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February 15, 1942 - Image 2

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1942-02-15

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

1.
'"'HE MICHIGAN DAUY

. AYE ltTAP.Y 15, W

fHypertension
WillBe Subject
Of Physiologist
Braun-Menendez To Talk
On High Blood Pressure
In llustrated Lecture
Dr. Eduardo Braun-Menendez of
the Institute of Physiology, Univer-
sity of Buenos Aires, wil present an
illustrated lecture at 4:15 p.m. Fri-
day in the Rackham Auditorium.
The address, which is being spon-
sored under the auspices of the De-
partment of Physiology, will deal
with the subject "The Mechanism
of Renal Hypertension."
Dr. Braun-Menendez, who has
spent some time in England studying
cardiography, will speak on hyper-
tension, *hich is high blood pressure
tothe layman.
The doctor is a member of the
University of Buenos Aires medical
school and is presenting a series of
lectures in the United States. He has
already addressed groups in Califor-
nia and will continue to the East
after he speaks here.
All students are invited to attend
the lecture since it will be of general
interest. Dr. Braun-Menendez speaks
English fluently, so there will be no
difficulty in understanding his
speech.
New Technic
To Be Issued
Ona Thursday
Still reeling from the complete sell-
out of the January issue-someone
even stole the ten copies locked up
for filing!--the staff of The Michigan
Technic will seek equally successful
results when it puts its February is-
sue on sale Thursday and Friday.
Presenting facts and figures on
why students, especially engineers,
flunk out of school will be the engi-
neering magazine's banner feature,
"And So You Failed," by Prof. Char-
les B. Gordy of the mechanical en-
gineering department.
Second on the list of feature stories
in this issue will be a well-illustrated
account of United States fighting
planes, written by Charles W. Ran-
son, '42E, while a description of "En-
gineering in Sculpture" by Prof.
Avard Fairbanks of the sculpture de-
partment will complete the line-up.
Known familiarly as Bert and
Louie, the two men working in the
University foundry in the East Engi-
neering building have been inter-
viewed for this month's "The Technic
Sambles."
In "The Technic Presents . . ." will
be introduced Prof. James H. Cissel
of the civil engineering department
and Virginia Frey, '42E, one of the
few girls in the College of Engineer-
ing. The February cover will con-
tain a close-up of the head of a
Lincoln statue created by Professor
Fairbanks.
Sales will be made in the lobby of
the East Engineering Building, over
the Engineering Arch and in front
of the secretary's office, West Engi-
neering Building.

TILEMICIGANiI~iLYSUNDY. EB~A1wYiv.ic:
: . . I

Blood Dgive Nears End;
Red Cross Asks Support
With just one more day-from
1 to 5 p.m. tomorrow in the Union
-left in which to make an ap-
pointment for a blood donation to
the Red Cross .Blood Bank, stu -
dent turnout remained disap-
pointingly low.
After a campaign of nearly a
week the total-which includes
both faculty and students-comes
to only 160 donors. Officials found
this difficult to explain in view
of the fact that over 1,000 male
students indicated in the recent
defense survey that they would
be willing to give some of their
blood to help America win this
war.
Students under 21 years of age
are urged to immediately write
their parents for permission to
donate blood, for although such
permission will not be received
soon enough for the present drive,
another drive will be held next
month.
Hillel Players
WillAudition
To Do 'Awake And Sing'
At LydiaMendelssohn
Calling for more prospective ac-
tors, Dan Seiden, '43, announced fi-
nal tryouts for Hillel Players' major
production, "Awake and Sing," at 2
p.m. today and 4 p.m. tomorrow at
Hillel Foundation.
Scheduled for March 13 and 14
at the Lydia Mendelssohn Theatre,
"Awake and Sing" will be directed
by David Rich of the speech depart-
ment. Following the regular Ann
Arbor run the play will be presented
before Detroit B'nai B'rith lodges.
One-act plays which are presented
to campus groups and other Hillel
Foundations in nearby colleges are
included among the Players' produc-
tions.
Language Society
To Hear Lecture
"Poitiers, Bijou du Moyen-Age"
will be the topic of a lecture, the fifth
in a series sponsored by Cercle Fran-
cais, which will be given at 4:15 p.m.
Wednesday by Miss Helen Hall, cur-
ator of the Institute of Fine Arts.
Admission to the program will be
by season ticket, which may be pur-
chased from the secretary of the Ro-
mance languages department or at
the door of, Room D, Alumni Mem-
orial Hall, before the lecture.
Using slides to illustrate her talk,
Miss Hall will dwell especially upon
the fine sculpture and other promi-
nent aspects of one of the best known
of Poitiers' Romanesque churches,
Notre Dame la Grande.
Alumni Give Scholarships
Scholarships for University of
Michigan students have been started
by the University of Michigan Alumni
Club of Boston at. their annual ban-
quet held this week.
The scholarships will be maintain-
ed by annual contributions over a pe-
riod of ten years. During this time
the club will be able to support four
students on campus at once.

Dow To Speak
To Engineers
Electrical Group Will Hear
Talk On Electronics
Prof. W. G. Dow of the electrical
engineering department will speak at
8 p.m. Tuesday in the Rackham
Building before a meeting of the
Michigan section of the American
Institute of Electrical Engineers.
Professor Dow will speak on the
subject "Electronics and Industrial
Application." He is the author of a
text on electronics and is now en-
gaged in confidential defense re-
search work. Refreshments and a
short business meeting will follow
Professor Dow's talk.
Members of the Lansing student
chapter of the -AIEE will come to
Ann Arbor and attend the meeting
as guests of the University's student
group.

Co. L To Lead
R.O.T.C. Unit
On Drill Field
Designated as Company L of the
regiment of cadets, the picked unit of
the ROTC will act as color company
at all formal appearances of the
Corps.
In order to have sufficient space to
drill the unit properly in all weathers,
the National Guard Armory will be
used. The company under the direc-
tion of Lieut. R. L. Kolb. will drill
from 4 to 6 p.m. Tuesday and Friday
of each week.
In addition to serving as color com-
pany at regimental parades and re-
views and appearing as guard of
honor at the military ball and other I
occasions, the unit will be available
for demonstration purposes in special
weapons drill.

University Students To Form Own Air Unit

Forming their own "Wolverine
Squadron"-among the first of its
kind in the whole Army Corps-a
group of University of Michigan Fly-
ing Cadets will leave for Kelly Field,
Tex., at the end of the month, Harold
"Tippy" Lockard, '43, Wolverine grid
star said yesterday.
Led by Sam Marshall, '43, the
group will attempt to extend the tra-
traditions of the University into the
air arm of the Army.
The idea of forming a "Wolverine
Squadron" originated when Capt.
Estes, Air Corps recruiting officer in
this district, noticed great numbers
of University students enlisting in
the air force and suggested that some
of them band together.
Marshall, who heads the proposed

squadron, has completed arrange-
nents with Captain Estes to have all
those interested in becoming Air Ca-
dets placed in the Wolverine Squad-
ron. "All a student has to do," Mar-
shall said, "is to write to Captain
Estes and ask him to be placed in
this special unit.
"Even though some of the men
have already enlisted they will be
able to join us by presenting their
preference to enlistment headquar-
ters in the Federal Building, Detroit."
Due to the fact that the group
plans to leave at the end of the
month, it is imperative that those
Who wish to join the "Wolverine
Squadron" do so immediately as en-

listment will be closed after that
time.",
Harmon enlisted several months
ago, and has been waiting his call to
service. The other members have
just recently taken their entrance
exams for the air force, but will still
be able to leave together because of
the efforts of Captain Estes.
ThesUniversity of Texas and the
University of Notre Dame are now
forming squadrons of their own and
will be in Texas before the month is
over.
All students interested in joining
the "Wolverine Squadron" should call
Sam Marshall at 2-4551 or write to
Captain Estes, Army Air Corps Re-
cruiting Station, Federal Building,
Detroit.

1

Huge Stage
and Screen Show
Starts Sunday

-( i

Sunday and
Monday Only!

I

SPECIAL
PRICE
Sunday Aftern
(Doors

A RGAIN HOUR 33C
oon 1 to 2 o'clock Only, Adults Incl.
open 12:30) Tax

Price After 2 P.M. Sunday, Adults 55c

Children 15c, including tax

19

F,

and Palmer uia
_ 4"'

I

I

If

M

'I

THE POLONIA SOCIETY
Of The University of Michigan
Presents the Original
POLISH BALLET
Directed by
FELIX SADOWSKI
FORMERLY BALLETMASTER OF GRAND OPERA,
WARSAWAPOLAND
MILO LUKA, Guest Artist
LEADING BARITONE, NATIONAL OPERA IN PRAGUE,
AND NOW OF THE CHICAGO CIVIC OPERA COMPANY

I

and this Grand Show on Our Screen Too!

IT ISN'T
LEGAL TO
JUDGE!
RUSSELL /
\ 'I
BENCH, SH ;WAS)
" >3 tt nI %LW f lrf Dt

&R YE - LAUGH Yip HEAIt YE LA'L"GH 'YE

But it's lots of
fun ... when
the judge is
charming Rosa-
lind Russell, and
Walter Pidgeon
teaches her a
few things that
are not in law
books!

PIDGEON

_.
r

IF

with
fl"'WADfl A D fl fl

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