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July 26, 1944 - Image 4

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Michigan Daily, 1944-07-26

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THE,"j M T '' y iii-D,'ma't .

WEDNESDAY, JLY 26, 1944

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Educators Discuss Problems
At Annual Summer Conclave
Prof. Brubacher in Opening Speech Tells of
New Trend Toward Progressive Education
Progressive education, problems of guidance and educational improve-
ments brought about by the war were discussed during the first two days
of the Fifteenth Annual Summer Education Conference currently being
conducted at University High School under auspices of the School of Edu-
cation.-
"Progressive education is part of a general movement in all fields at
this time toward individualism and anti-traditionalism," Prof. John S.
Brubacher of Yale University commented in a lecture Monday. Prof.
Brubacher predicted the beginning
" of the end of traditional education
Burt Studies and emphasized the importance of
the Progressive Education Associa-
ild L fe attion in causing traditionalists to re-
Wild Life at "":" thru.-
consider and restate their views.
In a discussion of guidance prob-
New Volcano lems Monday, Prof. Harlan C. Koch
of the School of Education said that
Studies in extinction of plants and business, organized labor, churches
animals by the new Mexican volcano, and schools are becoming continual-
Paricutin, are nowbeing carried on ly more interestedin guidance and
by Dr. William Henry Burt of the counseling. The UAW-CIO now is
University Museum in cooperation conducting an experimental program
with scientists from the Cranbrook in guidance and is training its own
Institute of Science. counsellors to care particularly for
This work, the first of its kind in the needs of union members.
the field of science, will cover a War Aids Higher Education
period of six weeks. Headquarters of "Higher education will profit a
the party are situated within a half great deal by new demands imposed
mile of El Paricutin, which erupted during the present crisis. Guidance
again last Saturday. for all kinds of war activities and
The scientists will lay out the first new needs imposed by the war will
season's sample areas and take a bring about realization of the need
census of the species surviving now. for counseling," Prof. Koch prophe-
Studies can be made in later years sied.
to find out what species are the first Educational improvements suggest-
to reoccupy the land, how they do so ed by war necessities were discussed
and where they come from, according by Prof. Raleigh Schorling of the
to Dr. Robert T. Hatt, director of School of Education in a lecture en-
the Cranbrook Institute of Science. titled "Teaching the G. I. Way." The
The youthful volcano, El Paricutin, vast training programs in the armed
was born Feb. 20, 1943 in a Tar- forces have brought about an expan-
ascan Indian's corn field. Since then sion of technical training, use of
it has built up a cone almost 2,000 more rigorous methods in traditional
feet high. Lava flows and spread- courses and a necessity of larger re-
ing volcanic ash have depopulated a sponsibility on the part of students,
large area and are now reported he said.
threatening Uruapan, a town of Lack of funds and inadequacy of
20,000 persons, 15 miles away. many teachers make the G. I. pro-
Members of the expedition, in ad- gram of education difficult for many
dition to Dr. Burt, are Dr. Hatt of schools to adopt, A. J. Phillips, execu-
Cranbrook Institute of Science, A. N. tive secretary of the Michigan Educa-
Goodard. tion Association said. Speaking on
'Our Schools in the Year Ahead,"
Phillips agreed with Prof. Schorling
Dr. Hinsdale that the schools have much to learn
from the educational program in the
Dies Yesterday are forces.
SElliottto Speak
"Educational Planning" will be the
'Grand Old Man' Was topic of a speech to be delivered
Medical School Dean today by Eugene B. . Elliott, State
ed al oo ean Superintendent of Public Instruc-
Funeral services for Dr. Wilbert B. tion in University High School as-
Hinsdale, 93, former dean of the sembly hall.
Homeopathic Medical College at the Prof. S. M. Brownell of Yale Uni-
University, will be held at 3 p.m. versity will speak on. "Bringing in
tomorrow at his residence with Dr. Federal Support of Education by the
Leonard A. Parr, pastor of the Con- Front Door" at 2 p. m. tomorrow in
gregational Church, officiating. University High School auditorium.
Known throughout the state as the Lectures, roundtable discussions and
"grand old man" of the campus, Dr. panels conducted by noted educators
Hinsdale died yesterday after having will take place in University. High
been ill since May. and elementary schools throughout
In 1895, Dr. Hinsdale came to the today, tomorrow and Friday. Text
University as professor of internal books, maps and other instructional
medicine and Dean of the Homeo, materials are on display in the cor-
pathic Medical College. He retired in ridors.
1922 and began to devote his time to
the study of anthropology, becoming
a leading authority on the Indians Vice-Presidents of
who inhabited the Great Lakes region
before the arrival of the white men. Union Are Elected
Boys Will Pick Cherries Newly elected vice presidents of
the Union Council are Richard E.
LANSING; July 25-(AP)-At the Chenoweth, NROTC, of the engin-
request of cherry growers, Governor eering school, Galvin R. Keene of the
Kelly today authorized the use for Law school, and Robert 0. Beatty,
another two weeks of 200 boys from USMCR, of the forestry school.
the Boys Vocational school to pick They were elected without oppo-
cherries in the Grand Traverse area. sition and installed at a meeting of
the board of directors on July 22.
TYPEWRITERS I(The newly elected vice presidents

BoughtRented will serve until the all-campus elec-
SRepairedtions in the spring of 1945.
STUDENT and Chenoweth is a former member of
OFFICE SUPPLIES the Union executive council and is
0. D. MORRILL affiliated with Phi Delta Theta, and
314 S. State St. Phone 6615 Beatty is affiliated with Psi Upsilon.

A PASSING YANK looks at the body of a German soldier who met
a violent death when he tried to escape from his trapped tank in the
"Lane of Death," between St. Jean de Daye and St. Lo, France, site of
terrific action in Normandy.

SLOSSON PREDICTS:
Attacks on Hitler Demonstrate
German Collapse Imminent

v

"The attempted assassination of
Hitler is the type of occurrence which
usually precedes complete disintegra-
tion of the established government,
so we can expect Germany to make
quite reasonable offers to the Allies
in a short time," Prof. Preston W.
Slosson of the history department
predicted in his talk yesterday.
"The future looks far more favor-
able to the Allies than ever before; in
fact, the plot, coming at this time, is
the best thing that could have hap-
pened. The world may expect a more
humble and condescending Germany
in the next few months," Prof. Slos-
son stated.
Violence Shows Opposition
Since German politicshave been
stifled since 1933 when the Nazi party
took over, violence is the only means
Prof. Baird To
Give Program
Prof Claribel Baird, of the speech
department of Oklahoma College for
Women, known to 'U' students for
her role as Rhoda in "The Damask
Cheek" and for parts in speech de-
partment plays, will present a pro-
gram in selected readings on famous
statesmen at 3 p. m. today in Rack-
ham Amphitheater.
Prof. Baird will present scenes
from' Maxwell Anderson's "Valley
Forge," "In Time to Come" by How-
ard Koch, "The Patriots" by Sidney
Kingsley, and selections from Robert
Frost and Edna St. Vincent Millay."
With the University for twelve
consecutive summers, Prof. Baird has,
been with the Michigan Repertory
Players for ten years. She is direct-
ing "Journey to Jerusalem" to be
presented next Wednesday.
The program today is sponsored by
the Department of Speech and is
open to the public.
Tryouts for Chorus of
Operetta Will Be Held
Tryouts for the chorus of "The
Chocolate Soldier," the operetta
which will be presented August 16
through 19 by the Michigan Reper-
tory Players of the Department of
Speech, will be held from 4 to 6 p.m.,
tomorrow at the Lydia Mendelssohn1
Theatre.

of anti-Nazi propaganda within Ger-
many, he said. The attempted assas-
sination of Hitler, which took place
on July 20" was a culmination of just
such propaganda.'
Slosson reiterated the fact that two
other attempts on Hitler's life had
been made in the past; the first in
1934 by leaders of the Brown Shirts,
and the second in 1939 by an explo-
sive planted in the Munich beer hall.
Although other assassinations have
been faked, Prof. Slosson believed
that the latest one was a genuine
attempt to do away with the Fuehrer
because of the injuries sustained.
Truman Represents Compromise
Turning to the United States' po-
litical wars, Prof. Slosson stated that
Senator Harry Truman of Missouri,
the Democratic vice-presidential can-
didate, was a compromise choice
among the four factions which make
up therDemocratic party. Truman, a
southerner, was acceptable to the
northern Democrats and to the labor
unions because of his liberal voting
record, and next to Wallace, was
FDR's choice for vice-presidential
nominee, Slosson said. Truman, satis-
fying the four elements, became the
least common denominator of the
Democratic party and thereby won
the nomination.
Truman's chief work has been the
investigation of mismanagement and
waste funds in war contracts.
"He is not a great man, but he has
shown himself to be level-headed and
intelligent," Slosson stated.
Since Roosevelt has given no pledge
to continue to hold office for the
next four years if he wins the presi-
dential election, Prof. Slosson inti-
mated that Truman would be a good
man to take over the chair if and
when FDR resigns.
Stenographic Help Needed
At 'U' Fresh Air Camp
An urgent appeal for stenographic
help at the University Fresh Air
Camp was made yesterday by Profes-
sor Ferdinand Menefee, Director of
the Camp.
Arrangements can be made, ac-
cording to Professor Menefee, for
secretaries who would like to work
part time each day, possibly four
hours, and spend the rest of their
time in recreation. They would re-
ceive board and room at the camp as
well as a salary for their work.

Admiral Hart
Will Address
Med Students
85 Graduates To Enter
Service on Saturday
Adm. Thomas C. Hart, U. S. N.
Ret., will address the 114 members
of the graduating class of the School
of Medicine Saturday at commence-
ment exercises during which 85
graduates will enter the Army and
Navy.
Capt. Richard E. Cassidy, Com-
mandant of the Navy unit at the
University will administer the oath of
office to 27 of the new doctors as
lieutenants, junior grade, in the Me-
dical Corps, U. S. Naval Reserve
The 58 graduates in the Army's
training program will receive com-
missions in the Reserve as first lieu-
tenants. They will be sworn in by
Col. Edward H. Young, commandant
of the Army forces here.
Admiral Hart, a native of Michi-
gan, was given supreme command of
the United Nations naval forces in
the Pacific on Jan. 3, 1942. He re-
linquished the command later that
year and returned to this country.
He was advanced to the rank of full
admiral just before he retired.
Of those being graduated Saturday,
22 are civilian men, seven are women.
Ten of those leaving the Navy V-12
Training program, will be ordered to
active duty at once as Navy internes,
with 17 going into civilian interne-
ship.
The commencement will be at 10
a. m. The academic procession,
forming at 9:30 a. m. in front of the
Medical School, will include Regents
of the University, faculty members,
and students.
Noted Baritone
To Be Featured
At Varsity Sing
Oswald Lampkins, -well known De-
troit baritone, will offer four songs
when he appears as soloist with the
Varsity Glee Club at the Campus
Sing from 7 to 8 p. m. Friday in
front of the Main Library.
His selections will include "Song of
the Open" by La Forge, "Zueignung"
by Strauss and two spirituals, "Jesus
Walked This Lonesome Valley" and
"Deep River."
During his eight years association
with the Fisk Jubilee Singers of Fisk
University in Nashville, Tenn., Mr.
Lampkins appeared in concerts in
many cities from coast to coast. This
group was also heard in Ann Arbor
in the spring of 1936 at the Lydia
Mendelssohn theatre.
The audience is invited to partici-
pate in the singing with the Glee
Club of several Michigan songs. Cop-
ies of the words will be distributed so
that everyone can join in.
The Campus Sing will be the first
summer appearance of the Varsity
Glee Club. Prof. David Mattern of
the School of Music will direct the
members and the audience.
Music Recital To Be
Given Tomorrow
The final program of the summer
sonata series for violin and piano
will be given 8:30 p. m. tomoirow in
the Lydia Mendelssohn theatre in-
stead of the Rackham building.
Mozart's "Sonata in B-fiat major,"
and "Sonata in A major" that were
written in the last 10 years of the
composer's life will be heard. The

"Kreutzer" or "Sonata in A minor"1
of Beethoven will also be played by
Gilbert Ross and Mabel Ross Rhead,
members of the School of Music fac-
ulty.
GOP State Convention
Will Hear Gov. Sewell
LANSING, July 25.-(IP)-The Re-
publican state convention in Grand
Rapids Aug. 1 will hear Governor
Sumner Sewell of Maine as its key-
noter.
Sewell and Governor Kelly will
leave together from the convention
for St. Louis, Mo., to attend a con-
ference of Republican governors sum-
moned by Governor Dewey of New
York, the Republican presidential
nominee, to discuss campaign plans.

Again this year students in the
summer session and the summer
term will be allowed to compete for
one of the eight Hopwood prizes,
given to encourage creative writing.
These awards, made possible under
the terms of the will of Avery Hop-
wood, are given annually to students
doing the best creative work in each
of the four fields of writing; drama,
Dr. Perdomo
To Talk Today
The legends, songs and rhythms
of Columbia will be discussed by Dr.
Jose Perdomo from Columbia in a
lecture given in Spanish at 8 p. m.
today in the Kellogg Auditorium.
Dr. Perdomo's talk on "Columbian
Folklore" is the second in a series of
lectures on "Latin America in the
War and Afterward" which are be-
ing given by various students from
Latin America who are studying
here.
Dr. Perdomo, a graduate of the
University of Bogota Law School,
is here on a fellowship studying In-
ter-American Law.

essay, fiction, and poetry. Hopwood,
prominent dramatist and member of
the class of 1905, set aside one-fifth
of his estate to be given to the Re-
gents of the University and to be
used for this purpose. There are
two awards in each field; one of
$7.5 and one of $50.
All students now enrolled in sum-
mer school, who are at present tak-
ing at least one course in English
composition in either the Depart-
ment of English or the Department
of Journalism, may enter the con-
tests, providing that they are 'doing
work of passing grade at the time
the manuscripts are entered.
Friday, August 18, has been set as
the last date on which material may
be handed in. -Anyone desiring ad-
ditional information concerning con-
test rules should see Prof. R. W.
Cowden, director of Hopwood awards,
in the Hopwood Room, 3227 Angell
Hall.
The Marine, Soldier, Sailor
Value a Neat Appearances
We feel proud to serve .. .
in our fan-cooled shop.
THE DASCOLA BARBERS
Between State and Mich. Theaters

HOPWOOD CONTEST:
Awards for Creative Writing
Offered to Summer Students

NEXT WEEK
THE DEPARTMENT OF SPEECH PRESENTS
THE MICHIGAN REPERTORY PLAYERS
in

P)

Recent Broadway Success by MAXWELL ANDERSON
AUGUST 2-3-4-5 at 8:30 P.M.
Tickets $1.02, 78c, 54c (tax included)
Box Office Open Daily Except Sunday - Phone 6300
LYDIA MENDELSSOH N THEATRE

I

LEST YOU FORGET!

LAST WEEK OF

I 1

JULY CLEARANC(E
of SPRING and SUMMER
COATS, SUITS, DRESSES
at Savings to V2 and more
The COATS
Spring Chesterfield and Fitted styles in Shetland
Twills and Fleeces
also Fall weight Tweeds-Camels Hair
some with Snap-in Linings-original values
$29.95 to $45.00 Sizes 10-44
at 14.98, 17.50, 22.50

E

2 groups
Strutter,

The SUITS
of Summer Suits of Rayon, Flannel, Gabardine, and
also wools in pastels, pin-stripes and dark colors
at 14.98 and 17.50
Original Values to $35.00

2 Groups of BETTER SUITS
1007,wool mostly dark colors
at 22.50, 29.98
Original values to $59.95-Sizes 9-40
3 Groups of DRESSES
Spring and Summer Prints-Jerseys-Crepes
1' and 2-piece suit types, also darker crepes
good for Fall and Winter Wear
at 10.00, 12.98, 14.98
Original values $16.98 to $29.95
Attention Women Who Wear
Sizes 181/2 to2412
Exceptional Value in All Groups of Dresses

DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN

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(Continued from Page 2)
this evening at 7:30 p.m. in the
Michigan Union. All members and
their friends are cordially invited to
attend.
'Coming Events
The Regular Thursday Evening
Record Concert wll be held in the
Men's Lounge of the Graduate School
at 7:45 p.m. Our machine has been
fixed and we will give last week's
program. which we could not play:
the Divertimento of Mozart, The
Wayfaring Stranger by Ives Burl,
the Surprise Symphony of Haydn
and Enesco's Roumanian Rhapsody.
Graduates and servicemen are wel-
come.
Pi Lambda Theta initiation and in-
formal dinner will be held at the
Michigan League at 4:30 p.m. on
Thursday, July 27. Dr. Ruth Cun-
ningham will speak on "Education
for Victory" at the dinner at six
o'clock. Visiting Pi Lambda Thetans
are invited to attend. Initiation will
start promptly at 4:30.

i

Summer Campus Sing: Conducted
by Professor David Mattern, School
of Music. Besides group singing, spe-
cial features will include songs by
the University Men's Glee Club with
Oswald Lampkin, baritone from De-
-troit, as soloist, and several renditions
on the Carillon by Professor Percival
Price. The Sing will be held on the
Library steps, Friday, July 28, from
7-8 p.m. Everyone is invited to par-
ticipate.

Group

I

at 5.98
One group of printed and plain Jerseys--Prints
Spun rayon - Cottons
Original Values $8.95 to $12.95
Sizes 9-17 10-44 1612-241/2
3s of Playsuits, Slacks, Jackets, Handbags, Skirts
At 3.98
Playsuits, Slacks, Skirts, Blouses, Summer 'Bags
At 2.00
Odds and Ends in BAGS-BLOUSES
9C ... 1 group Of COTTON MESH HOSE
Original $1.65 values

At 7

"l "-~

RAINWEAR SPECIAL
2 groups cotton gabardine Raincoats
at 7.00 and 10.00
1 group of sheer spunglass Raincoats and Capes
at 3.98
at49c
Odds and Ends in BELTS, COSTUME
JEWELRY - RAIN HATS - GLOVES
Buy . .. Buy . . . Buy, Today and Everyday.

SPECIAL
STUDENT'S RATE

'I

I

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