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April 17, 1945 - Image 4

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1945-04-17

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

T HE MICHIGAN DAILY

Tip : AZ APUUJ .Ind, I941

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S9s Hammer
PreDan Raid Adds
To Cap ital's Destruction [
LeMay Predicts Residential 1Distnets
Will Not Be Destroyed in Bombardients
By The Associated Press
GUAM, Tuesday, April 17-Total elimination of Tokyo's war produc-
tion became a definite' goal today after American B-29s in a Monday pre-
dawn mass raid added destruction to the 27% square miles of the city
already in ruins.
Staff officers of Maj. Gen. Curtis E. LeMay's 21st bomber command

-
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Industries

'SAVING THE FUTUR E
Dr. Kers huer WIll DIgeusgA
Pth"-t of EuwtopeanChildren.

here figured all production wouldz
Pa ii-American
D-ance Will Be
The Pan-American Ball, postponed
last Saturday due to the death rof{
President Roosevelt, will be ield at
9 p. m. EWT (8 p. m. CWT) Friday
in the League Ballroom.
"The cooperation of Russ Girt and
his orchestra has made it possible
to continue plans as scheduled,"
George Hall, assistant director of the
International Center, reported. The
same tickets will be accepted as valid,
and the only change will be the hour
at which the dance is to start.
The semiformal dance will feature
the music of Russ Girt, and a floor
show of Latin-American dances and
songs has been planned. Tickets are
on sale at the League, the Union, and
the International Center.
INVEST IIN VICTORY
An Optica
Se rvifothe

come to a standstill without actual
-destruction of the 65-square-mile ur-
ban industrial area.
Tokyo Admits Fires
,Tokyo radio admitted the Monday
raid on the southwestern section and
an adjacent Kawasaki left fires burn-
ing for seven hours.
The Japanese Cabinet met in emer-
gency session late Monday to discuss
the latest devastation of the. war,"
radio Tokyo said.
Another Tokyo report, lacking con-
firmation, said U. S. medium Mitchell
bombers and navy carrier planes,
striking Japan for the second suc-
cessive day, raided Kyushu Island
Monday.
Bombers Missing
This was the first report of any
source of medium bombers, which
could fly from Iwo Jima, attacking
Japan's mainland since the Doolittle
carrier-based Mitchells' daring 1942
mission.
Twentieth Air Force headquarters
in Washington said 11 bombers (some
of which may be reported late) had
failed to return from Monday's in-
cendiary raid, the second on Tokyo
in 48 hours.
P olice To Test
Auto Brakes
In cooperation with the nation-wide
brake check program, city police will
conduct a brake, test demonstration
at 5 p. m. Thursday in the 1200 block
of South State St.
The program is designed to reduce
accidents and cut down the wear on
automobiles. Chief of Police Sher-
man H. Mortenson urged the public
to attend.

(AP Wirephoto)
TRUMANS ATTEND ROOSEVELT FUNERAL-President Harry S.
Truman (dark topcoat) and Mrs. Truman walk to burial services for
Franklin D. Roosevelt at Hyde Park, N. Y. Others are unidentified.
HOSPITALIZATION:
Prof. Dickinson Lauds Medical
Benefits Now Offered to Public

Student ...

By LILA MAKIMA
Plans for general hospitalization
and care of the sick through nomi-
nal insurance fees are becoming more
widespread everyday, Prof. C. Z. Dick-
inson of the economics department
said in an interview yesterday.
Many of the people who formerly
could not afora proper hospitaliza-
tion- and medical care now receive
benefits through such systems as the
Blue Cross and the Rhode Island and
Ford Motor Company sickness com-
pensation plans, he pointed out.
The Blue Cross, said Professor
Dickinson, demonstrates the popu-
lar demand for an effective hospi-
talization plan. On the University
of Michigan campus alone, accord-
ing to figures presented by H. P.
Wagner, Chief Accountant of the
Business Office, 1680 hospitaliza-
tion certificates, which may cover
from one to ten people, have been
issued. This organization, Profes-
sor Dickinson said, i typical of the
current trend toward hospitaliza-
tion security.
Today there are 75 Blue Cross Plans

Speech Course
On Television
To Be Given
New Chass Will 14i1
Offered 'This Summer
A symposium on television will be
offered here for the first time during
the coming summer session by the
Department of Speech, Prof. G. E.
Densmore, chairman of the depart-
ment, has announced.
The symposium will be presented
with the cooperation of the Depart-
ment of Electrical Engineering and
of General- Electric of Schenectady,
New York.
Prof. L. N. Holland of the ,epart-
ment of Electrical Engineering will
participate in the symposium in or-
der to present the technical aspects
of television.
Representatives from WRGB, Gen-
eral Electric's television staff, includ-
ing its manager, G. Emerson Mark-
ham, and Helen Rhodes, its program
producer, will come to Ann Arbor for
the symposium. They will discuss
such problems as administrative and
organizational details, programing
problems, and careers in television.
Assistant Prof. David Owen of the
speech department left for ,Schenec-
tady yesterday to spend a week in
the television studios and to arrange
details for the symposium.- Prof.
Owen's specialty is radio and before
coming to Ann Arbor he was affiliat-
ed with the Columbia Broadcasting
System and the National Broadcast-
ing Company.
JGP Tickets
To Be Sold in
League Office
Senior and junior women may ob-
tain tickets for Junior Girls play,
"Take It From There," from 3 p. m.
to 5 p. m. EWT (2 p. m. to 4 p. m.
CWT) tomorrow, Thursday, and Fri-
day in Miss Ethel MacCormick's Of-
fice in the League.
"Take It From There" will be pres-
ented at 7:30 p. m. EWT (6:30 p. m.
CWT) Thursday, April 26 in Lydia
Mendelssohn Theatre in the League.
This performance will be held ex-
clusively for juniors and seniors.
In order to receive tickets, seniors
must present their identification
cards. Blocks of tickets may be ob-
tained for particular houses if a rep-
resentative brings all the ident cards
in at the same time.
Veterans Group
To Meet Tomorrow
The Veterans' Organization will
meet 7 p. m. EWT (6:00 p. in. CWT)
tomorrow in Lane Hall, John Crist-
man announced.
The meeting is important and it
is urged that all members as well as
other veterans on campus attend.

Dr. Howard E. Kershner will dis-
cuss the plight of children in Eu-
rope at 4:15 p. m. EWT (3:15 p. m.
CWT) Thursday in the Hussy Room
of the Women's League in a talk
sponsored by the Post-War Council
and the Ann Arbor branch of the
Save the Children Federation.
Speaking on "Saving the Future,"
Dr. Kershner, who is vice-president
of the Save the Children Federation,
will describe present relief work be-
ing done by the organization and
plans now being formulated in France
for the rehabilitation of Europe's
educational system.
Plans Trip to Europe
Dr. Kershner, who is chairman of
the overseas committee of the fed-
eration, plans to go to Europe next
month to carry on work in behalf
o1 child victims of war. He is execu-
tive vice-president of the Interna-
tional Committee for Child Refugees
and has had experience during the
early years of this war in Europe.;
From 1939 to 1942 Dr. Kershner
was director of relief in Europe for
the American Friends Service Com-
mittee. He organized the Temporary

Council for Food for Europe's Chil-
dren for the purpose of carrying on
an educational campaign to send. food
through the blockade.
Congressional Approval
Activities of this council culminat-
ed when both houses of Congress gave
approval, a year ago, to resolutions
urging the feeding of children
through the blockade. The council
merged with the Save the Children
Federation.
Dr. Kershner retired from business
years ago and, since then has devot-
ed his time to his present work. His
book, "One Humanity," was published
in 1943.
BUY WAR BONDS
MOSELEY .TYPEWRITE
AND SUPPLY CO.
114 SOUTH FOURTH AVE.
Complete Typewriter Serylce
Phone 5888

1

..,I

CONTACT LENSES
""the invisible eye glasses"
410 Wolverine Building
Phone 6019

Hungry?
CHATTERBOX
800 SOUTH STATE

i

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in the United States, five in Canada,
and one in Puerto Rico, to which
nearly 17 million subscribe. These
plans relieve the ill of financial wor-
ries, the employer of the necessity of
extending credit, the doctor of the
problem of sharing with a hospital
the little money a poor man is able
to give, and the community of the
obligation of granting free or partly-
free care to the incapacitated. To
promote the best organization, Blu
Cross plans, hospitals, and the com-
munity are bound together by stand-
ards set by the American Hospital
Association in1933, such as the re-
quirements for adequate representa-
tion of the entire community in the
governing bodies, strictly non-profit
operation, and free choice of hospital
and physician.
The group insurance plan, ar-
ranged by the UAW-CIO union in
the Ford Motor Company, which
provides for hospital and surgical
expense benefits, life insurance,
and weekly accident and sickness
benefits for employees, as well as
for hospital and surgical expense
benefits for their dependents, fur-
ther exemplifies the trend toward
sickness insurance, Professor Dick-
inson said. The same trend, he
said, has produced proposals like
the Wagner-Mwrray-Dingell bill
and the Beveridge plan for na-
tional health insurance. Among
leaders in the organized study of
Medical Economics is Dr. Nathan
Sinai, of the School of Public
heialth.
The Rhode Island law of 1942,
which provides for cash benefits to
workers unable to perform their du-
ties because of illness, illustrates an-
other type of compensation plan,
Professor Dikinson said. This is a
compulsory system, financed entire-
ly by the proceeds of a one percent
tax deducted from worker's wages,
allowing up to 21 weeks in any year.
Many people, besides wanting hos-
pitalization, would like a system that
would include medical care, Profes-
sor Dickinson remarked, pointing out
that at the University a good per-
centage of those who subscribe to
the Blue Cross hospitalization plan
also participate in a related surgical
benefit organization. In a recent
poll, 92 percent of those interviewed
favored hospitalization, while only 55
percent replied affirmatively to the
suggestion of insurance to cover medi-
cal care. Moreover, many believe that
"socialized medicine" would follow a
plan for insurance which would in-
clude the physician's services. Den-
tal care has also been considered on
an insurance basis.
CLEAN OUT
YOUR CLOTHES
CLOSE TS!
* 125 million people in war-torn
European countries are in desper-
ate need of America's spare cloth-
ing. Look through your closets and
attic. Get out all the serviceable
used clothing you can spare. Put it
to work. For full information, call
WHAT CAN YOU SPARE
THAT THEY CAN WEAR?

,I

XI

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COOL COTTON or sheer summery blouses and
dickies . . . gay frolicking flowers to add charm
and color accent to your coiffures.
SLEEK, PLASTIC PATENT BAGS in daAzzling
white or cool shiny black and navy. Dressy
pouch styles, tailored envelopes, and novelties.

COLOR ACCENTS for
your summer cottons
. .. costume jewelry
pins , earrings in
white, pastZels, 'n n d
metals.

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