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October 12, 1947 - Image 2

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1947-10-12

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

TWO

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

-SUNDAY, C4

OUR SISTER UNIVERSITY:
American Teachers Needed
In Philippines, Says Bartlett

By JACOB HURWITZ
One of the most important
needs of our sister University of
the Philippines is an expanded
faculty temporarily employing a
large number of Americans, in the
opinion of Prof. Harley H. Bart-
lett of the botany department.
Prof. Bartlett, who returned to
this country recently after spend-
ing two months in Manila help-
'ng with the rehabilitation of the
University of . the Philippines,
found the school almost complete-
ly destroyed and operating with
reduced faculty. He was employed
by the University to hire the
necessary personnel usin'g the
money granted under the Full-
bright Act.
No Money
For various reasons the State
Department did not release the
money and Prof. Bartlett found
it impossible to accomplish his
primary task, although the State
Department has since made pro-
vision for releasing the money. It
was necessary therefore to devote
his time to other work which con-
sisted mainly of planning for the
future of the university and con-
tinuing to contact Americans who
might be employed when the Ful-
SERVING HOURS:
11 A.M.-1:30 P.M. 5-7 P.M.
"Known for Good Food'"
The TAVERN
CAFETERIA
I 338 Maynard Street

bright money becomes available.
City Destroyed
During the reoccupation of Ma-
nila by the Americans most of the
city was destroyed including the
university and the Ateneo de Ma-
nila, the old Jesuit college. As a
result of the overcrowding of the
better educational institutions
growing out of the destruction,
there has been an opportunity to
establish or to expand greatly
many private "so called" univer-
sities, colleges and technical
schools, according to Prof. Bart-
lett.
Real Menace
These schools, says Prof. Bart-
lett "are generally organized as
stock companies in hope of mak-
ing profits for stockholders. They
have great pretensions but little
substance, and are a real menace
to legitimate higher education in
the Philippines."
The presence of these substand-
ard institutions damages the
prospects of the legitimate schools
in securing adequate financial
support, he declared. It is highly
important then, Prof. Bartlett
thinks, that Americans anxious
for the rehabilitation of higher
education in the Philippines, real-
ize that only a very few institu-
tions meet American standards of
education and are worthy of re-
ceiving the aid Americans might
be disposed to give.
A gold-plated earring has been
placed on the market in which a
fresh flower can be worn. The
stem fits into a hollow tube, where
the flower is fastened.-

Church News
Congregational Disciples will
have a cost supper at 6 p.m. today1
at the Congregational Church.dy
Following supper there will be
a panel discussion of "Christian
Personality, What Is It?" Mary
Bell Roberts will moderate andk
the panel will include Jean Garee,.
guild student director, Prof. Urie
Bronfenbrenner, of the Psycholo-
gy Dept., and Rev. John Craig,{
program director of Lane Hall.
The program will conclude with
a worship service.c

e Ghren Here
Play Production Will
Present Prize Drama
"Our Town," Thornton Wilder's
Pulitzer prize-winning play, will
be presented here. Nov. 5 to 8, as
Play Production's first offering of
the season.
Winner of a number of theatri-
cal awards, "Our Town" is the
story of a typical American com-
munity, portraying the lives of
two families in particular, and
village life in general.
Mr. Wilder initiated a radical
change in dramatic stage con-
struction in "Our Town," as the
play is produced with no scenery,
and uses a narrator to advise the
audience of settings and time.
Martha Scott, a former student
ate the University played the lead
role in the original Broadway pre-
sentation of the play.
Tickets for the four perform-
ances of the play will be placed
on sale Nov. 3 at the Lydia Men-
delssohn Box Office. Mail orders
will be accepted before that date.

The "All American Award" for
the best college yearbook will go
to the 1948 Michiganensian if
present hopes of the 'Ensian staff
materialize.
The 1948 yearbook's bid for the
award which was won by the 'En-
sians of 1941, '32, and '43, lies in
an entirely new format that
breaks up the traditional distinc-
tion between the schools and col-
leges of the University, accord-
ing to Buck Dawson, 'Ensian man-
aging editor.
Lots of Pictures
The first section will be 25 full
pages of salon pictures of the cam-
pus and buildings. Included will
be thumbnail drawings of each
school and college, pictures of the
deans and faculty, prominent
graduates and the school curric-
ulum.
This year's sports section will
chronicle the past history of sports
at Michigan and cover the 1947-
Read and Use
The Daily Class ifieds

48 season with pages of action compared to past fashions on the
photos, campus in the anchor section,
Every Student Canpus Satire, which is expected
Pictures of old graduat.s and J to give the yearbook a humorous
informal candid shots of campus conclusion.
sections coupled with activities, Top secret at the moment is the
organizations and house groups cover design.
will attempt to include as many "At present, this is subject to
undergraduate students on cam- military restriction and we can
pus as is possible. say nothing. We expect to make
Long Skirts it a change from last year's de-
The new long skirts will be sign," Dawson said.

'Our Ton' To Ensan Staff Seeks Award for Yearbook

41

BOB FINLEY
.to speak here
*, * *
MCF To Hea
FinleySpeak
Student To Give Talk
On Christianity
Bob Finley, University of Chi-
cago divinity student and staff
member of Inter-Varsity Chris-
tian Fellowship, will present the
first in a series of four talks on
Christianity at 7:30 p.m. Tuesday
in Lane Hall.
Sponsored by the Michigan
Christian Fellowship, Finley will
speak on such topics as "Is Chris-
tianity a Crutch?" and "Is Man
Self-Sufficient?"
Finley's collegiate background
includes many outstanding per-
formances, President of the stu-
dent body at the University of
Virginia in 1944, he became the
TEastern middleweight intercolle-
giate boxing champion in the same
year.
Munsel Opens
Second Series
Patrice Munsel, colorura so-
prano of the Metropolitan Opera,
will make her Ann Arbor debut
at 8:30 p.m. Saturday in Hill Aud-
itorium, when she presents the
opening performance in the sec-
ond annual Extra Concert Series.
A veteran, at 23, of five seasons
in opera, Miss Munsel has the
distinction of being the Metro-
politan's youngest star. She is
currently on her fifth national
concert tour. In 1946, her numer-
ous network appearances brought
her the title of "best female vo-
calist" in a national poll of radio
editors.
Miss Munsel will be assisted by
Stuart Ross at the piano and
Betty Wood, flutist, in a program
including selections from Mozart,
Rachmaninoff, and Verdi.

Roger Williams Guild will meet
at 6 p.m. today to hear Dean Alice
Llcyd discuss "The Importance of
Religion in a Student's Life."
* * e
Professor Aiton of the history
department will be guest speaker
at the Communion Breakfast
sponsored by the Newman Club
Sunday, October 12, after 9:30
mass in St. Mary's Chapel Club-
rooms. Guests will include mem-
bers of the football team, Dean
Lloyd, Dean Rea, Col. and Mrs.
Henion, Prof. and Mrs. McLaugh-
lin, and Mr. and Mrs. Hunt. Bill
O'Brien will act as toastmaster.
* * *
Michigan Christian Fellaw-
ship will not meet at Lane Fall
today because of the Fall Re-
treat which is meeting at the
Fresh Air Camp.
The Lutheran Student Associa-
tion will meet at 4:30 p.m. todayl
at the Zion Parish Hal for an out-
door meeting. The meeting will
close with a campfire service.
Westminster Guild will meet
at 5 p.m. today at the Presby-
terian Church for worship and
movies on atomic energy and
power. Following this program
there will be a cost supper.
A new series of Choral Even-
ing Prayer services, with special
music by the "Schola Cantorum,"
student chorus of 35 voices, will
begin at 8 p.m. today in St. An-
drew's Episcopal Church.
Addresses at these forty minute
services will treat the Epistles of
the New Testament with Rev.
Henry Lewis giving the first add-
ress on "The Thessalonian Let-
ters." The choir is under the di-
rection of George Hunsche.
Labor Relations Talk
Arthur Young, formerly vice
president of the U.S. Steel Corpor-
ation in charge of industrial re-
lations, will speak on "The Chal-
lenge of Industrial Relations To-
day," at 4 p.m. Thursday in Rm.
1025 Angell Hall.

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HUNGRY? Don't Go Out...
Phone Us - Anytime -
or Prompt Delivery
Hamburgers - Texburgers - Sandwiches
Coffee - Cold Drinks
and
FRENCH FRIED POTATOES
##a/' dh4Altich $u4p
Dial 2-6606

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MICHIGAN STARTING TODAY!
P OUNT presents
$Ai

CHANDAN' rN
COTTAGE INN
512 East William - One Block from State St.
Sunday Specials -- October 12th
Chicken Curry, Daal, Rice, Vegetable, Fruit
Salad, Coffee and Halva .................. $1.35
Roast Capon, Soup, Mashed Potatoes, Fresh
Peas and Carrots, Fruit Salad, Hot Rolls,
Coffee and Dessert........................1.35
Cube Steak, Soup, Mashed Potatoes, Fresh Peas
and Carrots,'Fruit Salad, Hot Rolls, Coffee
and Dessert..............................1.10
Hours 11:30 to 1:30, 5 to 8. Closed Mondays

Closed
Saturday Nite

Keep This
Phone Number

{

ill, -____ ______

7

TO MAKE YOUR

SOMET HIN G
CHEER ABOUT!
The
A II...~.. I_

ri

+ Classified Advertising +

i

HELP WANTED
WANTED: Young woman for counter
and fountain to work, 7:30 a.m. to
12:30 p.m. Phone 5464. 53
WANTED: For sextet, one each alto
and tenor men. Read and solo. Call
Hugh 2-3189. )30
BUSINESS SERVICES
HORSES BOARDED. $30 - $40. The
Hackamore. 3351 N. Maple Rd. Phone
25-8207. )24
BY ESTABLISHED tradition we do all
types of sewing, alterations, formal
restyling. Hildegarde Sewing Shop.
116 E. Huron. Phone 24669. )29
HOOVER SPECIALIST, SERVICE and
sales. Buy through Goodyear store.
For service call A. A. 2-0298. W. O.
Taylor, 1612 Brooklyn, Ann Arbor.)32
PHOTOSTATIC COPYING, discharges,
birth certificates, drawings enlarged
or reduced. Leave your work at Wikel
Drug Co. )21
RADIOS REPAIRED. Careful work
reasonable prices. Open evenings for
convenience of students. Radio Doc-
tors, 512 E. William, 2-0671. )15
WILL SHARE large single room with
male student. For further informa-
tion inquire at 319 N. Main or call
2-3942 after 6:00 p.m. )14

MISCELLANEOUS
BUSINESS OPPORTUNITY for student.
39 coin operated radios for sale. Pos-
sible location for 25. 22995. )47
WANTED TO BUY
MEN'S USED CLOTHING bought and
sold at Sam's Store, 122 E. Washing-
ton. ) 45
WANTED 2 or 4 tickets for Northwest-
ern-Michigan game. Call Dezso Seke-
ly. Phone 5806. )43
WANTED
WANTED: All Kappa Kappa Gamma
transfers to attend transfer-active
party during Northwestern game, Oct.
18. Please contact us. Phone 2-5618.
)54
ONE CABINET model radio, one table
model combination, one cabinet
model combination. Call 4489. )15
TAME young parakeets, $6 each. Can-
aries $10 up. Bird Supplies. 562 S.
Seventh. Ph. 5330. )3
FOR SALE
MAYTAG WASHING machine for sale,
$35. 1330 Springfield, Willow Run
Village, Yp. 3527W3. )63
DON'T CATCH COLD! It's getting
chilly in the Arboretum. Order your
100 per cent all wool new blankets
today. Navy grey, $7.95. Army khaki,
$5.95. Discount for quantity orders.
Inquire Box 15, Daily. )46
1942 SCHULT HOUSETRAILER, excel-
lent condition. Completely equipped.
Priced to sell. See R. H. Copithorn,
1022 S. Forest, Ann Arbor or A. Sel-
leck, 953 Michigan Ave., Ypsilanti.
LOST AND FOUND
LOST-Bag containing 6 stockings, be-
tween Arcade Bockstores and Helen
Newberry. Ida Semerjian. Call 22591.
)36
LOST-Beat up tan zipper wallet. on
State Street Thursday. Means more
than you know to Anita G. at 2-5184.
)26
STUDENT FOOTBALL book. Section 29,
Row 62, Seat 31. Reward. Alva Stein,
1732 Quincy, Willow Run. )18
LOST: A brown covert topcoat size
42, taken from the S.A.E. house Fri-
day, Oct. 3. Please return, I have
your coat. D. D. Phillips. 1408 Wash-!
tenaw. )55

PARTY A SUCCESS, ,\len[inieLi
MAKE YOUR
RESERVATIONS Newly Decorat
WITH US.
74 /nefJgRoom c

S

-d

_1
1

s

126 EAST HURON

Phone 4241

J4

a
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Continuous from ] P.M.
NOW PLAYING!

'1

VACANCY for male student.
boys. 1231 Olivia.

Meals for
)5

Opening Sunday, October ?!,

9)'

P".M.

1

209 South State (just north of State Theater)
Dine and dance in that informal night club atmosphere
.. M ncidp by WO aI T UT a M. t &...1 .shut.,

11 'i:.
in

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