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April 25, 1947 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1947-04-25

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

PA1~r 1x

TIM W MITfI(A N D I V

PHILIPPINES MEMORIAL:
Hayden Library Committee
To Collet Subscriiption Lis

Ames To Talk
On Placement
At confe en

..

I

Christmas Shopping

Student miembs of the Hayden
Memorial Library Committee will
call on all campus organizations by
Tuesday night to pick up pledge
subscription lists.
The pledge subscription blanks
are distributed to campus groups
Puzzling New
Fossils Found
New problems in the lineal de-
scent of man are steadily arising
with the discovery of a multitude
of human fossils, Prof. Loren C.
Eisley, anthropology instructor at
Oberlin College, declared in a lec-
ture at Kellogg Auditorium yester-
day.
With the unearthing of new
types in Africa, Palestine and
Java, anthropologists are finding
it very difficult to ascertain what
man's direct line may have been.
"As a result, we are criticizing and
revising our estimates," Prof. Eis-
ley- asserted.

N ow?

l. week, aecording to Phil Licht,
'49, chairman of the drive to build
a new library at the University of
the Philippines. At that time
members of the comii,ee gave
short talks explain inf; the ( ie's
purpose.
Names of all students wh }o con-
tribute to the drive will be entered
in a book to be placed on display
in the completed library at the
Philippine university, Russ Mullen,
'49, chairman of the pledge sub-
scription division, said.
First student contribution to
the drive came from the proceeds
from "Running Rampant," stu-
dent variety show presented in Hill
Auditorium Sunday. An estimated
$300 was turned over to the com-
mittee by Pat McKenna, '49, show
chairman.
The student portion of the drive
will continue the rest of this week
in conjunction with the nation-
wide drive among faculty and
alumni.
The new library will take the
name of the late Prof. Joseph Hay-
den, formerly of this University.

To i

TIeacher Shiortage,

-OcBOOK SALE/Oc
This unusual book clearance
will be continued for a few
more days only.
MANY NEW TITLES ADDED DAILY
Hundreds of reference books included
OVERBECK BOOKSTORE
1216 South University Ave. Phone 4436

i !

TEAMS IN CHAMPIONSHIP DEBATE-The Flint Central debate team (top, left to right) Robert
Grills, Joseph Pelham and Coach Harold Hawley clashes with the Lansing Eastern team (bottom,
left to right) George Milroy, Joan Willson and Coach Therman Harris at 8 p.m. today in the state
championship debate which highlights the annual Forensic Day program at the University.
k <.>

Edward "C. Ames, president of
the Board of Education of Toledo,
Ohio, will be the principal spcaker
at the sixth annual Conference on
Teacher Supply, Demand and
Placement, to be held at 12:15
p.m. today in the Michigan League
Ballroom.
The title of Ames' talk will be
"The Public's Responsibility n
Education." In the past, Ames has
been active in the field of teaching
at Ohio Wesleyan University and
the University of Toledo. He also
did newspaper and radio work,
and is co-author of the book "Eng-
lish in Busjness and Engineering."
Ames is a graduate of the Uni-
versity of Chicago and Harvard
University.
The Conference's purpose is to
bring together educators to discuss
the problems brought on by the
present teacher shortage. The
Conference is sponsored by the
Bureau of Appointments and Oc-
cupational Information, and the
chairman of the meeting will be
Dr. T. Luther Purdom, director of
the Bureau.
In addition to the principal
speaker, the Conference will hear
talks by John W. Tenny, director
of placement at Wayne University;
Harlan R. McCall, director of
placement at Alma College; Clyde
M. Campbell, director of place-
ment at Michigan State College;
Eugene Richardson, of the State
Department of Public Instruction
and Helen W. Hobart and Ger-
trude Muxen, members of the Bu-
reau staff.
Group Plants
Clothing Drivre
A drive to collect clothing and
shoes for shipment overseas will
be conducted by the University
Famine Committee May 5 and 6,
Seymour S. Goldstein, chairman of
the committee, announced yeste -
day.
The drive, which will be con-
ducted in a manner similar to the
one last fall, will support the Save
the Children Federation, which is
now supplying clothing to students
in more than 1,000 schools in
France, Belgium and Holland.
Colleetion booths will be set up
in the Union, theLeague and Lane
Hall. Contributions will also be
picked up at the large dormitories.
Anyone who cannot bring their
contribution to any of these places
should contact the Famine Com-
mittee at Lane Hall..
~h -

Self,

for Mother's

Day,

Father's
Showers,

Graduation,

Birthdays,

dings, and even Christmas!
GINSBURG'S Fur
607 East Liberty -- Next door to Michigan Theater

I

MMWMMu3

I

YES, when you see such values offered you
at cost and 1/on', vO1vr item in our gift
department must go to make room for
the expansion of our Fur Shop.
TAKE ADVANTAGE - Shop now for your-

Read and Use The Michigan Daily Classifieds!

Day,
Wed-

FORENSIC DAY:

I

High School Debate Finalists
Will Meet At Rackham Today

I

Campus
Briefs

U '

-

.ontinued from Page 1)
by Harold Hawley and composed
of Robert Grills and Joseph Pel-
ham, will uphold the affirmative
on the question. The negative side
Faculty Attend
Out Of Town
Conferences
Several University faculty mem-
bers are out of town to attend aca-
demic conferences and other
events.
Faculty members of the archi-
tecture school will attend the an-
nual meeting of the Association
of Collegiate Schools of Architec-
ture to be held 'Sunday and Mon-
day in Grand Rapids. Those who
will attend are: Dean Welles I.
Bennett and Professors Walter V.
Marshall, Jean Hebrand, Roger
Bailey and Frederick C. O'Dell.
Prof. M. S. Parginent, of the ro-
mance languages department, and
Prof. Walter A. Reichart, of the
Glerman department, will partici-
oate in the program of the Central
States Modern Language Teach-
ers Association at its meeting to
)e held today and tomorrow at
Madison, Wis.
,Professors Lionel H. Laing and
Lawrence Preuss, of the political
science department, are attending
a meeting of the American Society
of International Law being held
today and tomorrow in Washing-
ton, D. C.
T. Hawley Tapping, general sec-
retary of the Alumni Association,
is in Kansas City today attending
the annual banquet of the Uni-
versity of Michigan Club of Kan-
3as City and the conference of the
meventh district of the University
Alumni Association.

will be taken by Lansing Eastern
debaters Joan Willson and George
Milroy, who are coached by Ther-
man Harris.
Chairman for the debate will be
Associate Dean Lloyd S. Wood-
burne, of the literary college.
Judges will be Prof, Carl G. Brandt
and Prof. G. E. Densmore, of the
University department of speech
and Prof. W. Hayes Yeager, de-
partment of speech, Ohio State
University.
Winners Get Awards
All debaters participating in the
championship contest are. award-
ed engraved gold watches by the
Detroit Free Press, which also pre-
sents the University of Michigan
Wall Plaque Trophy to each of the
57 schools entering the elimination
series. The University Extension
Service awards a bronze trophy to
each of the two schools reaching
the final debate. Certificates are
presented to all debaters who par-
ticipated in one or more debates in
the season, totaling an estimated
900.
ENSIAN DEADLINE
SATURDAY, APRIL 26

Hughes To Speak ...
Prof. Byron O. Hughes of the
education school will discuss "The
Origins of the Armenians" at 7:30
p.m. today in Rm. 305 of the Un-
ion under the auspices of the
Armenian Students Association.
* *
Violin Recital ...
Milton Weber, music school stu-
dent, will present a violin recital
at 8:30 p.m. today in Rackham
Assembly Hall.
* **
Society Banquet ...
Alpha Kappa Delta, sociolo-
gical honor society, will hold its
annual spring banquet at 6:30
p.m. today in the Union.
The banquet will be preceded
by the initiation of new members
of the society.
* * *
English Club Talk ...
"Edmund Malone's Part in Ex-
posing the Chatterton Forgeries"
will be the subject of a talk by
James M. Osborn, research associ-
ate at Yale University, before the
English Journal Club at 8 ,p.m.
today in the East Conference
Room of the Rackham Building.

*ENSIAN
CAMPUS SALES
TODAY
ON THE DIAG. IN CASE OF RAIN,
SALESMEN WILL BE IN U. HALL.
DEADLINE
FOR ORDERING YOUR ENSIAN
IS TOMORROW NOON, SATURDAY, APRIL 26.
Ensian Office, in the Student Publications Building
will be open from 1 to 5 P.M. today and from 9 til
12 noon on Saturday.

s

N

shirts & blouses

LEST YOU FORGET
NATIONAL BABY WEEK - Showing with all the beauty
and charm of handmade dresses and slips, pinafores, and darling
bibs. Hand-knitted heart warmers, argyles, sweaters, bootees,
and bonnets. Other sizes and gifts galore . . . evelyn keppel
Keppel's. Handcraft Mart
802 South State Telephone 4720
WitiT MOCCE TE
P' 4.tkleaf er
I4
c

MONTH-END CLEARANCE
3 Groups
a 95
It's a smart gal who's fashion-wise and penny-wise too! You're the gal who'll take
one look at our marvelous selection of spring COATS and SUITS and select the
one you prefer! For here's our month-end clearance, right at the beginning of
spring. Perfectly stunning coats and suits drastically reduced. It's the sale of the
season. Whatever you do don't miss it. COME IN TODAY while our stock is
complete and revel in our wonderful coats and suits.

Y (/ \\
1
1A(Qj 7 ;
)4 S
E
.
, $k i .
2 '
At F' }
o
. 7
.;; -
+tw s.
a.
. ''
.r r
'
, ,=r ix
}. ate.
,
«- 1
'
d
, \
. fr ..
eft :"L 4: _ N .. fi '?+

SKIRTS AND BLOUSES
REDUCED FROM 2.98

2.44

each

The COATS are tailored toppers of belted
and fitted types - gabardine-worsted
men's wear-and fleece - all 100% wool in
black, brown, grey and pastels. Original
prices 39.95 to 65.00. Sizes 9 to 15 - 10 to 40.
.Three-piece SUITS of grey pin striped
flannel, also shetlands and novelty wools.
The suit and coat each priced separately,
of course. Sizes 9 to 20.
JACKETS. One group of brown and white,
also solid black and brown colors. Were
16.95, Now 7.00.
Two groups of LOAFER JACKETS. Sizes
10 to 18 . .. at 3.98 and 5.00.
HANDBAGS. Better handbags of leather
and faile-originally to 22.50. Now at 5.00,
7.0. 10.00.

The SUITS - classic tailors and dress-
makers. Types in black and colors. Sizes
9 to 17 - 10 to 40.
Two groups of BETTER DRESSES. Crepes,
gabardines and 2-piece wool types.
14.95 and 19.95
Two groups-wools, gabardines, and crepes.
Sizes 9 to 15 - 10 to 40. at 7.00 and 10.00
RAINCOATS, groups of cotton gabardine
and poplin at 5.00, 7.00, 10.00. Sizes 10-20.
BLOUSES. Crepes and odds and ends in
cottons. 1.98, 2.98, 3.98, 5.00.
SKIRTS, Plaids and solids, dark and light
colors and white . . . at2.98, 3.98, 5.00.
SWEATERS. Pastel and dark colors in
pnuver t .at2.98, 3.98. 5.00.

Straight from a country fair,
these whirling dirndl skirts and
saucy peasant blouses! The skirts
-of charcoal-black spun rayon,
daintily trimmed with white eye.
let, sizes 24-30.. . the blousea-
utterly feminine in soft white
rayon sheer. Sizes from 32-38.

Caance

10, - LeelezJ

WEAR THEM with your slack and pedal pushers,
your pretty cottons. They're perfect for school,
fnr -.rfc r..b.n In r dirv bnir ;n nmrine

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