THE MICHIGAN DAILY
THREE Rs' & REMBRANDT:
Country Schools To Receive
Reproductions of Paintings
Read... and Use Daily
The "Three 'R's'" of elementary
education will be four this fall.
Besides reading, writing and
Arithmetic, Rembrandt will be an
integral part of Michigan rural
and village school programs. More
ITO Cited as
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to conform to rules that are de-
signed to safeguard the interests
of the consumers, to force the ad-
justment to changing conditions
and to facilitate the early restora-
tion of free markets," he ex-
"The purpose of these provisions
is to employ ITO as a means of
liberating trade from the forms
of regimentation imposed by na-
tional governments-not confer
upon an international agency the
power to regiment world trade."
Continuing the University
Summer Lecture Series on Euro-
pean reconstruction next week J
Burke Knapp, of the State De-
partment will discuss "The Euro-
pean Economic Recovery Pro-
gram" in two lectures.
Foreign Language Keyboards
111 So. Fourth Ph. 2-1213
than one hundred reproductions
of great paintings will be loaned
out to the schools by the Univer-
sity Extension Service.
The works will be displayed at
the University Museum of Art be-
ginning June 28. Members of the
Michigan Rural Teachers Associa-
tion will make the final selections
"The pictures were chosen bn
the basis of their beauty and sig-
nificance as illustrations of move-
ments and styles in art," Prof.
Jean Paul Slusser, museum direc-
tor stated. With members of the
museum staff, Prof. Slusser picked
One third of the paintings will
be of the old masters, one third
European moderns and the re-
mainder American, he said.
Groups of from two to five of
the pictures will be loaned with a
nominal rental fee of 75 cents
weekly, according to Ford L. Lem-
ler, director of the University
Audio-Visual Education Center,
who will handle actual loaning of
The bureau will also supply a
printed supplement listing the pic-
tures and describing the subject-
matter and the artist, he said.
Frames for the pictures were
specially designed and the pic-
tures themselves have been treat-
ed so that glass is not needed to
Boxes for shipping, patterned
after those used by large museums,
will be sturdy and designed to
hold several of the paintings and
frames. Each group will be se-
lected of the same approximate
BUSINESS BOOMS ON THE ENLISTMENT FRONT-Lineup of
18 year old youths outside the Downtown Army Recruiting Office
are shown in Philadelphia as they take advantage of the special
one year enlistment program under which they may skip the two
year draft service.
'U' BROA DCASTS:
Speech Department Shows
To Get on Air This Weekend
FOR THE BEST
BUY fT. .
State Street at North University
Two radio shows are planned
for the coming weekend by the
University Department of Speech.
The Michigan Journal of the
Air, to be heard at 6:15 p.m. Sat-
urday, over WHRV, will consider
the cost-of-living situation, dis-
cuss the recent Ann Arbor comic
Improved techniques in the care
of mentally-ill veterans are en-
abling Veterans Administration,
for the first time in many years,
to discharge about as many pa-
tients as it admits to its neuro-
Generally, admissions and re-
quests for care exceed the num-
ber of patients discharged.
However, in a recent ten-month
period 1,060 more neuro-psychia-
tric patients were discharged from
VA hospitals than were admitted.
During this period, 51,210 patients
were admitted for care and 52,-
270 discharged as improved or
Veterans acquiring dependents
after entering training under the
G.I. Bill as single persons should
notify Veterans Administration
immediately so that an adjust-
ment may be made in their sub-
sistence allowance payments, VA
Branch Office officials in Colum-
bus, O., said yesterday.
VA increases payments as of the
date it is notified and not retro-
actively to the date a veteran ac-
tually acquired a dependent.
Although the Chinese had print-
ed books about 1,000 years ago,
the World Book Encyclopedia in-
forms us that printed books did
not appear in Europe until the
book ban, little known episodes in
the history of the Michigan
League and present a report on the
opening of the new International
Airport, Idlewild, New York.
Bartenders and their favorite
beverages will also be a program
The "Journal" cast will include
Josh Roach, Jalmes Lynch,
Charles Floyd, Galen Wenger,
Richard Linden, Barbara Dangel,
and Scharleen Barker. The script
was prepared by Al Nddeau and
An adventure story with an
ironic twist, entitled "Luck," will
be presented over WHRV Radio
Workshop program, at 10:45 p.m.
Sunday. The adaptation of the
famous short story by Wilbur
Daniel Steele was done by Mar-
The cast for the production in-
cludes: Donald Barbe, Wes Ro-
land, Charles Floyd, Galen Wen-
ger, Dean Currie and James
Lynch. Direction will' be by Edgar
S i'er Works;
LANSING, July 22-(/P)-Gov-
ernor Sigler will do no campaign-
ing for his reelection until he has
cleared his desk of a number of
matters still hanging fire.
"I can't do any campaigning
until I get some of the things
done which should be done in the
business of government," the Gov-
ernor said today. "It will be a
campaign, though," Sigler prom-
The Governor listed as some of
the pressing items occupying his
attention: an inquiry into the
functions of various state depart-
ments, setting up the new Depart-
ment of Administration, the selec-
tion of a. Mental Health Commis-
sioner, the selection of a State
Health Commissioner and the ap-
pointment of a Superintendent of
Metals Lecture .. .
C. Richard Soderberg, professor
of mechanical engineering at
Massachusetts Institute of Tech-
nology, will discuss "Yielding and
Fracture of Metals," at 3 p.m. to-
day and 11 a.m. tomorrow in Rm.
445, West Engineering.
The lectures, which are open to
the public, continue a special se-
ries of Summer Session talks
sponsored by the University's De-
partment of Engineering Mechan-
* * *
A two-day Conference and
Reunion of the Speech Depart-
ment will open at 9:30 a.m. to-
The Hawaiian Hop, League
summer semi-formal to be held
from 9 p.m. to 1 a.m. tomorrow in
the League Ballroom, will feature
a variety of entertainment and
Art Starr's Sextette will furnish
the music, with Renee Peters on
the vocals. At intermission time
the Vaughan House Trio, hula
dancers, a ballroom dance team
and Hawaiian music will take over
Lois Steere, cnarman of the
hop, said that programs and deco-
rations will follow the Hawaiian
theme, and "bring the South Seas
to Ann Arbor."
Tickets for the dance are on sale
from 9 a.m. to noon and from 1:30
to 5 p.m. today and tomorrow. The
tickets, which are $1.50 per couple,
will also be sold at the dance.
The League Cafeteria Coke Bar
will be open for those wishing re-
freshments during the dance. The
Dean of Women's Office has
granted coeds special 1:30 per-
mission for the dance.
A ged People
Present System Is
The Federal Old Age and Sur-
vivors' system is completely in-
adequate to provide basic eco-
nomic security in old age, Charles
V. Kidd, member of the Presi-
dent's Council of Economic Advis-
ers, said yesterday.
Speaking at the Institute on
Aging, Kidd declared that it can
never perform its intended func-
tion as the aged group grows.
A fundamental need is a "major
overhaul" of the Federal old age
assistance program, he asserted.
Kidd outlined basic defects in
the present old age insurance sys-
1. One out of every three per-
sons working is in a job not cov-
ered by the act.
2. Benefits are extremely low,
the average payment being $22 a
3. A person eligible for benefits
under the law receives nothing if
he is earning more than $15 per
day in Rackham Amphitheatre
with a demonstration of speech
At 10:45 a.m. Prof. James F.
Curtis, State University of Iowa,
will discuss "Problems in the Ap-
plication of Experimental Meth-
ods to the Study of Speech."
Lou Hazam, NBC writer, will
speak on "Documentary Radio" at
1:30 p.m. "Streamlining Shakes-
peare for School Production" will
be the subject of a talk by Prof.
R. C. Hunter of Ohio Wesleyan
University at 3 p.m.
Saturday's session will begin
at 9:30 a.m. with an address on
"Persistent Problems in Pub-
lic Address, by Prof. Alan Mon-
roe of Purdue University.
A demonstration debate will be
held at 10:45 a.m. Prof. Rupert L.
Cortright of Wayne University
will speak on "Speech Makers of
the Nation" at a reunion luncheon
to be held at 12:15 p.m. in the
At 2:15 p.m. an original drama
will be telecast from the Lydia
Mendelssohn Theatre over station
WWJ-TV. After the telecast two
members of the WWJ-TV staff
will discuss "Television in Mod-
* * *
Arlene Lucille Sollenberger,
contralto, accompanied by Len-
nis Britton Swift, pianist, will
present a program including
works by Purcell, Dounady, Len-
ormand, Saint-Saens, Faure,
Debussy Monteverde Handel,
and Maler at 8 p.m. today in
the Rackham Assembly Hall.
Co-op Forum .. .
The Inter-Cooperative Council
will hold an informal forum. at 8
p.m. today on the lawn of Robert
William R. Wright, manager of
the Ann Arbor Cooperative Socie-
ty, will speak on practical aspects
of the co-op movement, and Herm
Epstein, co-op alumnus, will dis-
cuss the Rochdale Principles. Both
the forum and the social follow-
ing it are open to the public.
EAST LANSING, July 21 -- (P)
-Following criticisms by the
American Veterinary Medicine As-
sociation, Michigan State College
today reduced from 96 to 64 the
number of students to be admit-
ted to the School of Veterinary
The action was taken by the
State Board of Agriculture, gov-
erning body of the college.
D. C. S. Bryan, Dean of Veter-
inary Medicine, told the Board
the AVMA had made a highly
critical report of facilities avail-
able at the college.
The Association threatened to
withdraw recognition of the
school unless adequate critically
need facilities were provided.
- NOW SHOWING -
They'll Waltz off
1The Art Cinema League presents
(Stars of MARl US)
"Fanny is way out front in movie entertainment"
Fri., Sat., July 23, 24 -- 8:30 P.M.
Admission 54c (tax incl.)
3-1511, Ext. 479
10 to 20
9 to 15
Box Office Opens Today at 3 P.M.
THE. BUDGET SHOP
611 East Liberty
Don't Forget --- We're Continuing
All the Rest of the Week
Stretch for Luck,
Pause for a Coke
: ; .
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Crepes, bembergs, shan-
tungs and butcher linens.
Sizes 9-15, 10-44 and 18%/
Formerly to $25.00
$2.49 to $5.00
Sheers, crepes, jerseys
and cottons. Long and
short sleeves. Sizes 10-44.
Values to $8.95
Formals and street length
cottons, crepes, sheers and
Formerly to $29.95
Dresses - Coats
Long or short coats of
wool - also 100% wool
gabardine and crepe suits
- plus evening and day-
Formerly to $49.95
Shortie coats, summer
suits and better dresses
in all sizes.
Formerly to $35.00
$1.98 to $5.00
Nylon, crepe, or satin in
white, peach, or black.
Junior and regular sizes.
Formerly to $8.95
'++4 msrw+ iOi , vs
Genuine Leather, Antique Brown
Arch Hugging for Perfect Fit
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