T HE MICHIGAN DAILY
FRIDAY, MARCH 10, 1939
Cartoons To Be A Feature
Of New Yearbook
Photo montages, action shots of all
organization heads, informal cov-
erage of the campus and clever car-
toons will be among the many fea-
tures in the 1939 issue of the Michi-
ganensian according to David Laing,
'39, editor-in-chief of the campus
The School of Nursing for the first
time will be represented with a sep-
arate section including pictures of
all seniors. In addition, cartoons will
help illustrate the pages of the fea-
Section editors for the 'Ensian in-
clude Jane Elspars, '40, and Jack
Gelder, '40, schools; Lenton Scul-
thorp, '40, colleges; Gus Dannemiller,
'40, organizations; Bernard Donahoe,
'40, features; Betty Rouse, '40 and
Henry Barnett, '40, athletics; Jean
Tibbetts, '40, sororities; and Harrison
Lowry, '40, fraternities.
Join To Sponsor
Hospital bills, those feared ex-
penses that can throw the most care-
fully planned budget out of gear,'
won't be a bogey any -more if a plan
with which the University and St.
Joseph's Mercy hospitals' are co-
operating proves successful.
The plan, administered by the
ROTC Is Inspected
By Major Reynolds
Maj. Gen. Charles R. Reynolds,
Surgeon General of the U.S. Army
and alumnus of the University, spent
yesterday here inspecting the medical
units of the ROTC as guest of Lieut.j
Col. Leon A. Fox of the military sci-
GeneralnReynolds began his medi-
cal training here in 1895. He has
been with the Medical Corps of the
U.S. Army since 1900, serving through
the Philippine insurrection and as
Chief Surgeon of Divisions Corps and
Field Army during the World War.
Since the war he has had assign-
ments in the Surgeon General's of-
fice, including the developing of the
Medical Field Service School at Car-
lisle, Pa., and commanding the school
for eight years.
Michigan Society for Group Hos- f
pitalization, will use the same system
insurance companies employ to meet
the costs of disability or sickness. Ex-
penses can be figured in advance.
"The society will provide hospital
service for 21 days in any one year in
a ward room for a group membership
fee of two cents a dayor 60 cents a
month," according to John R. Man-
nix, executive director. The service
will be available to subscribers who
are in employed groups of 10 or more.
Subscribers will be entitled to bed
and meals; general nursing care; use
of the operating room as often as
necessary; use of delivery room; an-
esthesia when administered by a
salaried employe of the hospital,
routine clinical laboratory service
and all ordinary drugs and dressings.
"Every type of case admissible to
tract has been in force for a period
of 12 consecutive months," according
to Mannix. "The plan is available to
all members of the family in an em-
ploye group for an additional month-
"Within six months we expect to
have promoted this type of hospital
service to a sufficiently large number
to enable us to provide contracts for
a general hospital is covered, includ- people who are not employed in
ing maternity service after the con- groups of 10 or more."
Consul Protests Bombing
SHANGHAI, March 9.-(')-The
United States Counsul-General at
Hankow protested to Japanese auth'-
orities today against an air raid on
Ichang in which two properties of
the American Church (Episcopal)
Mission were heavily damaged.
n a Glorious Array
of Lovelier Fashions . .
To enjoy a fashion parade of the
smartest style inspirations for spring
just see the collection of vivacious
Spring Fashions for every event on
your calendar which we have assembled for you. Colors
were never more rich in flattering tricks! The styles have
Union Council is giving a banquet
for the freshmen and sophomore try-
outs at 6:15 p.m. tonight in Room
116 of the Union.
Following the dinner there will be
a short business meeting conducted
by Paul Brickley, '39. The entertain-
ment during the evening will consist
of bowling and sports in the billiard
room of the Union. All tryouts are
asked to be present.'
DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN
Publication in the Bulletin is constructive notice to all members of the University.
Copy received at the office of the Assistant to the President until 3:30 P.M.;
11:00 A.M. on Saturday.
(Continued from Page 4)
The Union Dance will NOT be
ing of the records has diminished the
radio audiences and also cut down
the royalties from sales of recordings.
German Table for Faculty Mem-
bers: The regular luncheon meeting
will be held Monday at 12:10 p.m. in
the Founders' Room of the Michi-
gan Union. All faculty members in-
terested in speaking German are cor-
dially 'invited. There will be a brief
informal talk by Dr. Julius Wolff on,
"Die San Blas Indianer in Panama."
Eastern Engineering Trip: All stu-
dents who are going on the engineer-
ing trip during Spring Vacation will
meet Sunday, March 12, in the Mich-
igan Union, to go over the proposed
The Michigan Wolverine will hold
the regular Sunday Night Social hour
March 12 from 7 until 9 p.m. It is
to be held every Sunday evening. As
a special attraction this week, Mich-
ael Massa will present his collection
of 150 of the latest dance and classi-
A light lunch will be served at a
slight charge. Members of the Wol-
verine, friends, and the public are
Rackham Building at 2:30 p.m. They
will go ice skating or hiking as the
weather permits. At 5:30 there will
be a business meeting; those who are
not able to come out in the afternoon
but have been interested in the club
are asked to attend this meeting and
the supper following.
Recreational Swimming, Women
Students. Recreational swimming for
women will be held at 4 every Mon-
day afternoon at the Union Pool. This
is sponsored by the Michigan Wom-
en's Swimming Club. Instruction in
diving will be offered for those wish-
Physical Education for Women: In-
dividual skill tests in physical educa-
tion will be given at the following
Ice skating: Monday, Tuesday,
Thursday 3:30 to 4:30 p.m. at the
Swimming: Tuesday and Thursday
at 7:30 p.m. in the Union Pool.
Badminton: Friday (March 10) at
4:30 p.m. at Barbour Gymnasium.
many a new secret of s
boast a new spirit of fe
and your admiring "pi
spring in years if these g
So start having the fun
suave fit and slim dis
mininity which willl
It's going t(
glorious new elothes ar
of choosing a wardr
in step with the co
viewing our collectio
shown at the Michig
Show Friday at the M
please both you
be the gayest
e any criterion.
obe that's right
ruing season by
n which will be
fan Daily Style
309 South St
The Graduate Outing Club will hold
a party Saturday, March 11, in the
Ballroom of the Rackham Building
from 9-12 p.m. There will be danc-
ing, games and refreshments.dA111
graduate students are cordially in-
vited. Sunday, March 12, the group
will meet at the Northwest door of the
in your own
... . f
1. Tiny, tiny waistline
2. Full skirt
a. Lots of pleats.
3. Neckline high.
4. Sleeve capped.
COLOR - EXCITING.
1. Soft solid pastels.
2. Dark navy blue-white accents.
PRICES - SURPRISING.
1. From $9.95 to-$22.95.
FOUND at KESSEL'S.
1. 217 South Main
2. 9 Nickels Arcade
0 A trim tailored reefer coat in tweed or tulip colors,
navy or black . . . 16.95 to 35.00
0 A three peice suit. . . in a daring new combination
the most versatile standby in ony girl's life
19.95 to 49.95.
® A pastel wool with.its own contrasting jacket .,.
there is no end to its possibilities... 12.95 to 29.95
! A date dress . . . navy with sparkling white or
soft pastel touches . . 12.95 - 2995.
.. ::.. iii . .^.:_,-'_