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November 15, 1940 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1940-11-15

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THE MICHIGAN DATIN

lrftmly' 1 ovr..NfBFR Irt, It)jo

THE MICHCAN DAIL..... . ....M.. 35. .9

news of the dorms
By GLORIA NISHON and DAVE LACHENBRUCH
With the prospect of a good gathe and Mrs. R. L. Haas, Dr. and Mrs.
tomorrow and the attendant crowds William Bates, and Mr. and Mrs. Gus-
of visitors, Ann Arbor is again tave Strandhagen will be present.
swinging into a very social week- And included among the guests at
end. All football weekends start, Stockwell Hall's faculty dinner last
of course, with the open houses night: Prof. and Mrs. R. W. Aigler.
held in each dorm following the Dr. and Mrs. A. A. Christmann, Dr.
game. H. M. Ehrmann, Dr. and Mrs. Wil-
Tomorrow afternoon Stockwell Jiam Frankena, Dean Alice Lloyd and
Hall, Jordan, Mosher and Alumnae Dr. and Mrs. E. A. Mercado.
House will entertain large numbers - ofreiens-getsan lune n
of residents, guests and alurmnae un-
der the direction of the following
social chairmen listed respectivelyc:
Betty Pons, '43, Alilou Schutt, '44,e
and Jane Pfeiffer, '41. A footballte d c m n d b B ty l
tea dance managed by Betty Alt-
man, '42, and featuring Bill Sawyer's F
Trio, will be the attraction at Helen Four Women Are Chosen
Newberry. For Wisconsin Meet
Then on Tuesday night, 156 Members of the women's debate
assorted people took part in Hins-
daleandGtrenes echage in-squad4 which will travel to Madison,
dale and Greene's exchange din-. Wis., Nov. 28 and 29 to meet a Uni-
Another item from that live-wire versity of Wisconsin group were an-
EAntherd itmfro thativeiey nounced yesterday by Prof. Kenneth
East Quad. Tomorrow evening they
will have an informal dance---for G. Hanc of the speech department
residents only. in charge of the activity.
Betsy Lightner, '41, Mary Martha
Now for some news about the girls Taylor, '41, Jean Maxted, '41 and
on Ann Street--those nurses who Elizabeth Shaw, '41, will comprise
haven't been getting the publicity the team chosen on the basis of try-
they rightly deserve.yWe bet some outs judged by Prof. George E. Dens-
of those Allen Rumsey and Wenley more, Prof. Louis Eich and Professor
boys who were there for dinner Sat.- Hance of the speech department.
urady are just aching to attend Couz- They will discuss the question, "Re-
ens Hall's fall formal which will be solved: That Western Conference
held from 9 p.m. to 1 a.m. today. Bill Schools Should Limit Their Enroll-
Gail will provide the music and Dr. ment.",
This will be the first of a series
F (D f (of debates in which women will parti-
I Ecipate. Forensic activities have been
planned with other schools in the
UB;RA Y state, Professor Hance said. Plans
LATE 5T BOOKS ETAUHR are being made also to participate in
P DAY 104MINIMUM'- the Delta Sigma Rho Conference at
Pho 6363 2 Chicago in April.

Home Wrecked By Earthquake

Philippine Club Bartle To Talk'
Will Give Dances For Alpha Phi
Dinner At U:11i011IrJ~tai, Rites
Program Will Mark Fifth H. Roe Bartle, national prominent
Anniversary Celebration speaker and businessman for the past
Of Commonwealth here 10 years national president of Alpha
Phi Omega, service fraternity, will
All Philippine students of the Uni- deliver the principal address Sunday.
versity will attend the dinner and Nov. 17. at the initiation rites of the
dance sponsored by the Philippine- local chapter of the fraternity.
Michigan Club honoring the fifth Noted for its "Use-The-Walks"
anniversary of the Philippine Com- campaign last year, the local chapter
monwealth at 6 p.m. today at the of Alpha Phi Omega, will be induct-
Tnion. cd into active membership by mem-
Special guests will be Jose Ma. beis of the Michigan State College
'ula, speaker of the Philippine Na- chapter.
tional Asseaibly and Dominador A.
Tan, also a member of the Assem- HRHDKERCNIEF TEST
'ly, who is here in the United States
to secure an amendment to the Com- VITrL ZONE ALWAYS
aonwealth Constitution.
Other guests for the dinner will be
'resident and Mrs. Alexander Ruth-
ven; Prof. Joseph R. Hayden, former
vice-governor of the Islands under AlCH N a
'rank Murphy and adviser to the ways oeanand free SEALED
lub. and Mrs. Hayden; and Mrs. Ray how often you smoke
.. Swinton, wife of Prof. Swinton of it Challenging higher.
he engineering college who is now p.hiced pipes
in the Philippines. in briar quali-
Prof. and Mrs. George Carrothers; ty and value.
?rof. Raleigh Nelson, counselor to WM. pEMUTHi & CO., NEW YORK
Foreign students, and Mrs. Nelson;
?rof. and Mrs. Carl Rufus; Dr. and
Mrs. Malcolm Soule; Dr.sand Mrs.
Edward Blakeman; and Rev. and
Mrs. C. A. Loucks also have been
nvited.
Esperanza R. Castro, Gloria D.
'ortz, Pacita P. Salgado, Beito As-
orin, Daniel Asprin, Mauro Asprin
and Venancio D. Demandante will
present the national dance, "Are-
uana."
Foreign students representative of
China, Japan, Siam and Turkey have
also been invited to attend. on i
Rabbi Kaplan To Be Extraordin
Next Hillel Lecturer
Rabbi Mordecai M. Kaplan, leader
of the new Jewish reconstructionist
movement, will be the second speaker
,n the Hillel Forum Series at 4:15
p.m. Tuesday in the Lydia Mendels-
sohn Theatre, speaking on "The Jew-_
ish Religion of Tomorrow."
The 70-year-old religious leader has
attracted many young rabbis and
scholars to the movement he heads W A H R S B
to simplify and modernize the Jewish WH'
religion. Among the books he has
written he is noted for "Judiasm as
a Civilization" and "Judism in Tran- 3 1 6 So. St
sition." Since 1931 Rabbi Kaplan
has been dean of the Teachers In-
stitute of the Jewish Theological Sem-
inary of America.

Bowe To Graduate
From Flying School
i. l. Bowe, Jr., a former stuent
at the University of Michigan, will
be one of the 221 Flying Cadets grad-
uating today from the Air Corps Ad-
vanced Flying School at Kelly Field,
Texas, and will take his place as
pilot in the national air defense.
Bowe attended the engineering
school here last year. He will receive
upon graduation a commission as Sec-
ond Lieutenant Air Corps Reserve
and the silver wings badge, distin-
guishing medalion of the military avi-
ator.

I

Take a Number

iSPOTLESS
NO Goo
CAN PASS
HES SON
1GUARD

These are the ruins of a home in Bucharest wrecked by the disas-
trous earthquake which was felt all over the Balkans. The city's death
toll has passed the 300 mark and Rumania's known deaths approached
1,000. This photo was radioed from Berlin to New York.
_ I
Dr. Forsythe Reveals Doubts
As To Value Of Visiting Hours

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Sometimes, Doctor Forsythe sighed
wearily, I wonder if visiting hours are
worth while anyway. The visitors
track in dirt, annoy the patient, and
expose themselves to contagion. The
whole business, he said, is pretty
doubtful.
There is a daily visiting hour from
2:30 to 3:30 p.m., the director of
health service said; adequate time
Big Ten
Highlights ..
By GEORGE SALLADE
The Big Ten gathered itself togeth-
er this week after that first blue book
and tried to resume its fall schedule
of campus activities.
Dedications held the spotlight at
both Northwestern and Wisconsin. A
new woman's dormitory was opened
at Wisconsin, and a $425,000 gym-
nasium 'dedicated at Northwestern.
The ceremonies at Northwestern
highlighted .home-coming week.
Iowa's corn-huskers were concen-
trating their combined efforts to puz-
zle out the problem of student govern-
ment. A student convention was try-
ing to determine whether some sort
of council would be desirable. The
huskers found time, however, in the
throes of their governmental worries
to have Dick Jurgens select a Dol-
phin Follies Queen.
The campus of the University of
Chicago was star-struck this week
with the visits of Paulette Goddard
and Melvyn Douglas. Mr. Douglas
was there to campaign for President
Roosevelt and no wonder-nearby
Northwestern had favored Willkie in
a preelection poll.
An anniversary was celebrated at
the University of Purdue. It was the
138th birthday of the founder of the
University, John Purdue. In 1863
Purdue donated $150,000 to aid the
state in founding the university with
Lhe stipulation that the school should
bear his name and that the dead lan-
guages of Greek and Latin should
never be taught.

for half a dozen visitors to see the
)atient for a few minutes each. That
is, he added, if the patient wants to
see anybody. Usually, he comment-
ed, the patient is thankful for the
apportunity to rest. He doesn't want
>o be bothered with friends coming
to stare at him.
Of. course, he qualified his state-
ment quickly, very often friends be-
lieve sincerely that their visits do a
good deal to aid the patient to a
quick recovery. We are very glad, he
said, to allow them to visit.
The trouble is, he explained, that
as soon as we set down a rule that
nly one hour a day may be used
for visiting students confined to the
infirmary a few other students get to
figuring out ways to match wits with
the health service staff and get by
when they aren't supposed. They
try to climb the side stairs, try to
come in the room in groups of three
and four when only two visitors at
a time are allowed, and even, he
revealed, are angry when asked to
:bserve visiting rules more closely.
If you want to visit a friend be-
cause you feel that, coming to see him
will cheer him up, Dr. Forsythe said,
stop at the main desk during the
visiting hour and get a small card
admitting you to the patient's room.
T7hen, he asked, get out when your
time's up. There may be others, he
said, who are waiting after you.
HORSES
Ride at
GOLFSIDE STABLES
Free Transportation
to and from stables
SUPPER RIDE
Every Friday
Call 2-3441

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