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March 02, 1937 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1937-03-02

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

THR AlIt".HIGAN DAILY

TI~ .5 55.U- &V. '4 .!A . -

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Dro Forsythe Finds Student
Medical Aid Is Better Here

Thirty business machines of all
types,sincludingmtypewriters which
add, subtract, multiply and divide:
cash machines that automatically is-
sue stamped receipts and adding ma-
chines that figure the sum of two
different series of numbers at the
same time, will be exhibited to the
general student body from 7 a.m.
to. 9 p.m. today, tomorrow and Thurs-
day, in Room 4, University Hall.
The exhibit, is being sponsored by
the School of Business Administra-
tion in conjunction with the Bur-
roughs Adding Machine Co. of De-
troit to show how the modern ma-
chines have enabled enterprises to
accomplish tasks which would oth-
erwise be impossible, according to
Prof. Charles L. Jamison of the
School of Business Administration.
The morning and afternoon hoursj
have been reserved for scheduled
groups in classes of accounting, sta-
tistics, engineering management and
general business administration.
Automatic bookkeeping machines,'
tax accounting machines, and special
machines built to figure social se-
curity rates and charges will all be
fully explained and demonstrated.
In conjunction with the display in
the Registrar's Office, open house
from 8 a.m. to 4:30 p.m. today
through Thursday will be declared at
the Sorting and Tabulating Station,
216 A.H., Alan D. Meacham, assistant
in charge of the office, reported yes-
terday.
Within this station complete sort-
ing and tabulating of punched cards
by electricity is done at the rate of
24,000 cards per hour. These ma-j
chines are used primarily for Health
Service and Hospital records, admin-
istration and scholastic statistics.
Bates Declares

i

out in conjunction with the Health Marrioti To Give Guiest
p-trce here, he declared. to the great CailnC ncr oa
adtvants e of health teach~in. Ciiiilkm ConC~rt TodRT
Vh- i i r n~ nDr ' i A - -,t _ _l - M iarriot-t carrilon-
j.3?1 af ji~ t aneiur the u niver ty of Chicago,
tional Conference of Mental Hygiene will give, guest recital on the Baird
and of meeting the Duke of Kent, Carillon at noon today.
who addressed the Conference. Dr. Professor Marriott is a graduate
Forsythe visited one of London's old- of the carillon school at Malines,
est hospitals, St. Bartholomew's. He Belgium, from which Wilmot F. Pratt,
also visited St. TrhomIas' and old j -____ _ _-__

I

By HIAROLD GARN,

Just back from a 12,000 mile auto
tour of Europe and the British Isles,
Dr. Warren E. Forsythe, director of
the Health Service, declared yester-
day that he found nothing com-
parable abroad to the comprehen-
sive medical service that is given to
University students in the Health
Service and elsewhere in this coun-
try.
Germany is just starting student
health work on a national scale, he
said, but as yet it is not greatly de-
veloped. He explained that their
plan for medical examinations and
-are of the students seems to be com-
prehensive, but that it is all being
done in cooperation with the medical
schools. There is some student
health work done in England, but it
is not being carried out on a large
scale, he said.
Students Look The Same
Concerning the general health of
the European student, he said, "I
made no adequate study of student
health, but I spent several days at

the University of Heidelberg and the
students there looked about the same
as American university students. I
couldn't notice any great difference."
The hygiene museums in Europe
are very interesting, he found. "The'
Hygiene Museum of Dresden in Ger-
many has some remarkable mechan-
ical demonstrations of anatomy and
physiology, and displays of disease
processes," he declared. One of the
best museums is that of the School
of Hygiene and Tropical Medicine at
the University of London, he stated
Hygiene School Well-Equipped
Dr. Forsythe said that the Schoo
of Hygiene at the University of Lon-
don has large, new, well-equippec
buildings Rdr the teaching of hygiene.
Something similar could be worked
I h

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Guy's Hospital. Dr. Forsythe re-
turned to the United States Feb. 4
on the liner Rex.
JACKSON, March 1.-AP)-Stanley
Brown, 13, died tonight, after being!
h it by a truck . _______________________________________________

II

University carillonneur was graduat-
edi.
The program .has not been an-
nounced, Dr. Charles. A. Sink, Presi-
dent of the School of Mui~sic said.
Dr. Sink said that Professor Marriott
was visiting Ann Arbor and would-.
leave tonight for Chicago.
READ THE DAILY CLASSIFIEDS

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- Associated Press Photo
Sixty members of the United Au-
tomobile Workers Union in the
Fisher Body plant at Janesville,
Wis., went on strike over the sus-
pension of William Bartell (above),
for booing at General Motors Alli-
ance members. Bartell was sus-
pended "until he could act like a
man," causing a breakdown in ne-
gotiations.

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Hopwood Play
Will Be Given
By Hillel Group
"They Too Arise," the Hopwood
prize-winning play by Arthur Miller,
'38, will be presented Friday and Sat-
urday, March 12 and 13, at the Lydia
Mendelssohn Theatre by the Hillel
S ;Players.
SThe play, which is the Hillel Play-

i

Court's ChangeC
Would Be Folly
Enactment of President Roosevelt's
proposal to increase the membership
of the Supreme Court would be the
"folly" of trading "the priceless in-
dependence of the Court for slight
gain in the immediate enactment of
New Deal legislation," Dean Henry
M. Bates of the Law School declared
Sunday at the Union Forum.
"One -or two natural changes inI
the membership of the Court would
tn a few years bring all the legisla-
tion Mr. Roosevelt wants in a con-
stitutional ,way," Dean Bates pre-
dicted.
The dean explained how the Con-
stitution has broadened since "horse
and buggy days" and pointed out
that "under the interstate com-
merce clause we now accept means
of transportation that the founders
of the Constitution never dreamed
,of. The development of administra-
tive law would have made Thomas
Jefferson turn over in his grave.
"I can see that there is much to be
said for the President's position,"
Dean Bates said, "and I think some
of the Supreme Court's decisions on
the New Deal were erroneous and not
necessitated by correct interpreta-
tions of the Constitution.
"I have no.t the slightest thought
that President Roosevelt wants to be
a dictator of the European model, but
he does want control, personal con-
trol, at the top.
"No man who ever lived can handle
all our problems. There never was a
time when it was safe to give one
man complete power for the sake of
efficiency, as political thinkers since
the time of Aristotle have pointed
out.
"If President Roosevelt, with the
best of motives, succeedstin this in-
stance, other men are bound to gc
much further."

C

ers' seasonal production, is being
directed by Frederic Crandall, Grad.,
of Play Production.
"They Too Arise," in addition to
winning the Hopwood prize received
a major award of $1,250 from the
newly formed Bureau of New Plays,
which conducted a nation-wide
search for new material andsprom-
ising authors. The Bureau is con-
ducted under the auspices of seven
movie concerns.
The cast of "They Too Arise," in-
cludes Harold Gast, '39, Merlye Ba-
er, '37, S. Leonard Kasle,'38, Hor-
tense B. Tiger, '40, and Anita Ann
Newblat, '39. Louise Samek, '38,
president of the Hillel Players, is'
assistant director.
There will be a matinee perform-
ance at 2:30 p.m. Saturday, March
13.1

'i

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