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April 10, 1936 - Image 6

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1936-04-10

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WE -X

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Ft IOAY, APRYL 10, 193G

IGE SIX P1tU~AY, APILIL 10, 193C

Health Service
Shows Rise Ii
Severe Illness
Report Reveals Number
Of Pneumonia Cases Is
Double Last Year's
Twice as many cases of pneumonia
were treated at the University Health
Service during March as for the same
period last year in spite of the fact
that there were 300 fewer diagnoses
of acute respiratory infections, it was
disclosed in the monthly report of the
Health Service released yesterday by
Dr. J. V. Fopeano.
"This large number of seriously ill
patients requiring long periods of
hospitalization has made it impos-
sible to care for the usual number
of infirmary patients," Dr. Fopeano
stated. "Nine cases which would
normally have been treated at the
Health Service had to be transferred
to the University Hospital because
no beds were available for them. This.
and the increase in acute appendi-
citis, accounts for the increase in hos-
pital patients."
A serious shortage in infirmary
facilities was revealed by Dr. Po-
peano's report. "When beds are
available, cases are admitted for op-
erations on the nose and throat," he
said. "In March only ten such cases
were admitted. Many students with
minor illnesses, normally admitted
for hospitalization, had to be cared
for in their rooms at considerable
sacrifice and risk on the part of pa-
tients, fellow roomers, and house
m~othrs,"
"The experience of this month," he
added, "illustrates the degree of elas-
ticity which exists in the set-up for
the care of students."
Dispensary calls for the month of
March totaled 11,755, mental hygiene
interviews 1,554, infirmary patients
150, hospital bed patients 35, acute
respiratory infections or "colds" 835,
gastro-intestinal upset 52, acute ap-
pendicitis14, pneumonia 13, and otitis
media acute 7.
SCA Appoints
New Council
- Of 17Membersj
Name Professor Weaver
Chairman And Professor
McClusky Vice-Chairman
With the formation yesterday of
an Advisory Council of 17 members,
the executive cabinet of the Student
Christian Association moved to
"establish a continuity of purpose of.
the organization from one year to the
next." Prof. Bennett Weaver of the
English department was named
chairman of the body.
- Mpeting at a luncheon in the
League at noon, the executive cabinet
named Prof. Howard McClusky of
the psychological department as vice-
chairman and Evelyn Jane Maloy,
'37, secretary. George Abernathy,
Grad., was elected graduate secretary.
Comprising the Advisory Council,
each member of which will serve as
advisor to some particular project,
are, aside from the officers named,
Professors Robert C. Angell, of the
sociology department; Leroy Water-
man, Oriental languages and litera-
ture; Theodore Hornberger of the
English department; Julio del Toro,
Romance languages, together with
Miss Emma Dawson of the mental
hygiene division of the Health Ser-
vice; Miss Gertrude Muxen of the
Bureau of Occupation and Appoint-

ments; H. L. Pickerill, Disciple stu-
dent pastor; Howard Chapman, Bap-
tist student pastor; William Wil-
snack, president of the S.C.A.; Rich-
ard Clark, '37, secretary of the S.C.A.,
and Mr. Harold Gray.
Send Large Group
To Alumni Session
Michigan may win recognition in
the annual meeting of the American
Alumni Council April 19 to 21 in
Cincinnati for having the largest
delegation present, T. Hawley Tap-
ping, general secretary of the Alumni
Association, said yesterday.
Beside Mr. Tapping, Michigan will
send the following Alumni Associa-
tion officials: Emory J. Hyde, presi-
dent; Mrs. Conger, executive secre-
tary of the Alumnae Council; Miss
McLouth, office manager; Mrs. Had-
ley, director of the alumni catalogue
office; and perhaps Robert O. Mor-
gan, council secretary.
- Ii

'MereY Train' Aids Victims Of Tornad o

Michigan Law
Review Tr'eats
AAA Decision
April Issue Of Periodical
I)iscIzsses Opinions In
Iloosac Mills Case
The April issue of the Michigan
Law review which was issued this l
ecek centains several articles relating
to tlie recent decision of the Supreme
Court as to the validity of the Agri-
cultural Adjustment Act decided in
the Hoosac Mills case.
John W. Holmes of the Pasadena,
Calif.. bar comments on this decision
in his article "The Federal Spending
Power and State Rights; A Commen-
tary on United States vs. Butler." This
case is more commonly known as the
Hoosac Mills case. Mr. Holmes is a
graduate of the University LawI
School.J
Prof. Elvin R. Latty of the Uni-
versity of Missouri, is the author
of an article entitled "The Corporate
Entity as a Solvent of Legal Prob-
lems." Professor Latty received his
J. D. degree from the University Law
School. His article is substantially
a chapter from a forthcoming book'
by the writer dealing primarily with
the rights of creditors and affiliated
corporations and touching upon di-
verse allied problems.

St a1r ud.de>sTrIal

IM iirect1ory r ayabolute accuacy-
ri'e:o riil a i' til 1f's have beni omit :ietl
:,LGc this ii-ctory, the Assoein
} Plion also publishes a quarterly Jour-
Ist1b is h e d nalof Speech and a resgarch annual,
IThe publications are circulated in
The 1936 edition of the Directory Canada, Panama, Australia, England,
Germany, the Philippines, Scotland
of the National Association of Teach- and Hawaii.
ers of Speech has just come from the
Ann Arbor Press. It is the second -
directory of its kind, the first edition
having been printed in 1935. & i r
Among its more important features,
it contains a list of the officers of the
Association, the editors and associate Jet Ings
editors of the Quarterly Journal of
Speech, the members of the Execu-
tive Council, the chairmen of the
!standing committees, and the sus-
taining and regular members of the
Association. It also contains a geo-
graphical classification of the educa-
tional institutions represented by the
members of the Association, and a
ioster of the officers of the Associa-
tion from 1915 to 1935 inclusive.
While no labor has been spared in
the effort to have this directory as
accurate as possible at the time of
going to press, continual changes nec-
_ IAT OUR USUAL
1 _-------MODEST PRICE RANGE
FOR RENT For Home- Hostess- Friend:
Two miles from Campus, charm- " Smart, lovely corsages.
ing modern bungalow on Pontiac
Road overlooking Huron River ! Easter lilies . . . cinerarias tu-
Valley. Large living room, field lips . . . primroses ... azaleas.
stone fireplace, screened porch, 3- " Bouquets of Spring flowers or
car garage. 2 acres with fruit trees, roses vibrant wita beauty.
flowers, garden and lawn. Avail-FlerTlgapdAyhr!
able May 1st. Long lease if de- Flowers Telegraphed Anywhere!
I sired. $50 per month. Oril Fer-
guson. 721 Church St. Phone BALLARD FLORAL SHOP
22839. PHONE 9527 335 S. 4th AVE.

-Associated Press Photo.
Victims of the destructive tornado that struck Tupelo, Miss., were
rushed to Memphis, Tenn., for hospitalization aboard a special train.
Many others, unable to obtain first aid, died in their wind-torn homes.

-Associated Press Photo.
Fcderal Judg! Halstead L. Ritter
(abovc), of Flo' ida, is on trial be-
for the United States Senate, in
that bcly's 12th impeachment trial
in 137 years. One of the charges
the jurist faces is the allegation
that he allowed his law partner
excessive receivership fees.
1 Engraved $1 65
10 Cards & Platesl 6 5
THE ATHENS PRESS

Forestry Faculty Members Urge
Increase In Wild BirdRefuges

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'More Game Birds' Group the creation of bird refuges this
Is Sponsoring National yer.
I SpoNMore than 200 refuges were estab-
Improvement Contest lished in 44 states last year through
interest aroused by the foundation,'
By JAMES A. BOOZER, II Prof. Shirley Allen said. Sports-
Refuges for birds and waterfowl men's organizations, Boy Scouts,
are greatly needed throughout the school, park and game officials all
United States, according to a canvass participated in last year's contest and
conducted yesterday among the fac- the 1936 competition is expected to
ulty of the School of Forestry and draw a much greater number of indi-
Conservation, in connection with a viduals and groups into the restora-
national drive for waterfowl restora- tion project. Most of the refuges
tion projects by naturalist organiza- were launched simply by individuals i
tions. and organizations who asked private
Prof. E. C. O'Roke who is in charge owners or public officials for the use
of the wildlife division of the for- of suitable sites. Country ponds,
estry school listed four uses of bird park lagoons, state and municipally-
refuges. They serve as: refuges for owned lakes -every kind of water
birdlife during the hunting season; aea was found to be available.
retreats during the breeding season
where the birds may reproduce their Mei's Dormitories Are
kind without danger of harm toMe sDomtrsAe
nests and young; "filling stations"- Featured In Journalist
feeding stations for birds in places
where the onslaught of civilization The second issue of The Michigan
has taken away much of the natural Journalist, laboratory newspaper of
area, resting places on the flight-
ways for migratory birds where they the department of journalism, ap-
may rest overnight and find food. peared yesterday, featuring an article
"We do not. enthuse about large on the need for men's dormitories
refuges because of danger of spread- here.
ing disease," said Prof. S. A. Graham. Numerous other articles and fea- 1
"But numerous small refuges might tures were printed in the issue which
offset this effect of larger refuges." was prepared by more than 100 stu-
Detroit offers no place for migra- dents in the journalism department
tory birds to stop for rest or food, under the direction of faculty mem-
Professor O'Roke said. To correct bers.
this situation the State is making a J. A. Babington, '36, was student
refuge of the St. Clair flats near the editor of the issue, assisted by Philip
city. He also pointed out that a 'I czise, '36, assistant editor. Prof.
Federal project is under way in the Wesley Maurer of the journalism de-
northern peninsula of Michigan to partment was faculty editor in charge.
make a flightway refuge in the Sency The newspaper will be issued as a
marshes. weekly until June. It was printed
Professor O'Roke likewise voiced by The Pontiac Daily News.
the opinion that many small refuges -_~-
were better than a few large ones,
not onlybecause of disease but be- FIRST METHODIST
cause the danger of fire is so great.
Fire and disease have often wiped EPISCOPAL CHURCH
out large refuges, while with nu-{ state and Washington Streets
merous small spots set aside, there MINISTERS:
would be little danger of an area CHARLES W. BRASHARES
being left entirely without a bird and L. LaVERNE FINCH
refuge.
Dean Samuel T. Dana pointed out 10:45 a.m. - Morning Worship Ser-
a national contest being conducted vice:
by the More Game Birds in America
Foundation, 500 Fifth Ave., New York 'TODAY'S MEANING OF
City, that is offering 20 prizes for CHRIST'S RESURRECTION'
__--_ -

Another commentary on the Hoosac,
Mills case was written by Milton C.
Denbo on "Taxation -Right of Fed-
eral Taxpayer to Question Validity
of a Federal Tax-Effect of Section
3224 of the United States Revised Sta-
utes."

'Printers
City's Lowest Prices on
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KUEBLER TRAVEL BUREAU A*NSoR

We 10,000 Michigan Students
Will Express Our Opposition to
at a University PEACE Meeting
TUESDAY, APRIL 21, 1936
at 11 O'clock
ON THE MALL
Between The Architecture School and The University High School
(Hill Auditorium In Case Of Rain)
CLASSES WILL BE DISMISSED

6:00 p.m. - Wesleyan Guild. An
Easter Vesper Service will be con-
ducted by members of the group.
Fellowship hour and supper will
follow.

11

Member of Federal Reserve System.
1hbWkANL&
"LOAN POLICIE?
AS A DEPOSITOR in a bank there are several very good reasons
why you should be interested in its loaning policies, even if you
are not a prospective borrower. In the first place, it is your money,
and that of other depositors, which is being loaned. Consequently,
you want your bank to be careful and diligent in lending your money.
Good bank loans, made in accordance with sound banking prin-
ciples, protect your deposited money. They put your funds to work
usefully for the benefit of the entire community. They produce
revenue for your bank to cover, in part, its operating cost of render-
ing services to you and other customers. They enable your bank
to set aside reserves for protection of deposits.
Upon request, the officers of this bank will be glad to explain to
you our loaning policies.
L 1 if n a

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