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This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

April 26, 1944 - Image 4

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1944-04-26

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

rAGr VounR

THI MICHIGAN nATLY

WEDNESDAY. Aftift. 09- 14al

m.- - _ _ _..__~_. .
. U . "

E

THE BOL'S MAID:
Rosalie' To Be First of French
Plays Given May 3 by Students

The first of the three French com-
edies to be presented at 8:30 p.m.
Wednesday, May 3, in the Lydia
Mendelssohn Theatre is "Rosalie," a
modern comedy by Max Maurey and
first played at the National Theatre
of L'Odeon, March 25, 1908.
In the play Mr. and Mrs. Bol, play-
ed by George Petrossian and Shirley
Schwartz, eagerly await the visit of
an old friend-a Mr. Poulot whom
they have not seen for 15 years.
Bol Has Maid Trouble
Bol hopes to renew his friendshipI
with Poulot and through his influence
to gain advancement and perhaps
even be appointed to the Legion
d'Honneur. Consequently he urges
his wife to use all her charms and
with accompanying insults the Bols
give complete instructions to the ap-
parently stupid maid, Rosalie, played
by Celia Taylor.
Shortly, the bell rings. Rosalie re-
fuses to answer. Bol tells her she
need not pay for an expensive cup
she has broken, she may have her
Sundays free, she may have a raise
in salary. Rosalie still refuses. Only
after Mrs. Bol humbly apologizes for
the many insults, which she had pre-
viously directed at the maid, does
Rosalie agree to open the door.
But Rosalie returns alone. The
Bols ask her where Mr. Poulot is, to
which she answers blankly, "who?"
Two Comedies Follow
"Le Cuvier" or the "Washtub," a,

play of the evening. The third, "Le
Client serieux," will be played by
members of the department of ro-
mance languages.
Tickets for the three comedies will
be on sale from 10 a.m. to 6 p.m.,
May 2, and from 10 a.m. to 8:30 p.m.,
May 3, at the boxoff ice.
itter-Gild TO
Have 'Cabaret'
A table-tennis tournament, for-
tune-telling, rat-races, games of skill,
entertainment by the International
Center and square dancing will be
included in the Inter-Guild Carni-
val Cabaret at 8:15 p.m. Saturday in
Lane Hall, according to Marjorie
Cavins, president of Inter-Guild
Council.
The Council, which is composed of'
representatives from the Protestant1
student religious groups of Ann
Arbor, annually presents the carni-
val, proceeds from which go to the
World Student Service Fund.
Fred McKinney, '44P, heads the
committee for the - carnival, which
will be given in the Lane Hall lobby,
offices, recreation room and upstairs
auditorium.
Students and servicemen are in-
vited to hear Rev. C. H. Loucks, from
the First Baptist Church, address the
Inter-Guild luncheon at 12:15 today
in Lane Hall. His topic will be "Reli-
gion's Remedy."

Highlilghts
On Campus...
JGP Stamp Meeting.. .
All JGP stamp representatives from
dormitories, sororities and league
houses, must report or send a substi-
tute to the Undergraduate Office of
the League between 4 and 6 p.m. to-
cay. All representatives are to bring
with them a report of the percentage
of their houses which bought stamps
in the recent stamp dinners, accord-
ing to Peg Weiss, JGP publicity chair-
man.
Ensian Covers -Arrive .,.
'Ensian covers have arrived and
they may be picked up at the Student
Publication Building. There are ex-
tra covers available for those who
were not able to get them last sem-
ester.
* * *
Surgical Dressings Close
The Surgical Dressings Unit of
the Michigan League will be closed
today until further notice but in-
structors must report at the unit
today.
The unit will remain closed until
more gauze arrives at which time it
will be posted in The Daily.
Women's Club To Meet...
Faculty Women's Club will meet
from 3 to. 4:30 p.m. today in the
Rackham Assembly Hall. The pro-
gram, arranged by Mrs., L. R. Schru-
ben, will feature the Girl's Glee Club,
under the direction of Miss Patty
Spore, and will be followed by the
annual meeting andq election of offic-
ers.
Dames To Hear MacKaye
Child Study Group of the Michi-
gan Dames will meet at 8:15 p.m.
today at the home of Mrs. E. G. Vogts,
611. Spring Street.
Dr. Lavinia MacKaye, pediatrician
for the University Elementary School
and °instructor of Public Health in
the Medical School, will be the guest
speaker of the evening.
U' Golf Club To Meet..
A meeting will be held at 3:15 p.m.
tomorrow at the WAB for all coeds in-
terested in belonging to the Pitch
and Putt Club, the University Wo-
men's Golf Association. Those wo-
men planning to attend thehmeeting
should call Barbara Wallace at 2-4514.

medieval farce, will

be the second

YO'U CA N'T "LO0SE
~~-f
YOU CARRY TRAVELERS CHEQUES!
That's right! Because if your American Express Travelers Cheques are
lost, stolen, or destroyed uncountersigned, American Express will
promptly refund your loss. 'These Cheques are handy to carry, the size
of a dollar bill and are readily spendable anywhere..
American Express Travelers Cheques are issued in denominations of
$10, $20, $50 and $100. The cost is % of 1% (75¢ on each $io0
purchased), minimum 400. For sale at Banks, and Railway Express offices.
AME RICAN EXPR ESS
RARA EL ER5 CH EOUES......

Petitioning for
New Assembly
To Be Closed
Petitioning for the reorganized
Assembly Board will continue until
5:30 p.m. tomorrow in the League.
Petitions may be had in Miss Ethel
McCormick's office. Interviewing will
take place from 3 to 5:30 p.m. tomor-
row and Friday- and from 9 a.m. to
noon Saturday in the League. Appli-
cants should sign up for their inter-
views when they turn in their peti-
tions.
Five positions are available: presi-
dent, vice-president in charge of dor-
mitories, vice-president in charge of
league houses, publicity chairman
and secretary-treasurer.
All independent women are eligible
to petition. However, the president
should be a junior now and a senior
next fall. The vice-president in
charge of league houses should either
be living in a league house now or
have lived in one previously, so that
she will be able to understand the
league house situation.
Hillel Group
To Hold PIeni
The Hillel Foundation will hold a
picnic for a limited number of per-
sons Sunday at the Island, Elise
Zeme, '44, student director, an-
nounced today.
Picnickers will leave .the Founda-
tion at 2 p.m. for the Island, where
sports, games and singing will be
followed by a picnic supper. In case
of rain, the affair will take place
indoors, at the Foundation, at 3 p.m.
Students and servicemen are urged
to make their reservations, by phon-
ing the Foundation today, as only
seventy-five people can be accom-
modated.
Fay Bronstein, '45, and Judy Jac-
obs, '46, are chairmen of the Social
committee and the picnic refresh-
ments and entertainment committee
respectively.
'The Forgotten Village'
Will Highlight Program
John Steinbeck's "The Forgotten
Village" and dancing will highlight
a movie-mixer program beginning at
8 p.m. Saturday at the Hillel Foun-
dation.
It will be shown twice during the
evening, at 8 and 9 p.m., each time
accompanied by "They Find a
Home," a short, technicolor, sound
film dealing with refugees in Pales-
tine.
CLASSIFIED
DIRECTORY
CLASSIFIED
RAES
$ .40 per 15-word insertion for
one or two days. (In-
crease of 10c for each
additional 6 words.)
Non-Contract
$1.00 per 15-word insertlrn for
three or more days. (In-
crease of 25c for each
additional words.)
Contract Rates on Request
FOR SALE
FOR SALE-Three formals, sizes 14
and 16. Excellent condition. Tele-

phone 2-4268.
PRIVATE SALE OF FORMALS-
Practically new. 1709 South Uni-
versity. Phone 7508.
REVLON lipsticks and wind-milled
face powder, nail enamels and ac-
cessories at Marshalls, next to the
State Theatre.
SIX ROOM COUNTRY HOME in
Washtenaw Hills Estates. Cement
stucco exterior, slate roof, screened
porch, oil heat, 105 x 234 lot, 2 car
garage. Call 8827. Evenings and
all day Sunday.
HELP WANTED
STUDENT-Men and women. Good
pay. Excellent meals. University
Grill. 615 East Williams. Phone
9268.
MEN to work during mealtime for
board. Contact cook or manager.
Phone 2-3179.
MISCELLANEOUS
MIMEOGRAPHING: thesis binding.
Brumfield and Brumfield, 308 S.
State.
WANTED TO BUY
WANTED: To buy one Slide Rule
Ball ticket. Call Olcay, Interna-
tional Center.
WANT ED
WANTED- Gentleman student to

"We have gone through a period of
growing pains in the use of sulfa
drugs and now know largely what to
expect and what not to expect," Dr.
H. M. Pollard, University professor
of internal medicine, said yesterday
in an address before the American
Academy of Periodontology.
In 1941, 17,000 tons of sulfa
drugs were administered in this
country in the treatment of some
10,000,000 people, Dr. Pollard said.
Since the discovery of the parent
sulfanilimide in 1935 an enormous
number of the drugs in the family,
have been tried clinic'ally and
found ineffective while a large
number have not been tried at all,
he added.
The Army uses sulfadiazine in all
cases of warfare wounds. In tropical

NO MORE GROWING PAINS:

Dr. Pollard Discusses Sulfa Drugs

1

cotton

Cotton

cotton

regions another of the family, sulfa-
suxidine, is being utilized in the
treatment of bacillary/ dysentery, one
of the three tropical diseases which
are most troublesome in the present
war.
In the treatment of meningitis,
sulfadiazine has proved extremely
valuable, Dr. Pollard said. In the
last war the mortality rate was 50
to 70 per cent, but reports from
some camps indicate that it is as
low as two per cent in the present
war. Penicillin is also used in the
treatment of meningitis.
One of the earliest uses of sulfa
drugs in this country was in com-
batting pneumonia. Before the ad-
vent of sulfa drugs, mortality varied
between 30 and 40 per cent and as

Don't be a Polar

Bear-get out

high as 60 per cent in older indi-
viduals. Mortality has now dropped
to around ten per cent as the result
of the use of sulfa drugs. In the
Army, pneumonia mortality which
ran from 30 to 35 per cent in World
War I has been reduced to about five
per cent in World War II. °
Also, there are limitations to the
use of . the drug, which sometimes
causes such manifestations as cyan-
osis, nausea, kidney damage, jaun-
dice, anemia or skin rash. Toxic
manifestations have been found to
be less when sulfadiazine is used in
preference to others of the family.
"Sulfadiazine has the limelight now,"
Dr. Pollard said, as the "most effi-
cient, least toxic and most practic-
able in all situations."

of that fur coat and into cotton!
The calendar says it's spring!

opu tarprce

$9.95

Others from $6.50 to $22.95

r :f.:
+ ,S

k,...

co, uateC\ n atv
C O
o te OOtt
col Oc
hoo
4 U
Mei a ls i u u e .5Woven Basket from Mexico .... .5 9c
:Bright Wood Mexican Salt
and Peppers ............ 5 9c pr.
1Mexican "Piggy Bank" . . . 25c
Hemp Coasters from Haiti..1 .25 set
}Colorful Cuban "Tom-Tom"
Drum .... . .... 1.00
Doll Pincushions from Haiti
and Guatemala , 39c ea.
Mexican Glass Pitcher.1.50
Mexican Duster . 25c

217 $outh Main

9 Nickels Arcade

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eft t et gg
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Gabardine thoroughbreds.

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fi. 10.95

eele..

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GABARDINE SKIRTS
with that same perfect fit,

Yes,

they're all wool, Natural, blue,
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10.95

IJL I Blazers for Tonners

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