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November 06, 1946 - Image 2

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1946-11-06

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

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 6, 1946

SURVEY DELAYED:
Integration of State Colleges
Needed for Efficient Education

Campus Highlights

v

A seven-man board appointed by
the State Legislature to consider the
question of accomplishing a better
integration of the state-supported
system of higher education, is ap-
parently at a stalemate until the
Tapestry To Be
Exh iltedToday
Showing Will Include
Valuable Spanish Art
Valuable tapestries will be on dis-
play today in the galleries on the sec-
ond floor of Alumni Memorial Hall.
One of the outstanding tapestries
of the collection illustrates "Don
Quixote." The tapestry belonged to
the private collection of Empress Eu-
genie of France. It had been given
to the Empress on a visit she made to
Spain.
An Indo-Chinese grotesque that
was found in an English country
manor is also included in the exhibit.
It is one of a set of four.
The tapestries have been collected
from many of the old castles and pal-
aces throughout Europe. They are
lavish and finely woven, some with
gold thread to create a richer effect.
Thehexhibition which will continue
throughout November and will end
Sunday, Dec. 1, is being sponsored by
the University Museum of Art.
Dean Hopes for
Quick Recovery
Recuperating from a month's seige
of pneumonia, Dean of Students Jos-
eph P. Bursley yesterday was hopeful
that he would be back at his office in
University Hall by next week, or "as
soon as my physician permits me."
Compelled by -his physician to re-
main at home since his release from
University Hospital last week, Dean
Bursley expressed fervent desire to
get back to work as soon as possible,
commenting, "I've been away long
enough, and I'm getting sick of it."

64th Legislature meets next January.
The board, composed of represen-
tatives of all the institutions of high-
er learning in the state, met Sept. 12
in Lansing, at which time it was rec-
ommended that experts be employed
to make a survey, calling for an ap-
ropriation of from $25,000 to $50,-
00.
Since the legislative comnittee
vhich had established the committee
f educators was not authorized to
make such an appropriation, further
ction on the problem was stymied
ntil next January.
These committees are a direct re-
iilt of the post-war state of emer-
ency now being experienced by every
ollege and university in the state.
'ichigan maintains seven institutions
f higher learning, all of which are
now proposing extensive programs -of
expansion.
Other factors which influenced the
Legislature's decision to establish a
special committee to consider the
.roblem of higher education in the
state were: the trend toward the
basic college curriculum as pioneered
by Michigan State College, and the
'emand for close-to-home education
illustrated by the establishment of
junior colleges supported by local tax-
ation in an effort to increase the
:mall percentage of high school stu-
Jents who are able to avail them-
nelves of educational services provid-
ed by the state.
Subjects which might receive at-
tention in the survey proposed by the
committee of educators include the
:,llowing:
1. The geographical availability of
iigher education to Michigan stu-
'ents;
2. The cost at various institutions
to both themselves and the students;
3. Possible duplication of educa-
tional activities, such as in the study
)f forestry;
UNIVERSITY
BROADCASTING
Wednesday-
2:30 WKAR: Health Habits, Dr.
Mabel E. Rugena
2:45 WKAR: School of Music, Wo-
men's Glee Club under direction
of Marguerite Hood
3:30 WPAG: Campus News
Thursday-
3:30 WPAG: World Masterpieces
11:15 p.m. WJR: The Pharmacy Ser-
ies, Responsibilities of the Retail
Pharmacist, Dr. Lee Worrell
Friday--
2:30 WKAR.: Michigan Matinee
2:45 WKA.R: The Geology Series,
The Search for Oil in Michigan,
G. C. Cohee
3:30 WPAG: Dorothy Ornest, So-
prano
Sunday-
9:15 WJR: Universal Hymns
Diamonds
-and
Redding
sv3 RjDng
717 North University Ave.
"> U<""""""> 0""> 0<:!""0 <":""" f<""""" ""

Art Lecture Totday...
Prof. Erwin Panofsky, of the Insti-
tute of Advanced Studies at Prince-
ton University, will discuss the Ar-
cadian theme in European painting
and its relation to ancient and
Renaissance literature at 4:15 p.m.
today in the Rackham Amphitheatre.t
Dr. Panofsky, who was born in{
Hamburg, Germany, is the author of
several books and articles on the his-
tory of art, the most recent being a
"Monograph on Durer" published in
1943 in two volumes and "Abbot Su-
ger" published this year.
The lecture, which is open to the
public, will be illustrated with lantern
slides.
yrrve in Meeting ...
The Deutscher Verein will meet
at 8:00 p.m. today. in the Rack-
ham Assembly Hall. R
A classical evening, is planned,
featuring Rose Derderian in selec-
tions by Bach and Brahms. John
Wolaver and Margaret Kaye, of
the music school, will play Brahms'
Violin Sonata in D Minor. A short
talk on the development of Ger-
man music will be given by Francis
A. Brown, of the German depart-
ment. The meetng will conclude
with group singing.
AVC Elections .
Three additional members of the
Willow Village AVC executive council
will be elected at the chapter's meet-
ing at 7:30 p.m. today in West Lodge.
A report 'on the 'progress of the
FEPC petition drive, being sponsored
in the Village jointly by the Willow
Run Citizens' Coiniittee and AVC,
will be given by Ollie Lyon, chairman
of the Village campaign.
Willow Village local problems will.
also be discussed at the meeting.
Ann Arbor Theatre .. .
A re-organizational meeting of
the Ann Arbor Theatre group, in-
active during the war, will be held
at 8 p.m. today at the Angell school.
The purpose of the meeting,
which is open to anyone interested
in any phase of amateur threatri-
cals, will be to begin working on the
first major production.
The group plans to present three

major productions this year, under
the direction of Victor H. Lane, Jr.,
president of the group.
* **
center Bride Night..
The International Center will hold
its weekly bridge night at 7:30 p.m.
today in the Center. All foreign stu-
dents and friends are invited to at-
tend.
* * *
MeCeoch To Speak..
Prof. Glenn D. McGeoch of the
School of Music will speak at 8 p.m.
today at West Court, Willow Village
on the subject, "How to Listen to a
Symphony."
Soccer Team .
Foreign students interested in
joining the International Center soc-
cer team should contact Pierre Ray-
naud, 615 Monroe, 9191.

PRESS CLUB SPE4KERS - Conrad N. Church (left, inset), editor of the Pontiac Press and president of the
Uiniversity Press Club of Michigan which holds its 29th meeting this week, at which other speakers will
be Mims Thomason (center inset), Central Division manager of the United Press in Chicago, and Howard
Blakeslee (right inset), science editor of the Associat .d Press. Most of the Press Club activities, in which
over 300 newspaper men and women from dailies and weeklies in Michigan will participate, will center
around the Horace H. Rackham Building, the entrance to which is pictured above.

U f1 NIN N04TsS

The first Union sponsored special-
ty dance of the season, the "Spartan
Fling," will be held from 9 p.m. to
midnight, Saturday, in the Union
Ballroom, honoring Michigan State
students.
Tickets are available to those hold-
ing Union cards, or students from
Michigan State College, and will be
sold at the Union Desk through Sat-
urday.
* * *
Weekly Coffee Hours will begin at
4:15 p.m., Nov. 13 in the Terrace
Room of the Union.
Professors in the Political Science
department will be the first special
guests of the social event. The pur-
pose of the hour is to give members
of the Union a chance to meet fac-
ulty member, informally.

Auditions for students interested
in taking part in the annual Winter
Review will be held at 3:30 p.m. Nov.
13.
Winter Review is sponsored by the
Union, League, M-Club, Men's Glee
Club, and Women's Glee Club. There
are openings for talent as specialty
acts, musicians, singers or dancers.
* * *
Forty-three years ago this week,
a banquet was held in which over a
thousand men took part in formulat-
ing plans for building the Michigan
Union of today.
Three years later the former Judge
Cooley house became the first home
of the Union, serving as temporary
-quarters until the main building was
erected.

German Filns
ToBe Shown.
Next on the list of foreign films to
be shown this semester by the Art
Cinema League is "Die Sextanerin,"
to be presented tomorrow, Friday, and
Saturday at the Lydia Mendelssohn
Theatre.
"Die Sextanerin," or "The College
Girl," is a German dialogue film with
English subtitles. It is accompanied
by a short subject, "So Lernen Wir,"
an educational film dealing with
teaching techniques in German ele-
mentary schools. "So Lernen Wir"
has English titles and a simplified
German dialogue. The program is
92 minutes long.
Tickets for the film are on sale
at the Lydia Mendelssohn box office.
All performances begin at 8:30 p.m.
Hold Those Bonds!

ONE- AND TWO - YEAR
COURSES
Elementary Accounting
Business Machines
Stenographic
Executive-Secretarial
Free Placement Service
Approved for G. I. 'Training
Veterans are entitled to free
tuition, plus a cash allowance of
$90 per month for those with
dependents; $65 for those with-
out dependents.

#I

LIMITED enrollment.
classes now forming.

New

North Main Opposite Court House
Starts Today-
Lum and Abner
"PARTNERS IN TIME"
-plus-
Buster Crabbe
"TERRORS ON HORSEBACK"

1

For information write, phene,
or call. No obligation.
HAMI LTON
Business College

DANCE Sat. Night
Wine-Gar's 12-Pc. Band
5th
ARMORY Ann
Sts.

William at State

Phone 7831

CLASSIFIED ADVERT ISING

1

I

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WUE 1TH
Now Playing
Jerome Kern's
"CENTENNIAL SUMMER"
in Technicolor with
Jeanne Craine - Cornel Wilde
Linda Darnell
and
"THE CAT CREEPS"
with Lois Collier - Fred Brady

THE ART CINEMA LEAGUE
and DEUTSCHER VEREIN present
"TRlE COLLEGE GIL"
(Die Sextanerin )
in den Hauptrollen:
ELLEN SCUNANECKE ROLF WANKA
German Dialogue; English Sub-Titles
Short Subject: "So Lernen Wir" Total Time: 92 Min.
THURS., FRI., SAT., NOV. 7, 8, 9 -- 8:00 P.M.
Admission 42c (tax incl.) Reservations, Phone 6300
LYDIA MENDELSSOHN THEATRE

LOST AND FOUND
LOST: Brown zipper wallet near William
and Maynard Tuesday. Papers valuable
to owner only. Finder please return to
420 Thompson or contact Eleanor Alash-
ain, 314 S. State, 7177. Reward! )5
LOST: Brown Leather Billfold between
East Med. and Natural Science, Tuesday
morning. Please phone 2-1047. Reward )6
LOST: Log Log Slide Rule. Black case. Nov.
4 in or near Rm. 447 W.E. or Rm. 7 Ec.
Reward. Herb Kahn, Dorm 18, Rm. 38,
W. Lodge. )3
FOUND: Cardigan Sweater, October 11 in
my car. Owner may redeem by identi-
fying location of car and paying for this
ad. Call at 407 Mason Hall: 11:00-12:00
A.M. )13
LOST: Parker 51 Pen, Friday, near Hutch-
ins Hall. Blue, gold top, green. ink.
Finder contact Irene Kay, 2558 Stock-
well. )19
LOST: Gray Persian Cat. Red ribbon
around neck. Call 8612, ask for the
porter. ) 20
REWARD: $5.00, for lost address book,
black, 2x5; name on inner cover. Oliver
Comstock, 7443 Michigan Ave., Saline,
phone 184-F-13. )4
WANTED
WANTED: 4 Adjacent tickets for Mich.-
Wisconsin game, or 2 adjacent tickets for
same. Call Tom, 2-1956. )23
WANTED: Experienced man or woman for
exclusive summer camp in Northern
Michigan. Must have specialty and
camp training. Write for appointment
giving details. Box number 7. )9

BUSINESS SERVICES
rYPEWRITERS, office machines cleaned,
repaired. Work guarenteed. Three-day
service. Calculators sold and rented.
Pick-up and delivery, Office Equipment
Service Co., 111 S. 4th Ave., 2-1213. )26
ELECTROLUX VACUUM CLEANERS
Sales - John Jadwin - Service
855 Tappan Phone 2-7412 or 2-2683
) 41
TUTORING in Mathematics by M.I.T.
graduate, class of '24. John Alden Buck-
ler, 115 Catherine St., Ypsilanti. Tel.
Ypsi 1987W and reverse charges. )16
CHUMLEE'S
FREE DELIVERY of your favorite sand-
wiches and beverages. Every \day but
Monday. 6 p.m. to 2 a.m. Phone 2-6429.
)8
TYPING: Term papers, theses, manu-
scripts. Stenographic work. Call 7147,
9-12, 1:30-4:30. )63
HELP WANTED
MULTILITH OPERATOR. Part Time. Ex-
perienced. Apply The Edwards Letter
Shop. )12
WOULD LOW COST ATTRACTIVE, NOUR-
ISHING MEALS INTEREST YOU? Why
not work for a concern with a Company-
owned, non-profit cafeteria for operat-
ors, such as the Michigan Bell Telephone
Co. Eat meat at 18 cents a serving, sal-
ads for .12, vegetables for .08 to .10, des-
serts for .08 to .10, beverage for .05.
Snacks available on relief periods. At
the same time help your digestion by
eating in the pleasant company of our
congenial operators. Inquire about our
openings in operating positions by call-
ing 9900 or 9985. )15
FOR RENT
FOR RENT: Room for boy in private home
near campus. 1321 S. State, Ph. 2-6302. )2

FOR SALE
FOR SALE: Tuxedo Suit, size 38, single-
breasted. Fine buy at $25. 820 E. Ann,
Apt. 4, after 5:30 p.m. )62
FOR SALE: Man's sheep-lined jacket, Ice
Skates, size 1)%, and Sun Lamp. Phone
2-1321. )21
ONE TWEED SUIT. Two sport Coats. Size
38. Pre-War. Reasonable. Outgrown-
not used. Call 2-0278. )17
FOR SALE: Two tuxedos-sizes 38 and 40.
One set of tails-size 40 short, complete
with accessories. Excellent condition.
Write Roger Johnson, 104 West Ganson,
Jackson, Mich. )1l
FOR SALE: :3 almost new Hollywood Beds,
complete with mattresses. Call 2-3867
after 6 p.m. )7
1941 FORD COUPE for sale. Mercury en-
gine, 5,000 miles. Box 42, Michigan Daily.
)1
FOR SALE: Beautiful home-raised canar-
ies, parakeets and finches, bird supplies
and cages. Male Pers an cat. 562 S. 7th
Phone 5330. )10
TAILORING and SEWING
CUSTOM MADE CLOTHES-Formals-Re-
modeling-Alterations. "Bring your sew-
ing problems to us." Hildegarde Shop,
116 E. Huron, 24669. )45
MISCELLANEOUS
MIDWAY Bicycle shop, 322 E. Liberty. We
have rebuilt used bikes for sale. Your
bike can be expertly repaired also. )56
TRANSPORTATION
WANTED: Transportation to Kansas City
or vicinity, leaving Wednesday night,
November 27. Cal for write Howard
Stephenson, 409 Allen-Rumsey, West
Quad. Phone 2-4401. )22
'Dine in the Charming
Early American Atmosphere
of
THE COLONIAL 'ROOM
1J Give your Student Parties
a in our
A I.

/ pK
EONES MIC
EN NG W NightMatin
GARTAND BRT
OGAAN
D B BoGART .

Wr1
-lees 2-4 P.M.
-s 7-9:10 P.M..

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Last Day
v ~N a copRRa
ea ,Mcs Mf

Continuous from 1 P.M.
Weekdays 30c to 5 P.M.

MEN'S USED
price paid.
ington St.

1111

CLOTHES wanted. A better
Sam's Store, 122 E. Wash-
)14

COMING THURSDAY

1946-47 ledture Cou'e

Presents

LOUIS P. LOCHNER
Noted Journalist and Author Recently Returned from Nazi
Trial; Head of Associated Press in Berlin 1926-1941.

METRONOME says:
"One of Bill Randle's jam sessions
is an exhilarating experience, an
amazing demonstration of the in-
tense interest of Detroit's jazz fans
in the music of their choice. Ran-
dle, the most hip of the city's disc
jockeys, is a concert and session,
promoter on the side. These affairs
should make him and all other De-
troiters proud. At the rate they're
going now, with broadcasts from
them over Bill's station, WJLB, and
audiences literaly nanging over the
lobby, the stairs and into the street,
they should make jazz history."
NOW in Ann Arbor
"STRICTLY .IVE"

"THE NUREMBERG TRIAL" 5 _

I

I .,

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