THE MICHIGAN DAILY
TUESDAY, JULY 3, 1945
COPS ON THE BEAT:
Police Protect Student Tuition Payments
TELLS OF WEAKNESSES:
Edmonson Predicts Vigorotts
Post-War Educational Reform
Stationed at strategic spots in Bar-
bour and Waterman gymnasiums,
five Ann Arbor policemen working
on their "off" hours and one state
trooper safeguarded the payment of
tuitions during registration period.
"Police protection is necessary
tecause of the insurance the Una-
from 1 P.M.
Today and Wednesday
versity carries," G. Harold Staebler,
assistant cashier, explained in an
interview yesterday. "The insur -
ance policy calls for six armed
In addition to their regular night
shift, Jthe local policemen were on
duty at the gyms 18 extra hours in
the two and a half days of registra-
tion and were reimbursed by the Uni-
versity for their services, Staebler
Police guards from Thursday to
Saturday were Lt. R. J. Gainsley,
in charge, Sgt. James Ogilvy, Offi-
cers George Simmons, C. B. Dam-A
ron, Kenneth Payne and State
"Usually all business transactions
are handled at University Hall, but
for at least 15 years, the business
office has had the use of the gym for
tuition payment,' Staebler said.
Twenty-five high school principals
and superintendents under the direc-
tion of Prof. Raleigh Schorling of
the School of Education left Ann
Arbor July 27 for a tour of eastern
army training camps.
The educators are conducting a six
week field study of armed forces edu-
cation methods arid materials, and
have begun their study in the Boston
Naval training center. From there
the educators will go to Washington
for a two day meeting with the Amer-
ican Council of Education, the Na-
tional Office of Education, the Na-
tional Association of High School
Principals, and other cooperating
groups. They will also study at the
Library of Congress.
Two-and-one half miles of tunnels,
carrying heat, electricity and water to
all University buildings, lie beneath
the campus. Averaging ten feet in
height, the tunnels run as deep as 30
feet below surface.
A national fear weakness will focus
public attention on America's educa-
tional shortcomings, Dean J. B. Ed-
monson of the University Education
school predicted in a speech here
Dean Edmonson said he foresaw a
"vigorous attack" on illiteracy, voca-
tional incompetence, juvenile delin-
quency, int.lerance, poor housing
Dean Edmonson listed as short-
comings of the educational system,
low salaries for teachers, inadequate
health instruction, lack of provision
for the slow learner, and inadequate
programs of physical fitness.
He predicted that Congress will not
enact a compulsory military training
Puerto Rican Given
Scholarship By '
Awarded a scholarship by the In-
stitute of International Education,
Jose Marrero, an engineer of the
United States Forestry Service, will
attend classes in the University sum-
The scholarship will provide one
year of schooling for Marrero, who
arrived in this country June 15 from
San Juan, Puerto Rico.
bill at this time, but that the prob-
lem would be settled, "in terms of
postwar world conditions."
Even if peacetime conscription is
not adopted, he added, the United
States will maintain a relatively
strong army, navy, and airforce.
o Meet Today
La Sociedad Hispanica, a club for
students interested in Spanish, will
hold an organization meeting at 8
p. m. EWT (7 p. m. CWT) today at
the International Center.
Prof. Robert A. Hall of the Lingui-
stic Institute will give an informal
talks on his work in the Institute. An
election of officers will follow the
All students interested are cordial-
ly invited to attend.
Hereafter, regular meetings of La
Sociedad will be held on Wednesdays.
The club will hold a coke hour at
the International Center from 4 to 5
p. in. EWT (3 to 4 p. mn. CWT) every'
Tuesday and Wednesday beginning
July 10 and will be represented at
the regular Thursday afternoon teas
at the Center.
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J _ _-- - ----- --- - ---- -_ --
THE DEPARTMENT OF SPEECH PRESENT
THE MICHIGAN REPERTORY PLAYERS
BLITHE SPIRIT QUALITY S
by NOEL COWARD JY1UG%. T U0 by JAMES BA
The wittiest and most adroit comedy of Qualiy Street, long famoi
Noel Coward's career, Blithe Spirit is a tra- English literature, was first1
vesty of ghost stories told with sardonic American stage by Maude
humor. In an ingenious plot, Mr. Coward recent theatregoers will re
tells a merrily macabre comic tale with vehicle for Katherine Hepbu
the lightest and most slyly hilarious of In true Barrie fashion, this d
touches. After its long success in New York is lifted above the realm of
and on tour, this play has just been released by the author's unique in
to the Michigan Repertory Players. ment.
$4.50- $3.90 -$2.70 (Tax incH.)
THE MALE ANIMAL OVER 2
Box f f ce Pone 300by RUTH GOR
by THURBER and NUGENT Box Offie Phone 630Another recent Broadw
A buoyantly fupny comedy with a college released to the Michigan R
campus for background, The Male Animal is for the current season, Ov
a singularly happy combination of Thur- NAUGHTY MARIETTA amusing, up-to--the-minute
ber's comic brilliance and Nugent's gift for plot concerns, Army Air Fon
human and likeable characterizations. It is by VICTOR HERBERT and of the housing shortage at
acclaimed as the most amusing college farce RITA J. YOUNG is ahehightaeat
is a delightful farce, full of
of recent years. F'or the eleventh consecutive season, the and satire.
School of Music will collaborate with the
Department of Speech in the production of a
famous operetta. The picturesque life ofBOFFICE HOURS-
old New Orleans in 1750, when that import-
SINGLE ADMISSIONS ON SALE JULY9th ant French settlement had passed into the
control of the Spaniards, forms the back- 9:00-4:30 CWT (10:00-5:30 1
Plas $1.02. 78c. 54c; Operetta $1.20, 1.02,78c ground for the rousing musical love story of
us as a classic in
presented on the
member it as a
rn on the screen.
y success to be
er 21 is full of
ce Officer Candi-
army camps. It