THE MICHIGAN DAILY
TEURS~AY, APIkiL 19,
WOM EN'S NEWS
tenth in a series of non-credit train-
ing programs, which will be attended
by some fifty, public health leaders.
The purpose of the course is to serve
state and local public health admini-
strators and educators in determining
the needs of their areas, defining the
problems and assisting in the provis-
ion of facilities for adequate health
Speakers during this five day course
include Dean Henry F. Vaughan of
the University; Dr. Haven Emerson
of Columbia University; Dr. George
B. Darling, secretary and vice-chair-'
man of the Division of Medical Sci-
ences of the National Research Coun-
cil; and Col. Ira V. Hiscock, Dean
of Yale's Public Health School. Oth-
er speakers are Dr. Mayhew Derry-
berry, director of Health' Aids Stu-
dies, USPHS; Dr. Carl E. Buck, field
director, and Dr. George T. Palmer,
associate field director of the Amer-
ican Public Health Association.
The plan for continued education
contemplates short courses for indi-
viduals employed in public health
services, physicians and dentists in
private practice, andnother profes-
sional groups with a major interest
in health science services. The plan
also includes courses for business,
trade and professional groups whose'
interest and occupation touches close-
ly the problem of public health.
Center To Show Film.. .
The March of Time film, "New
England," will be shown at 7:30 p. m.
EWT (6:30 p. m. CWT) Sunday in
the International Center; assistant
director George Hall announced.
Prof. Arthur E. Wood, of the so-
.ciology department, will be thej
speaker for the evening. A native
of New England and a graduate of
Harvard University, Prof. Wood
worked with former president
Hoover's Commission on Home
Building and Home Owning. He
has studied social problems in Ger-
many and is the author of several
books in this field.
To Attend Meetingi...
Dean Wells I. Bennett of the Col-
lege of Architecture and Design will
attend the annual meeting of theI
Association of Collegiate Schools of
Architecture to be held in Atlantic*
City, April 21, 22, and 23.
In addition to conferences pre-
ceding the meeting, Dean Bennett!
will go to Washington the following
week to attend conferences on city!
To Address 'U' Club .. ,
Dr. William C. Steer, associate pro-
fessor of botany, will address the
University of Michigan Club in Cold-
water at its annual banquet this
Dr. Steer will also show pictures
of his scientific expedition in Latin-
America. T. Hawley Tapping, gen-
eral secretary of Alumni Association,
and Mrs. Tapping will accompany
Dr. and Mrs. Steer.
* * *
Play 'J unior Applications Due
Today For McCormick Awards
Tickets for Junior Girls play,'
"Take It from There", may be ob-
tained by senior and junior women
from 3 p.m. to 5 p.m. EWT (2 p.m. to
4 p.m. CWT) today and tomorrow in
Miss Ethel McCormick's Office in
In order to receive tickets, seniors
Applications for the Ethel A. Mc-
Cormick Scholarships are due by
noon Saturday, and should be placed
in Marge Hall's box in the Under-
graduate Office of the League.
Three scholarships of $100 each
are offered each year to second sem-
ester junior women who have par-
ticipated in extra-curricular activi-
must present their identification
ties and have a scholastic average of
cards. Blocks of tickets may be ob- at least 2.7. The names of the win-
tained for particular houses if a rep- ners will be announced at Installa-
'esentative brings all the ident cards tion Night.
in at the same time. The awards are payable at the be-
Junior women, who have paid their ginning of the next full semester
class dues, may obtain tickets in the during which the winners are on
balcony. All tickets for the play will ,camm anu r
pusan ar ivenA forS Xonet .e ar
"Take It from There" will be given
at 7:30 p.m. EWT (6:30 p.m. CWT)
Thursday, April 26 in Lydia Men-,
delssohn Theater in the League. This
performance will be exclusively for
junior and senior women and will be
the traditional Senior night, when
seniors-appear in caps and gowns.
UU1PU,g U1IUC6VI lUI YVI
unless at the end of the first semes-
ter the recipient has failed to meet
Letters of recommendation sup-
porting applications should be sent
directly to Miss Hall, president of the
League, by the writers, and should
be originals, as copies will not be rec-
PRESIDENT SIGNS LEND-LEASE EXTENSION-President Harry S.
Truman (seated) signs the lend-lease extension bill during ceremonies
in the White House executive office. Witnessing the signing are (left
to right) Rep. Charles A. Eaton (R.-N.J.); Sen. Tom Conally (D.-Tex.);
Oscar Cox, general counsel of the Foreign Economic Administration;
Leo Crowley, Foreign Economic Administrator, and Secretary of State
Edward R. Stettinius, Jr. This is the first photo of Truman at the
Prof. Slosson To Discuss World
Security Plans at Hillel Tomorrow
! ma %-,Axa - Vz v r - /
This year's regular collegiate de-
bate question, the compulsory arbi-,
tration of labor disputes, will be ar-
gued again today when two Univer-
sity teams oppose debaters at the
University of Detroit.
Mary Battle and Betty Lou' Bid-
well will discuss the affirmative side!
of the question against the arguments
of a Detroit team; and in another de-
bate Martin Shapero and John Con-
dyhis will take the negative.
Debates will be decided on the basis
of the degree to which they change
the opinions previously held by the
To Discuss Life
Miss Helen M. Martin, research
ieolon ii st for th Genlnna.o a nrlSu
1 ,eig-) o Ule k elgcu Orvey
Carillon Recital Today .. Division of the Department of Con-
servation, will speak on "The Life of
Prof. Percival Price will repeat Dr. Douglass Houghton", pioneer
the Sunday carillon program fea- Michigan geologist, at 4:15 p.m. EWT
turing selections by Scarlatti, (3:15 p.m. CWT) today in the Rack-
Dvorak, French folk songs and old ham Amphitheater in a ceremony
Italian arias, at 3:15 p.m. EWT commemorating his death one hun-1
(2:15 p.m. CWT), today. The re- dred years ago.
cital will open with several short Dr. Houghton, who was the Uni-_
carillon pieces, "Prelude 7", "An- versity's first professor of geology as
dante 8", and "Fugue", composed well as the first state geologist, lost
by Prof. Price. his life when his small open boat
went down in a sudden snow squall,
VT G. off Keewenaw Peninsula, in 1845. He
was influential in opening the wealth
Frieda Vogan, director of music atof the great northern copper district
Frida oga, drecor f msicatof Michigan.
the Presbyterian Church and mem- o h
ber of the School of Music faculty, This commemorative ceremony is
whose organ recital was postponed being sponsored by the departments
last Sunday will be heard at 4:15 of geology and mineralogy.
EWT1 .2 (3 .1.5 .)jJI CWT) V d-IJ1Ut
18-Year Vote To Be
Discussed by Students
The Twenty-Eighth Annual Cham-
pionship Debate of the Michigan
the Association.Eastern High School
be held at 3 p. m. EWT (2 p. m. CWT)
tomorrow in Kellogg Auditorium.
The 18 year old vote is' the ues-
tion for debate subject, according to
Dr. Donald E. Hargis, manager of
the Association. Eastern' High School
of Lansing and Union High School
of Grand Rapids will be represented
in the debate.
The affirmative will be- taken by
Marjory Harrod and Dick Clausen of
Lansing Eastern. They will be op-
posed by Morris Caminer and Francis
Nelson of Union High School,- Grand
Prof. G. E. Densmore, chairman of
the speech department, Prof. Carl G.
Brandt and Paul D. Bagwell; acting
chairman of the speech 'department
at Michigan State College, will act
as judges of the debate. The chair-
man will be Marquis D. Shattuck, di-
rector of language education in De-
troit public schools.
American 30th Division
Captures Nazi Red Tape
MAGDEBURG, April 18.- (IP)-
The American 30th Division has cap-
tured ten carloads of red tape used
by the Germans to make arm bands
for the Nazi party. Now former 'Rus-
sian prisoners of war are cutting red
stars out of it.
DR. MARY MINNISS
All foot troubles quickly
Corner Main and Williams
Thurs. Evenings, by Appointment
Prof. Preston W. Slosson of the
history department -will lead a fire-
side discussion to be held at 8:30 p.m.
EWT (7:30 p. m. CWT) tomorrow at
the Hillel Foundation on "The Five
Roads to San Francisco."
Serving as assistant librarian to the
American Commission to Negotiate
Peace after World War L, Prof. Slos-
son spent one year in Versailles. He
was honored by an appointment as
Carnegie visiting professor to the
and Glasgow in 1932-33, and receiv-
ed a similar appointment to the Uni-
versity of Bristol in 1938-39.
Formerly an assistant in the de-
Cadet Nurses Will.
Complete Trainin g
Six senior University cadet nurses
have left for the Army's Hammond
General Hospital at Modesto, Calif.,
to complete their training under the
United States Cadet Nursing program,
Prof. Rhoda F. Reddig, Director of
the School of Nursing, announced yes-
The nurses are Elaine Carson,
Margaret Chesnut, Marcie Ely, La-
Verne Hein, Margaret Rau and Doris
partment of history at Columbia Uni-
versity, Prof. Slosson has been teach-
ing at the University since 1921. He*
studied at Columbia University, re-
ceiving his B. S. degree in 1912, hip
M. A. in 1913 and his Ph. D. in 1916.
The author of several books, Prof.
Slosson, in collaboration with Profes-
sors A. E. R. Boak and Albert M.
Hyma wrote the textbook "The
Growth of European Civilization,"
which is used in University history
classes. Other books which he-has
written include "The Decline of the
Chartist Movement," "Twentieth
Century Europe," "Europe Since
1870." He also has served as literary
editor of the New York Independent.
Prof. Slosson will discuss the im-
portance of the "Big Five" collect-
ively, and also, what each i§ desirous
of obtaining in the peace.
Sabbath eve services will be held
at 7:45 p. m. EWT (6:45 p. m. CWT)
in the Foundation chapel, and a so-
cial hour will follow thediscussion.
Keep A-Head of Your Hair
Our "crew cuts" . and personality
styles are designed to fit your In-
THE DASCOLA BARBERS
Between Mich. and State Theatres
All interested are cordially invited to
The twenty-eighth State Chan-
pionship Debate of the Michigan High
School Forensic Association will be
held at 2:00 p. m., Friday,
April 20, in the auditorium of the
Kellogg Institute. The Eastern High
School of Lansing will uphold the af-
firmative side of the question, "Re-
solved: That the legal voting age
should be reduced to eighteen years,"
and Union High School of Grand
Rapids will uphold the negative.
Judges for the debate will be Profes-
sors Gail E. Densmore and Carl G.
Brandt of the University of Michigan,
and Paul D. Bagwell of Michigan
State College. Marquis E. Shattuck,j
Director of Language Education in'
the Detroit Public Schools, will act ast
p.m. E t:.i p.m. u . un ay
in Hill Auditorium.
Cancelled because of the memor-
ial service for the late President
Roosevelt, her program will in-
clude, compositions by Reubke,
Handel and Bach. A graduate of
Kalamazoo College, Mrs. Vogan
received her M.A. in organ at theI
University. She has appeared in
recitals in Detroit, Grand Rapids,
Cleveland and Chicago.
Prof. Slawson To Speak
On Industrial Diamonds
Prof. C. B. Slawson of the Depart-
ment of Mineralogy will speak on
"Industrial Diamonds in the War Ef-
fort" at a meeting of the Geological
Journal Club at 12:15 p. m. EWT
11:15 a. m. CWT) tomorrow in Rm.
4065 Natural Science Building.
A consultant to the War Metallurgy
Committee of the Natural Research
Council, Prof. Slawson is supervisor
6f research on the industrial use of
diamonds. He was co-author with
Prof. Edward H. Kraus of a success-
ful textbook on "Gems and Gem
LIBERTY at MAYNARD
9:30 to 5:30 Daiy
Wayne Erickson, graduate student,
will lead a discussion on President
Harry S. Truman at 8:30p.m. EWT
(7:30 p. m. CWT) tomorrow at Rob-
ert Owen Cooperative house, 10171
Chairman. Erickson is a graduate student inI
the political science department, is;
Biological Chemistry Seminar will chairman of the Inter-Cooperative
meet on Friday, April 20, at 4:30 Council's education committee.
p.m., in Rm. 319 West Medical Build-' A general discussion period will fol-
ing. "Studies on Phospholipid Meta- low Erickson's speech. This is the
bolism with Radioactive Phosphorus" first in a series of discussions to be
will be discussed. All interested are conducted by the ICC on current top-
nvited. ic. A discussion on the San Fran-
Angell HallObservatory will be Cisco Conference is being planned
for the near future.
open to visitors on Friday evening,
April 20, from 8:30 to 10:30 p.m., if
the sky is clear, to observe the moon Roosevelt's Birthday May
and Saturn. Children must be ac- Become National Holiday
companied by adults.
WASHINGTON, April 18.- ()-
Fireside Discussion: The Hillel Jan. 30, birthday of President Roose-
Foundation will present Professor velt, would be a national holiday
Preston Slosson, History Depart- under a bill introduced today by
ment, at 7:30 p.m., Friday, April 201 Senator Downey (Dem., Calif.)
at the Foundation. He wil speak on
"Five Roads to San Francisco". Ev-
eryone is invited. Religious services
will be held at 6:45 in the chapel
preceding Fireside Discussion. I
war-torn countries ravaged
ordes, 125 million people-0
of them children-are in
need of clothing-your
-your spare clothing-to Quaint and appea in, -..
from exposure, from dis- i the "d collar" of simu-
ment helps. fated pearls with blLAC
iTHIlNR 'AlI'IUTION !4.50 t
Collaborating with Prof. Kraus,
Prof. Slawson has made studies on
the directions of greater and lesser
hardness in diamonds. They discover-I
ed methods of practical importance in
drilling industrial diamonds for use
/ ' \
r ; j:
" In thev
by Nazi h
shield them against death
Values to 39.95 . . . NOW
I lINEI f I N®1 IINN1 1:11