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May 26, 1944 - Image 4

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1944-05-26

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A E F U

THE MWICHIGAN DAILY

F1 t A , , 194

?AGE FOUR FR WAY MAY 26, 1944
_________I-

WOMEN'S NEWS
Patrons Announced for Boulevard Ball,.
Final plans for "Boulevard Bal," to be given by Panhellenic and
Assembly organizations from 8:30 to midnight tomorrow in Waterman
Gym, were completed as Lee Chaice, '46, and Nora McLaughlin, '46, an-.
nounced the names of patrons yesterday.
The list includes President and Mrs. Alexander G. Ruthven, Dean and
Mrs. W. I. Bennett, Dean and Mrs. W. B. Rea, Dean Alice C. Lloyd, Dean
Byrl F. Bacher, Dean Jeannette Perry, Miss Ethel McCormick, Dr. Margaret
Bell, Prof. and Mrs. W. B. 1Iumphreys, Prof. and Mrs. D. McGeoch, Prof.
and Mrs. C. F. Wells and Mr. and Mrs. W. B... Palmer.
Tickets for the dance, which will feature the music of Jerry Wald and
his orchestra, have been placed on general sale in the League, U Hall and
on the Diagonal. The band will come directly from an engagement at a
prominent New York hotel.
As an additional attraction, there will be intermission entertainment
featuring Doc Fielding and music from the recent Junior Girls' Play and
the forthcoming Co. D musical comedy. A coke bar will be set up in
Barbour Gym where coeds and their dates will be permitted to smoke. The
coke bar, as well as the checkroom, will be managed and run by University
women.
The decorations committee, headed by Barbara Moore, '44Ed., and Betsy
Perry, '46A, will turn Waterman Gym into a park, complete with rustic
benches.
* * * *
OCutdoor Sports Club Will Hike To Saginaw Forest..., .
A hike to Saginaw Forest has been substituted for the planned canoe
trip by the Outdoor Sports Club, and will bey held from 1 to 5 p.m.
tomorrow.
Hikers will leave from the WAB, and all members and guests are
invited to attend. The hike will be ,called off in case of bad weather.
For further information, those interested are asked to call Lee Wellman
at 3018.
* * * *
T''ri-Delts ToHold Open House Toay,...
Delta Delta Delta sorority will hold an open house to be held from
9 to 11 p.m. today at the chapter house. Mrs. John Quinn and Mrs. John
Owen will chaperon.
Coeds Naned To Panhel Central onirmmittee . ..
Panhellenic Council, headed by Peg Laubengayer, '45BAd, yester-
day announced names of coeds who will next year work under central
committee members.
Assisting Marge Rosmarin, publicity chairman, will be Mary
Cochran, '45A, and Mary Bronson, '46. Joyce Livermore, '45, chairman
of rushing, will have as members of her committee, Betty Vaughn, '46,
Betty Hendel, '45, Dody Hoffman, '45, and Peggy Kohr, '46.
Marcia Sharpe, '45A, vice-president of Panhhellenic, will be in charge.
of the War Activities Committee. Del Murrah, '46, Doris Heidgen, '46,
Pam Watts, '45, Doris Lesser, '45, Naomi Buckler, '45, and Eleanor
Stewart, '47, are members of the group.

t'New Yorker'
Critic To Give
H opwood Talk
Louise Bogan To Speak
On Current Poetry
Louis Bogan, verse critic of the
New Yorker magazine, will deliver the
14th annual Hopwood lecture at 4:15
p.m. next Friday in the Rackhani
Amphitheatre
Miss Bogan, whi is recognized as
an outstanding American poet, will
speak on "Popular and Unpopular
Poetry." Following the address, the
names of the 1944 senior or graduate
student winners of major Hopwood
awards, and undergraduate winners
of minor awards in the fields of
dramatic writing, the essay, and fic-
tion and poetry will be announced.
Awards Made Annually
The Avery Hopwood and Jule Hop-
wood Awards in Creative Writing are
awarded annually and 23 of the win-
ning manuscripts have been publish-
ed since the awards were first in-
stituted. The awards were first pro-
vided for in the will of the late Mr.
Hopwood, an American dramatist
and a 1905 graduate of the Univer-
sity. In it is stated that the interest
from one-fifth of hi estate be used
for annual awards for the best cre-
ative writing at the University in
the four specified fields of literature.
The regulations of 1944 provide for
"not more than four major awards of
$2,000 each," and two minor awards
of not more than $250 in each field.
If the committee sees fit, the major
awards may be divided among two or
more contestants in each field.
Editors or writers of national rep-
utation are selected annually to judge
the manuscripts, and the names of
those who made the 1944 selections
will also be announced after the lec-
ture.
Wrote' Several Books
This year's speaker is a native of
Maine and had her work first pub-
lished in "The New Republic." She
is also the author of several books of
verse and is known as one of Ameri-
ca's outstanding critics.
In former years, the Hopwood lec-
turers were: Robert Morse lIovett,
Max Eastman, Zona Gale, Henry
Hazlitt, Christopher Morley, Walter
Prichard Deaton, Carl Van Doren,
Henry Seidel Canby, Edward Weeks,
John Crowe Ransom and Mary C-
lum, who delivered last year's lecture.
Taxes...e s
(Continued from Page 1)
to the level of income received or
accrued in each case."
There are two alternate methods of
shifting income taxes from the cor-
poration to the shareholder. Cor-
porate income might be taxed only
when received by the stockholder in
the form of dividends, or the individ-
ual shareholders might be taxed from
year to year on their distributive
equities in the corporate income since
the shares were acquired. Prof. Pa-
ton advocates the second plan, point-
ing out that partnerships and single
proprietorships have been taxed on
this basis for some years.
"A somewhat more practical and
realistic point of view is needed in
the field of designing and adminis-
tering tax laws," Prof Paton indicat-
ed. In the interests of simplifica-
tion he suggests elimination of special
provisions regarding capital gains and
losses, and adoption of a "clear-cut
graduated tax with no distinction be-
tween "normal" and "surtaxes" and
no special arrangement of credits and
other trimmings.
Referring to the administration of
tax laws by the Treasury Depart-

ment, Prof. Paton stated, "I believe
the relationship between the Treasury
and its taxpaying clientele has deter=
iorated rather than improved during
the last 25 years, and I believe that
the lion's share of the blame for
this situation rests with the govern-
ment.
"Many taxpayers have become'
less cooperative as a result of a
feeling that they cannot always
expect fair treatment from the
Treasury and its representatives.
"The condition is serious and can
be remedied only by development-
from the top down-of more sane and
discriminating administrative poli-
cies. The Treasury should view the
taxpayer as a client rather than as
an opponent who should be butted
about."

Miss Sheahan
Speaks Here
Services of Public
Health Discussed
Significant episodes in the history
and growth of public health nursing
and requirements of the program in
the future were reviewed by Miss
Marian W. Sheahan of the New York
State Department of Health in a Lec-
ture yesterday before public health
students.
The address was fourth of a series
of five dedicatory lectures for the
University's School of Public Health
'Better Oays Ahead'
The speaker, introduced by Dr.
Henry F. Vaughan, dean of the
school, predicted that "better days
will come" for public health nurses,
in paying tribute to the value of
specialized education, as offered by
the University of Michigan, and other
institutions. There are six primary
services which must be provided in a
public health program, said Miss
Sheahan, who is director of the nurs-
ing program in the New York depart-
ment, and local governments must,
give these services first, before at-
tacking other problems.
These services are:
Registration, tabulation and analy-
sis of births, deaths and notifiable
diseases; control of communicable
diseases; environmental sanitation;
public health laboratory service; ma-
ternity and child health hygiene, and
public health education.
Must Accept Leadership
"The official health agency must'
accept the leadership expected of it,"
she said, "to the end that it brings
about a complete nursing service,
including an organized plan for the
care of the sick economically and
efficiently, and inbaccordance with
the progress of public policy."
Miss Sheahan is chairman of the
National Nursing Committee on Post-
War Planning.
Pf c®Segelian
Will Speak at
Hillel Today
Pfc. Gil Segelman, Co. B, 3651 Ser-
vice Unit, will deliver a sermon en-
Back" at religious services which be-
gin at 7:45 p.m. today at the Hillel
Foundation.
The sermon will deal specifically
with the battle that the Jews of the
Warsaw ghetto, recently dramatized
in the movie, "None Shall Escape,"
gave the Nazi invaders a little more
than a year ago.
At the conclusion of services, led
by Harvey Weisberg, A-S, and Elliot
Organick, '44E, refreshments will be
served by the Social Hour committee
under Betty Korash. The Senior
Hostesses, who will provide refresh-
ments, are Mrs. Sam Kopel and Mrs.
Mark Ross of the Ann Arbor chapter'
of Hadassah.
Lea g ie W orKers
Surprise Gray
A surprise party held in the Grand
Rapids Room of the Women's League
last night honored Mr. Charles Gray,
head accountant of the League, who
is leaving the University.
Thirty or more people, who are
full or part-time employes of the

League, attended and presented Mr.
Gray with a gift.
Mr. Gray formerly handled all
League parties but this is the first
one that he knew nothing about.
I NUT, IBBL E
339 South Main
Phone 2-4832

Dr. Lyons Says
Disease Causes
Swollen Feet
Condition, Treatment
Explained over WJR
It is possible for healthy people to
have some swelling of the ankles
under extraordinary circumstances
but the condition may be caused by
serious disease and a physician
should be consulted, Dr. Richard H.
Lyons, of the University of Michigan
medical school faculty, who spoke
over radio station WJR, Detroit. said
last night.
The swelling is caused by a fluid
made up of salt and water which
gathers in the tissue spaces of the
ankles, he explained, and the use of
a large amount of table salt in food
will almost always make the condi-
tion worse.
Any soft swelling in the lower leg
and foot, usually discovered by the
patient when he removes his shoes in
the evening and finds the skin bulg-
ing over the top of one or both,
should be looked upon with suspicion,
the physician indicated. It is not
uncommon for some person, particu-
larly fat women with large ankles,
to find mild swelling at the end of an
exceedingly warm day during which
they have spent much time standing
in one place withl relatively little
movement, he added, but if the con-
dition , persists, professional advice
should be sought.
Varicose veins, an obstruction in
the vein of the leg due to the forma-
tion of a blood clot, heart failure, an
inadequate intake of protein foods
such as meat, cereal and milk or milk
products, certain other forms of mal-
nutrition, and disease of the kidneys
and liver are included among the
more serious causes of ankle swelling,
he stated.

MAIL GOES THROUGH-Astride a donkey in Italy, Cpl. George L.
Teague, Oklahoma City, Okla., hands mail to Sgt. George Bossalis, M-in

For IN DIV IDUA LIZ E D
FUR STORAGE
217 East Liberty St.

.'

ucapolis, atop a bomber tail-tiurret.
U.S. A'i Force.
Jo S peak u
Lecliii rc Serie
The re-establishment of the church
in Russia will be the theme of a
series of lectures to be given by Rev.
Peter Varanoff at. 7:45 p.m. Monday
through Sunday at the Salvation
Army Temple.
Mr. Varanoff has worked as a
missionary for 12 years in Russia,
and has also visited more than 16
countries in Europe. Although he
was able to escape to the United
States, his missionary parents have
been in a. German prison camp since
the time of the Russian invasion,
J yrOcdote Club
To !lleet Today
An inter-American relations pro-
gram sponsored by the University of
Michigan Wyandotte Club will be
presented at 6 p.m. today at the
Roosevelt High School in Wyandotte,
George Hall, assistant to the direc-
tory of the International Center, who
is from Panama will represent South
America. Herman Yueh, a Chinese
student, will speak for his country.
Robert 0. Morgan, assistant gen-
eral secretary of the Alumni Associa-
tion, will also speak at the meeting.I
He will also attend the meeting of
the University of Michigan Club ef
Rochester at 6:30 p.m. to be held in
the Kiwanis clul rooms in Rochester.

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DANCE
PERFECT for those hot summer
days are these cotton, rayon, and
jersey skirts in prints, plaids,
and solid colors- gored, pleated,
and dirndl styles.
BLOUSES for sport and dress
complete this outfit.
A
34 F5 MAYN7ARD STREET

Cpl. Teague is a mail clerk in the
HOSPITAL NEEDS VOLUNTEERS
A cal for volunteers to do light
work in the University Hospital's
special diet kitchen has been issued
by the Office of Civilian Defense.
Hours are from 10:30 a.m.-2 p.m.,
and from 4:30-7:30 p.m., with help
especially needed on week-ends.

li;_ ------ - _ ---

I y

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Planed vwithl Ua Eye to
DECORATION DAY FU[IN
If you have the leisure and the place to go . . . we have the clothes
you'll want to wear. Smart wearables that are good for cooler
days, for fall and seasons to come. Priced at Month-End Savings.
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at 14.98, 3 18.99 28.00, 5359.
SUiITS
Chalk stripes, grey, blue, black, brown, tan, red and pastels.
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DRESSES
Day dresses galore - fresh spring prints, smart black touched
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* OTHER SPECIALS e
f One Group of Wool Skirts at
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Odds and Ends in
Slacks and Slack Suits, at
Cotton gabardine and denim. Sizes 10-44. Values $5.00 to $8.95.
Shirts - Slack Tops - Blouses
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One Group of Jumpers, at p2.98
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One Group of Sport Jackets, at 7.00
Zelan processed water repellent in blue, tan, gold, brown. Ideal
for golt and knock-about wear. Sizes 10-20. Former values $8.95.

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