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May 16, 1948 - Image 8

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1948-05-16

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

THE MNICHIGAN DAILY

SUNDAY. MAY 16. 1R

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SWELL T HE RANKS:
GI Bill Hikes Enrollnent
In Schools, Job Training
By The Associated Press
THE HUGE GI BILL education program has brought the influ-
ence of the Federal Government into the education field on an un-
precedented scale.
Already 4,850,000 American men and women who served in World
War II have benefitted from the'various types of education offered by
the nation at a cost of $2,750,000,000 a year.
That's one-third of all World War II veterans and the pro-
gram is just now in its peak. It will run on until July, 1956, for
Vrirtually all veterans and a little longer for a few.
Educators point out that institutions of higher learning-colleges
and universities-are educating 1,000,000 more men and women today
than they were in 1940. There's a waiting list of 500,000 prospective
college students.
BUT THE GI BILL provides more than higher learning. Its vast
educational program under joint control of individual states and the
Veterans' Administration, but paid for by the Federal Government, is
divided into three parts:
1. Education in schools, colleges and universities -called institu-
tional training. (1,705,000 veterans are in this phase of the program).
2. On-the-job training, in thousands of different industrial and
business establishments. (479,000 are in this).
3. Institutional on-the-farm training on thousands of self-sup-
porting, veteran-managed or veteran-owned farms of all sizes. This is
relatively new and only 286,000 veterans are taking part.
THESE ARE THE FIGURES on veterans now getting GI Bill edu-
cation. Many others have completed their studies or training pro-
grams; some have dropped out.
(Latest VA statistics show a slight decline in,the number of vet-
erans at institutions of higher learning; a slight increase in the
number at lower schools and vocational schools).
Total cost to date is roughly $4,000,000,000. A recent boost in sub-
sistence allowances and a lifting of the,,so-called "ceilings" for on-the-
-job-trainees will raise the rate of expenditure.
The only other major change being considered is a proposal now
in the House Veterans Committee to cut out all training which doesn't
lead to a definite employment-objective. This is aimed at certain
flight-training, dance-class and other avocational courses.
Educators who hav_ watched GI Bill education in action pre-
diet it will have a lasting influence on American education.
Representatives of the American Council on Education and the
Association of American Colleges believe veterans who receive school
and college training will want their children and younger brothers and
sisters to have the same chance they did, and they'll expect Federal aid.
Stay-at-Homes Offered Credits
By Extension Service Program
-,

SG UI 1 IL ID NEWS

JOYCE KATZ
... stars as duchess
Ticket Sales
For Berkeley
Square' Begin
Tickets for John Balderston's
"Berkeley Square," which is being
given by the speech department
Wednesday through Saturday this
week, will be placed on sale at 10
a.m. tomorrow in the Lydia Men-
delssohn Theatre box office.
An outstanding cast, headed by
Don Mitchell and Marilyn Scheel,
pill participate in the final offer-
ing of the speech department's
winter season. William P. Hal-
stead will direct.
Back to 1800's
The play deals with the trans-
planted spirit of young Peter
Standish, of 1928, who returns to
the life of his ancestor in 18th
century England.
Miss Scheel, as Helen Petti-
grew, whom Standish loves, and
Mitchell as Standish, will be sup-
ported by a large cast which in-
cludes Eugenia McCallum as Lady
Anne Pettigrew, Ann B. Davis as
Mrs. Bariwck and Joyce Katz as
the Duchess of Devonshire.
Supporting Cast
Other supporting roles will be
played by James Lynch as the
ambassador, Edmund Johnston as
Tom Pettigrew, Joanne Kitchen
as the maid, Joyce Henry as Kate
Pettigrew and Betty Jane Holton
as Marjorie F'rant.
Also in the cast will be Esther
Stulberg as Miss Barrymore, Law-
rence Johnson as Mr. Throstle,
Robert Hauke as Major Clinton,
Arthur Prosper as Lord Stanley
and Lloyd Van Valkenburgh as
H.R.H. the Duke of Cumberland.
The box office will be open to-
norrow and Tuesday from 10 a.m.
to 5 p.m. The balance of the
week, hours will be extended to
3 p.m. Special student rates are
'eing offered for the Wednesday
and Thursday performances. The
play will begin promptly at 8
p.m.

Provost James P. Adams, of the
University, will speak on "Religion
and Education at the University
of Michigan" at 5:30 p.m. today
at the Canterbury Club meeting.
A musical service will follow at
8 p.m.
* ,~
Following a cost supper at 6
p.m. today, the Roger Williams
Guild will hear Rev. W. P. Lemon,
of the First Presbyterian Church,
present his "Advice on Marriage."
* *, *
The Student Religious Associa-
tion will hold its annual banquet
Wednesday at Lane Hall. Rev.
John Craig, former program di-I
rector of Lane Hall, will speak
on "Religion, Morality and
Knowledge."
* * *
..The Grace Bible Guild will meet
for a cost supper and election of
officers at 6:15 p.m. today in
Fellowship Hall at the church.
* * *
The Congregational - Disciples
* * *
Episcopal Choir Gives
Choral Program Today.
Schola Cantorum, student choir
of St. Andrew's Episcopal Church,
will present a program of modern
English and American composers
at a Choral Evening Prayer ser-
vice at 8 p.m. today at the church.
The choral music will include
the Magnificat and Nunc Dimittis
by David Williams, Short Festival
Te Deum by Gustav Holst and mo-
tets by Everett Titcomb, John Ire-
land and Vaughan Williams.
Campus
Calendar
4
TODAY
Jewish State Day - Program
commemorating the formation of
a Jewish state at 4 p.m. At Hillel
Foundation.
Carillon Recital-Percival Price,
University carilloneur, continues
series of concerts at 2:15 p.m.
Youth Hostel-Afternoon open
house at 385 Waters Road. Open
to the public.
State-"The Iron Curtain" 1, 3
Michigan-"Genlteman's Agree-
ment" 1, 3, 5:10, 7:15 and 9:35.
5, 7 and 9.
TOMORROW
Student Recital-Vito C. Susca,
clarinetist, accompanied' by Wil-
lard Brask, pianist, and Theodore
C. Powell, violinist, 8:30 p.m.,
Rackham Assembly Hall.
Read and Use
the Daily Classifieds

Guild will meet at 6 p.m. today
at the Congregational Church for
a discussion of "The Individual
and the World Crisis," with Wym
Price in charge.
Rev. Chester Loucks of the Bap-
tist Church will speak on "Protes-
ant Sects in the United States" at
5:00 p.m. today at the Presbyter-
ian Guild.
Editors " ...
(Continued from Page 1)
Jim Dangl, Portia Middlesworth,
Pat Shoemaker, Roger Welling-
ton, Ernie Mayerfield, Jim
Schneider, Jane Evans and Bernie
Aidinoff.
Assistants on the business staff
will be Donna Cady, Norrine Tay-
lor, Jo Bell, George Hess, Dave
Miller, Cole Christian, Don Rob-
erts, and Harry Berg.
New night editors on the sports
staff of The Daily are: Bernard
S. Brown, Roger Goelz, Presley
Holmes, Ervin Hurst, Merle J. Le-
vin, Herbert Ruskin and Seymour
B. Sonkin.
Women's Staff Named
Women's staff appointees are
Mary Ann Harris, Marilyn Jones,
Lee Kaltenbach and Jean Russ
Two Gargoyle business appoint-
ments were also made. Martha
Heinrichs will be advertising
manager, and Eugene Hicks,,sales
and circulation manager.
New junior business staff ap-
pointments for the 1949 'Ensian
follow: James Reagan, '49, pub-
licity and promotions; Kathleen
Douglas, '50, campus sales; Ann
Harriton, '50, advertising man-
ager; Mary Riggs, '50, distribution
manager; Shirley Richardson, '49,
sales accounts manager.
Appointed to the junior edi-
torial staff of the 'Ensian are:
Virginia Beabes, '49, features;
Sidney Steck, '50, schools and col-
leges; J. Peter Craighead, '50, or-
ganizations; J. Stuart Todd, '50,
art editor; Jeannie Johnson, '50,
house groups; Lynn Gutenberg,
'50, senior pictures; Eugene L.
Ryan, '49, sports; and Alex Lman-
ian, '50, photography editor.
NSA Calls Meeting
Of Student Travelers
A National Students Association
meeting for students who are plan-
ning to go abroad this summer or
who would like information on
NSA-sponsored projects in Europe
will be held at 4:15 p.m. Monday
in the Union.
Students going to England for
the British NUS work project have
been asked to call Roma Lipsky at
2-2591 if they cannot attend the
meeting.

lNoted Organist
Plays Tuesday
The holder of the highest earn-
ed award for organists in the Brit-
ish Empire and regular organist
of St. Paul's Church, Dr. Charles
Peaker, will present a recital at
4:15 p.m. Tuesday in Hill Audi-
torium.
Dr. Peaker, who comes to cam-
pus weekly as visiting professor of
organ, will open the program with
"Introduction, Passacaglia and
Fugue in E-flat minor" by Healy
Willan. The work was originally
written for the St. Paul's organ
when ,Dr. Willan was organist
there.
Other works to be performed in-
clude Schumann's "Sketch in D
flat" and "Fugue on Bach," "An-
dermach" and "Scherzo" also gy
Dr. Willan

Ann Arbor Joins Nation-wide
Youth Hostel Week Celebration

The nation-wide celebration of
American Youth Hostel Week is
reverberating in Ann Arbor.
Special broadcasts, a round-up
at a nearby hostel and radio broad-
casts are honoring the A.Y.H. lo-
cally, according to Mrs. Laura
Gray, president of the city's Youth
Hostel Council.
Youth hostels are overnight
tops of travelers, usually in a
farm house. For a small charge,
an A.Y.C. member can have all
the comforts of home-space on
which to pitch his sleeping sack
and a place to cook his meals.
Coming to the United States in
1934, the youth hostels have stead-
ily grown in number and expanse.
There are now over 250 youth hos-

tels for the 25,000 American men-
bers.
There is also an opportunity for
the traveler to go to Europe and
South America under the A.Y.C.
plan. Over 500 hostelers are plan-
ning a jaunt in France, Holland,
Scandanavia and the British Isles
this summer.
The A.Y.C. works through mem-
bership cards which it issues to
hostelers. These cards entitle him
to stop at any hostel. It is the aim
of the American Youth Hostel to
provide home-like stopovers for
travelling youths.
There are housepgrents at each
hostel, usually a farmer and his
wife,

i

Monday and Tuesday Only
SPECIAL VALUES

Values to $29.95
DRESSES
Pastel gabardines, print crepes or
sheers in sizes 9-15, 10-44 and some
half sizes.
$7.90 - $10.90 - $14.95
Crepe SLIPS
! Satin
Lace trim or tailored 2
styles in white, tearose to
or black for sizes 32 to 44. $jg4)0
Were $3.50 to $8.95.
! Rayon Jersey
PAJAMAS
Stripe jersey two-piece pa-
jamas in sizes 32 to 40.
Were $5.95.
* Two-Way Stretch
NYLON GIRDLES
Two-way stretch, nylon
knit and elastic lace.
Were $5.00. ,

Fine Wool
COATS $25
Long, short or three-quarter
lengths in pastels, white,~
back or navy. Ses 9-15 10- "35
44 and half sizes. Values to
$65.
Values to $65
SUITS $25
Worsted, crepes, gabardines
and tweeds in pastels, black $
or navy. Sizes 9-15, 10-44 and
145A-16 .
BLOUSES
$1.98 to $5,00
Long and short sleeve blouses in pas-
tels, white or high shades. Sizes 30 to
42. Were $50'0 to $10.95.

"The Vniversity brought into
the home"-that might well be the
motto of the Extension Service's
Correspondence Study Depart-
ment.
College can even be brought into
your own back-yard this summer,
if you're interested in absorbing
sunshine and knowledge at the
same time.
According to Mrs. Alfred 0. Lee,
supervisor of Correspondence
4t iy, off-canpus students may
take courses in a wide variety of
basic college subjects. These in-
clude engineering, drawing, his-
tory, math, accounting, education,
languages, English composition,
geography, political science, and
psychology.
Up to Standards
All college level courses are
carefully prepared to conform to
University departmental stand-
ards, and the same number of
credits are received for corres-
pondence courses as for their cam-
pus equivalents.
Mrs. Lee emphasized the im-
portance of mathematics courses
for students planning engineering
careers.

Courses are divided into 16
units. Students receive the entire
course at once, either when they
enrpll at the Department's offices
in North Hall, or when the post-
man arrives with the entire aca-
demic parcel.
May Go Faster
A unit represents a week's work
at the University, but students
may complete courses in less time
than 16 weeks if they wish. How-
ever, the Department advises that
nobody try to whiz through a
course in less than eight weeks.

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