture, to a special committee
which will make a study of credit
problems on farm forest lands.
Dean Dana leaves today for Wash-
ington, D. C., for the first meeting of
the. committee. The actual study will
extend over several months, and will
be made with a view to making woods
on farm lands more available as
security for loans than has previous-
ly been the case. Dean Dana's special
field will be the promotion of better
management of forest lands.
Serving with him on the commit-
tee are Prof. John Black of Harvard
University and Prof. M. R. Benedict
of the University of California.

Hungarians To
Elect Candidates
For Parliament
Central Europe's First
Free Vote To Be Held
BUDAPEST, Nov. 3-(IP)-Hungar-
ians will vote for Parliamentary can-
didates tomorrow in what is ex-
pected to be the first free, secret na-
tional election in central Europe
since the war's end.
Approximately 3,000,000 of the
country's 5,000,000 registered voters
are expected to participate.
Hungary has ardiplomatic stake in
conducting a fair and orderly elec-
tion, for political leaders believe it
would hasten the resumption of full,
normal diplomatic relations with the
United States and Britain, matching
Russia's recognition.
The United States already has ap-
proved the appointment of Kladar
De Szegedy-Maszak as Hungarian
minister to Washington.
However, this is still short of full
normal U. S. recognition since Hun-
gary is a former enemy state with
which no peace treaty yet has been

The stock of used texts at the Stu-
dent Book Exchange is now "much
better than at any time since we first
opened," according to John Houston,
manager of the Exchange store at the
Game Room at the League.
Improvement in the book supply is
the result of a concerted effort made
this week by the collection service
and the cooperation of students in
bringing their used books in to the
League sales room. Since the demand
for used texts is expected to drop con-
siderably next week, no more books
are being collected.
Sales Total 900 dollars
Opened Monday, after organiza-
tion during the Summer Term, the
Exchange has made sales involving
close to 900 dollars.
This week, the Exchange will be
open afternoons until 5 p.m. Friday
will be the last day of sales. Checks
for books sold will be made out as
soon as accounting records of sales
can be completed.
Serves Two Purposes
Besides selling books turned in to
it, the sales room has served as a

meeting place for direct exchange of
texts. Several instances have oc-
cured in which people have met in
the Exchange store and have swapped
or sold books directly there. "That's
O.K. with us," says Wayne Saari,
president of the organization. "Al-
though such exchanges do not show
on our records, the purpose of the
Exchange as a student service organi-
zation is carried out in such swaps."
Prof. Angell Invited
To Post-War Debate
Prof. Robert C. Angell of the so-
ciology department has been invited
to participate in a symposium on
"Education in Europe in the Post-
War Era" to be held Wednesday, No-
vember 14, in Detroit.
Presiding over the meeting, which
will be attended by professors repre-
s;enting every college in Michigan,
will be Dr. I. C. Kandell of the De-
partment of Education of Columbia

Fullest Stock Since Opening
Reported by Book Exchange


Santa Claus

Is Comingso


Get your

from our


complete stock


. . . 723 North University


'U' Broadcasting Program Given
The University Broadcasting System will broadcast the following
programs for the week of November 5th to November 12th.
Station WKAR, 2:30 p.m.: "Getting the Most From a College
Course," C. D. Thorpe, Professor of English.
2:45 p.m.: "The Pharmacist-and You," Charles H. Stocking, Pro-
fessor of Pharmacy.
Station WPAG, 3:15 p.m.: Campus News, Prepared by the Univer-
sity News Service and presented by Joan Swartz and Keith


iii, ,iI


Time to Start
Christmas Shopping * * *
Choose your gifts early from our new
Christmas stock . . . place mat sets for
the table, napkins, printed tea towels .. .


plain and fancy linens for all occasions.
Always Reasonably Priced

4peciald iccadikh4

Station WPAG, 3:15 p.m.: School of Music, Elisabeth Lewis, violin-
ist; and Ruby Kuhlnan, pianist.
Station WKAR, 2:15 p.m.: Campus News prepared by the University
News Service and presented by Joan Swartz and Keith Mc-
2.30 p.m.: School of Music. 2 movements of Mendelssohn's Trio
in D-Minor. Maud Okkelberg, piano; Wassily Besekirsky,
violin; Hanns Pick, Violoncello.
2:45 p.m. Michigan's Sport Parade prepared and presented by
Les Etter, Public Relations Manager for the Department of
Intercollegiate Athletics.
Station WPAG, 3:15 p. m.: The Medical Series. "My Skin Itches."
Dr. Arthur C. Curtis, Professor of Dermatology and Syphil-
ology in the Medical School.
Station WPAG, 3:15 p.m.: Music Styled in the Marine Manner.
Pvt. Leonard Peterson, stationed with the V-12 Unit on the
campus of the University.
Station WJR, 11:15 p.m.: The Medical Series. "The Pharmacist's
Contribution to Public Health." Dr. Howard B. Lewis, Chair-
man of the Dept. of Biological Chemistry.
Station WKAR, 2:30 p.m.: "The Problem of the Japanese American
Citizen." I. Scott Miyakawa, Assistant to the Counselor in
Religious Education at the University of Michigan.
2:45 p.m.: "Teaching the Fundamentals in Michigan High
Schools." Harlan C. Koch, Professor of Education.
Station WPAG, 3:15 p.m.: Adventures in Research, prepared by
Westinghouse Electronic Company of Pittsburgh, Penn.
Station WJR, 9:15 a.m.: Hymns of Freedom. Quartette directed by
Professor Arthur Hackett, Commentary prepared and pres-
ented by Dr. Donald E. Hargis.

*. \

j7Ie -J u art

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Eyelash Pomade, 1.00
a ", Bright Lipstick, 1.00
PRETTY YOUR HANDS with Hand Lotion,
1.00. Nail Polish, .75
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Big 'n shiny, these smart alu-
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from Vogue. Be one of the
first to adopt the newest
fashion for loads and loads
of bracelets by wearing sev.
eral all at once. The effect

Adorable, chic, and OH so
right! These fur hats are the
answer to a girl's dream.
Made up to order with your
own fur-$4.50 or ready
made for-$10.00


Out of Sr




are receiving new large supplies


all textbooks sold out in the

is unbelievably striking. They
come in five widths. $2.00,
your name included.
Something new for that "different" gift you've been looking for.
Unusual cigarette lighters made out of shells. $2.50
Alterations for students only.
Use our lay-away or charge plans perfected for your convenience.

first days of the school rush.

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