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November 13, 1941 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1941-11-13

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

TH E MICHIG AN DAILY THURSDT. NVMWaRn .11

Reds Report Co unterattacks
DMITROV
STARITSA KLIN ZAGORSK
PUSHKINO
VOLOKOt L V-:
BORODIN V
PODOLSK.
OZHAI KFOMI NSK
BOROVSK
SERPUKHOV
p .A EKSIN
Oka
- TULA
In the battle of Moscow, the Russians asserted they had encircled
large German forces at Volokolamsk, northwest of Moscow, and that
they ,were counter-attacking south of Moscow in the Serpukhov, Alek-
sin and Tula zones. Northwest of Moscow there has been continuing
warfare in the Kalinin sectdr. Germans said their air force bombed
Moscow. r

Philip Adler
To Talk Here
(he ot etAird
A talk by Philip Adler, feature
writer of the Detroit News, at 8 p.m.
Monday in the Rackham Auditorium
will be the first of a long list of lec-
tures and other projects to be spon-
;ored in the near future by the Ann
Arbor Committee for Medical Aid to
Russia.
An authority on Russia, Adler has
only recently finished a series of
articles in the News dealing with that
nation. He has been in Russia twice
-once at the time of the beginningI
of the first Five-Year Plan and once
since then.
The sponsoring committee is a
newly-organized group in Ann Arbor,
formed for the purpose of sending
medical supplies, instruments, cloth-
ing and other civilian aid to the
Russians.
Prof. Stanley Dodge of the geology
department is chairman of the group,
which is composed largely of faculty
members and members of the Uni-
versity Hospital staff.
in the near future the Ann Arbor
organization intends to become af-
filiated with the national Russian
War Relief, Inc., It also intends to
bring here a large number of well-
known speakers who have agreed to
cooperate with the national organ-
ization. pp
Endorsers of the activity include
noted movie stars, businessmep, edu-
cators, Congressmen, authors, doc-
tors 'and clergymen.
Si T Attend

Health Service Reports Marked
Increase In Pneimonia Cases

>

P'iunov t.' on lh' upswuis ti
year acco 0)ng to the ihealith Service
statistical report for September-Oc-
tober which reveals an otherwise nor-f
mal period.f
Twenty-six pneumonia cases were
officially reported. This figure is in
.tartling contrast to the four cases1
occurring in the same period lastj
year. In 1939 the figure was closer
but still only'half of this year's count
with 13 patients treated,
No apparent explanation could be
sound for the increase since the num-
ber of colds treated, 1,197, was even"
less than last year's 1,332 and the
Trucking, Rail
600,000 Men
(Continued from Page 1)
he dates today for the progressive
walkout and said they had so in-
formed the chairman of the carriers
conference committees.-
Rail managemept offered no com-
ment.
The operating brotherhoods de-
manded 30 per cent more pay, their
lowest bracket now being $5.06 a day.
President Roosevelt's emergency fact-
inding board recommended a 7/2 per
sent increase for these mgn, but the
unions flatly rejected that proposal
and called the strike, which had been
&uthorized by the membership s
?arly asSept. 5.
Meanwhile in Chicago local unions
representing more than 250,000 truck
grivers in 11 midwest\ states have au-
tholizedna strike which would begin
Sunday morning unless a last-min-
ute,. agreement with operators werq
reached, Frank Brown, a Chicago of-
cicial of the AFL International
3rotherhood of Teamsters, announ-
led today.
Brown added, however, the union
nen had asked for mediation by the
Xffice of Production Management
nd it was expected an OPM repre-
entative would arrive tomorrow. The
jispute is over wage increase de-
mnands.
An agreement between the drivers
and some 800 employes expires Sat-
urday, Nov. 15. The drivers several,
months ago demanded an increase
from 3 cents to 5 cents per mile, also
from 80 cents to $1.05 an hour in the
additional pay for pickups and deliv-
eries.

1I39 total of 1,499 ai thI itpiemmv-
October period
Dr. Warren E. Forsythe. director
of Health Service. warned that only
careful treatment of colds by ade-
quate rest and the prevention of fur-
ther chilling can cut down on more
serious developments from the colds,
He advised students with bad colds
to report to Health Service.
A rather puzzling increase in the
number of cases of infectious mono-
nucleosis, a 'mysterious glandular fe-
ver, has appeared in the las$t few
years. There were 20 cases detected
during the September-October peri-
od this year as compared to 13 last
year and 6 the year before.
Figures from former annual rec-
ords reveal an upward trend with 56.
79 and 110 cases for 1938,'1939 and
1940 Dr. Forsythe said the rise may
be ascribed possibly to the ability of
doctors to recognize the illness bet-
ter. The symptoms are general fever
with enlarged lymph glands.
Pispensary calls for the period ran
up to 20,074 comparing evenly with
the 20,031 calls of last year. About
100 more bed patients were treated
than in 1939 and 1940 witfi 362 cared
for this year as against 261 and 266
previously.
Student deaths are well ahead of
the usual four or five per year with
threefatalities already reported. Two
accidental deaths occurred during the
Summer Session and more recently
a student succumbed to a heart at-
tack. None of the victims was treated
by Health Service.
Aldrich "LTo Direct
VarsityGlee Club
At Grosse Pointe
James Aldrich, '42, has been ap-
pointed to take charge of, the infor-
mal second half of the Varsity Glee
Club's first outlof-town appearance,
scheduled to take place in January
in Grosse Pointe.
Under the direction of Prof. David
Mattern of the School of Music, the
club has been working on classical
and semi-classical numbers to fill
the opening part of the program,
while the second half will be given
over to "general foolishness," along
the line of last year's burlesque of the
Don Cossacks.
The first of the group's fall sere-
nades vs given Tuesday, commenc-
ing at 10:30 p.m. Honored were wo-
men at Adelia Cheever Residence,
Martha Cook Building and Delta Del-
ta Delta, Alpha Xi Delta, Pi Beta Phi,
Delta Gamma, Kappa Kappa Gamma,
Chi Omega and Collegiate Sorosis
sororities.

Psurfs' Don't Ride On The Surf

i

Or Clinib Mountains -They SinA

I _ _, 1Cl_ )

several nationally-known singers in-
cluding Charles Kullman and Mack
Harrell who have appeared in the
May Festival series and the Four
Mills Brothers who were, here in
January.
Although hard hit by graduation
and the draft, Psurfs is reorganizing
and plans to continue this year. Re-
turning charter members are Tilley,
James W. Skinner, '43, Robert C. Sad-
ler, '41, Russell J. Ryan, '43L, and
Duncan N. Baird, '42L.
Today's University
Broadcasting Schedule
David Owen's class will present
"Heroes In Medicine" at 3:00 to-
day over WJR. Ray Gerson, '43,
Nathan Bryant, '43, Leanor Gross-
man, '43, Barbara Ostheimer, '42,
Bernard Serrester, Irwin Rubin,
and Don Diamond will take part
in the performance.
At 7:00 p.m. Prof. Waldo Abbot
presents "Talks About Athletic
Coaches," over W45D.
The School of Music Program is
scheduled for 7:15 p.m. over
W45D, with Prof. Arthur Hackett
in charge. Lee Perry is the an-
nouncer.

athMeeting
Profs. CopelandN Anning
*EilenbergWill Speak
Six members of the University De-
-lartment of Mathematics will speak
at a meeting of the Michigan section
of the Mathematical Association of
America at the University of Detroit
Saturday.
In the morning session Prof. Ar-
thur H. Copeland will speak on the
subject "Independence and the Rank
f a Probability Matrix"; Prof. Sam-
,el Eilenberg, "On Mean Curvature";
and Prof. Louis C. Karpinski, on the
subject "Establishing the Price of a
Work of Art by Birkhoff's Formulas."
Vrof. Vincent C. Poor will discuss
"The Hamiltonian Differential," in
the afternoon session; Donat K. Ka-
?,arinoff will speak on "Isogonal Tra-
jectories of a Pencil of Planes"; and
Prof. Norman Anning will have for
his subject "Rotations in Space with
Rational Direction Cosines."
The program will include other
speakers from the University of De-
- troit, MIchigan State College, Wayne
University and Albion College. Prof.
Theodore R. Running, Emeritus, will
be chairman of the meeting.

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THE RIGHT RECIPE
FOR THANKSGIING

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SAMPLE FARES

* The right place to eat Thanksgiv-
ing dinner is at home - and the right
way to get home is by Greyhound.
Maybe money doesn't mean anything
to you -- and then again maybe it
does. At any rate you'll save a lot of
it tr veling at Greyhound's low round-
trip fares-and you'll have a lot more
fun azoio uAth the crowd. Plan now

One
Way
Jackson.....$ .86
Battle Creek . 1.70
Kalaniazoo ... 2.15
Grand Rapids 2.75
Lansing .......1.55
Detroit . . . . .75
Port Huron 2.25
Gaylord .......5.10

Rqund
Trip
$ 1.45
3.10
3.90
4.95
2.80
1.35
4.05
9.20

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