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January 19, 1946 - Image 4

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1946-01-19

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


Tr ', .Tt t iiriiR.V iii, !i-f ;

Vets Will Meet

Veterans from the University are
especially urged to attend a Young!
Veterans Emergency Conference to
be held at 12:15 p.m. tomorrow in the
Maccabees Auditorium in Detroit ,
Jack Gore of the AVC announced.
The Conference will discuss a pro-
gram to help veterans solve many of
the urgent problems facing them as
they return to civilian life. The hous-
ing crisis and financial problems are
chief among the issues to be acted
upon. Specific action will include a
program to be sent to the Governor,
as wellas a delegation to take the
program to Lansing when the special
session convenes Feb. 4.
Walter Bernstein, author of "Keep
Your Head Down" and correspondent
for "Yank" will be the chief speaker.
Among the supporters of the confer-
ence are Don H. Palmer, Veterans
Adviser, Wayne University; Hugo
Beiswanger, Chairman, Student Vet-
erans Association of Detroit; Arthur
Bowman, Midwest Director, National
Negro Congress and Jack Gore of
the AVC. Bill Akers will attend the
conference as the official representa-
tive of V.O., but all veterans will be
Menefee To Speak
For Sigma Rho Tau
Prof. S. N. Menefee of the School
of Engineering will speak on the topic
"The St. Lawrence Seaway" at a
meeting of Sigma Rho Tau, stump
speakers society, at 7:30 p.m. Tues-
day in Rms. 319 to 325 of the Union.
Prof. Menefee, one of the leading
experts on the waterway, is the au-
thor of the study entitled "The St.
Lawrence Waterway".
Personnel Office Jobs*...
There are some openings for ste-
nographers and typists at the Per-
sonnel Office.
Veterans' wives and others quali-
fied are invited to call at the Per-
sonnel Office Rm. 209 'U' Hall.

Dorm Space
Assured for
Ousted Girls
(Contimiietd frm Page 1) "
and the house mothers asked to in-
crease capacity wherever health stan-
dards permit. The number of League
Houses on the officiallist now stands
at 89 and it is expected that this
number will remain the same for the
spring term. The graduation of a cer-
tain number of women students is
expected to create vacancies, although
some graduating seniors have indicat-
ed their intention of staying on the
campus to do graduate work. Further-
more, those students now on campus
whose names have to be placed on
the home list will withdraw at the
end of the fall semester.
Plans to set up temporary housing
for incoming women students are be-
ing completed. Girls who accept tem-
porary accommodations of this na-
ture will be given space soon after the
opening of the spring term when the
students withdraw from the Univer-
In this housing emergency the Uni-
versity naturally feels primary obli-
gation to returning veterans. There
will be more than enough men stu-
dents to fill all the housing units used
by men before the war. This means
a natural sacrifice of accommodations
on the part of women students whose
enrollment has almost doubled since
the beginning of the war.
Women now on campus and in
good academic standing are definitely
assured living quarters of some kind,
although the housing shortage in-
volvescertain adjustments in living
conditions for them. Each girl now
living in a housing unit which is
being taken over by men for the
spring term will be informed within
the near future of the room in which
she may live for the coming semester.
The continued cooperation and un-
derstanding of the women students in
this. emergency will enable the Uni-
versity to fulfill its obligations, not
only to the returning veterans but to
all successful Michigan students.
-Alice C. Lloyd
Dean of Women

New Zealand
Att(cks Big 5
11eto Poirers

1 i

UV' Hospital Heart Station Leads
it let ro 44 d41iogr a ph k ork

ald W. Landis (R-nd.) looks over stacks of petitions bearing signatures
of 39,000 peirsons asking that legislation be passed by Congress to give
veterans of World War II a bonus. The appeal is sponsored by a mid-
western group of Mothers of World War II.
Local Churches Plan Services,
. . . .. .. : . .
YouthAettetres or <;.: rro.
;.;.- -; - - - - - - - - -

3y T j'fifeAs 1iIated Prfesj s t j l(Di 11L the
LONDON, Jan 1 .1NewIZealand hallu[ iJiiL v ltospilt1 1it1
sharply assailed the veto voting priv- atienarom Newhatrhshydtome
ilege in the United Nations Security examined there.
Council tonight shortly after Russia Typical of hundreds who come to
had warned against any effort to cut the station every year, the man was
down ton the authority of the princi- there to get an electro-cardiogram,
pal powers in the new security leaguesan electrical record of the headt beat,
SAddressing the General Assembly- ealingphysicas to diease even
st n types of hearttdeaehenh
Prime Minister Peter Fraser, of New houghadvetceisyiisy sarenot
Zealand, also differed with the Bi Present.
Three on the proposed atomic energy m Under the direction of Dr. Frank
commission. He held it should report N Wilson, one of the outstanding
to the 51-nation Assembly ratherspclistd in thr on the sta-
ta to the 11-nation SecurityCoun- a wtion has taken rh 55,nt et-
cil as decided by the Russian, United U asityknives 54st-gro-
States and British foreign ministers cardiograins since 1922.
at Moscow last month. "We have become aware that cor-
Simultaneously, the Iran delega- oney thrombosis, commonly known
tion held a long meeting to discuss as the heart attack, is a common oc-
the best way of presenting its com- curenfre," r. Wilson stated. Classi-
pintagarnst siaolmethds, such as the use of the
paintsrdgainstRdstha totheUite- Stth lmC tell us little whenethe
Nations. g symdiograre.nAtarestd,e
Kuzma V. Kiselev of Soviet Whiteconin ds .aen o Cogre ba he
cRussia, opening the first night As- if a physician tried to speak to a
sembly session, specifically mentioned Imedi cal meeting 25 years ago on
Franco Spain and asked the Assem- the electro-cardiograph, he de-
bly to urge those "states not members Idcared, two thirds of the assembly
of the organization" to expel war would laugh at him. Today the
criminals "to the countries in which University gives post-graduate
they committed their crimes." Spain courses in the use of the device.
is not a member of the UNO. Seventy people were enrolled in a
tBelgian delegate M. F. Van Lan- one week course given in November
genhove, announced Belgium's will- and many were turned away.
ingness to place its mandated Ruan- Aside from the formal instruction
da-Urundi territory under interna- ,periods, the station has taught many
tional trust.f medical men, particularly those from
Fraser declared that the veto vot- South America, use of the electro-
ing privilege in the Security Coun- cardiogr'aph. At present, Dr. Fer-
Scil was "so bad that it will not con- nando Valencia from Colombia is
ceivably be used except as a last des- studying here, and physicians from
perate throw of one of the large Sweden and Egypt are expected to
powers laboring under a sense of arrive in the near future. Dr. Wilson
guilt." delivered a series of lectures under the
tNA"%, a UMi M1 LX

;,j ii i~ui ; ;l il 1 f the 8li 1.ae E ilpfm In ir .,
oin w use of LI apparatus in iraii,
Peru, lhrguay Argentina n:d Chile
in 1942.
The Kresge Foundation gave the
heart station $50,00 last f all and
research fellowships have been es-
tablished with the funds. A re-
search program must be econtinui-
a.lly carried oi-m to find. out -more'
abhouit the interpretation of dci' -
trical traces Dr. Wilson pointed
out. "We are trying to convert
electro -cardiography into a. sci -
ence," he said.
Invented in 1903 by a Dutchman
who got the Nobel prize for his work,
the original electro-cariograph was
just as good as the ones in use now,
the physician explained.
.ID . Kiss i )ui elss
SCaicasu s M onilitaiIs
"Dr. George Kiss of the geography
department will speak at the meet-
ing of 'Russky Kruzhok,' the Russian
Circle, on 'The Caucasas Mountains"
at 8 p.m. Monday in the Interna-
tional Center." Martha Bradshaw,
president for the club, announced.
At 7:30 p.m. there will be a business
meeting of the club. Tea from the
samovar and Russian delicacies will
be served while Russian recordings
are played following the lecture.
Beer - Wine - Mixers - Keg Beer
10 to 10 Daily
8 A.M. to 11 P.M. Sat.
303 N. 5th Ave. Ph. 8200

,.. ...


I I L:

(Continued from Page 2)
College of Architecture and Design
Jan. 16 through 31, daily except Sun-
day, afternoons 2-5, evenings 7-10.
The public is cordially invited.
Events Today
The Lutheran Student Association
will meet at its Center, 1304 Hill
Street, on Saturday evening at 7:30.
to go on a Sleigh Ride Party. Those
who cannot attend the sleigh ride are
cordially invited to come to the Cen-
ter any time during the evening.
Coming Events
The Graduate Outing Club will
leave at 1:30 Sunday from its club
rooms in the Rackham Building
(northwest entrance) for an outing
at the Saline Valley Farms. Winter
sports, supper, and square dancing
are on the program. Those who wish
to go are asked to sign up and pay
the supper fee at the check-room
desk in the Rackham Building before
noon Saturday or to call Catharine
Bright, 2-4471, before noon Sunday.
There will be an additional charge
for use of equipment at Saline. Each
person should bring his own eating
Varsity Glee Club: Important re-
hearsal Sunday at 4:15 p.m. Men ab-
sent last Wednesday are especially
urged to be present to work on con-
cert program.
The Michigan Christian Fellowship
will meet as usual on this coming
Sunday afternoon, Jan. 20. Hymn-
sing will be at 4:00, and the regular
program will begin at 4:30. Follow-
ing the program a "social hour" will
take place. Everyone is invited.

The Lutheran Student Associ
will meet for its regular Sunday
ling meeting in Zion Lutheran
ish Hall, 309 E. Washington 'S
5:00. The Rev. Karl Mix, Inter
sion Pastor at Toledo, Ohio,
speak on "The Lutheran Chur
Work at Home." Supper and fe
ship hour will follow at 6:00.

-- I
t., at
ch at

Services will begin at 10:45 a.m.
tomorrow at the Presbyterian Church.
Dr. W. P. Lemon will preach a ser-}
mon entitled "There was a Man.".. .
The Westminister Guild will have
a Vesper Communion Service in the1
church at 4:30 and will meet at 5:30f
for supper and singing.1
Holy Communion will be held at 8
a.m. and morning prayer and ser-
mon at 11 a.m. tomorrow at St."An-
drews Episcopal Church. The Rev.
Henry Lewis is pastor of the Episco-
pal Church.
The Canterbury Club will hold a
supper-meeting at 6 p.m. in the Stu-
dent Center. Miss Ellen Gammack,
associated with the Women's Auxil-
iary in N.Y., will speak on "Woman's
Work in the Church." There will be a
service at 8 p.m. in the church.
Mass will be held at 8, 10 and 11:30
a.m. tomorrow at St. Mary's Student
Chapel. Father Frank McPhilips and.
Father John Bradley will officiate.
"Is Modern Man Obsolete?" is the
title of the sermon which Dr. Edward
Redman will preach at services be-
ginning at 11 a.m. tomorrow in the
Unitarian Church.
The Unitarian student group will
meet at 7:30 in Lane Hall. John Ses-
sions will lead the discussion.
Services will. begin at 10:45 a.m.
tomorrow in the Congregational
Church where Dr. Leonard A. Parr
will preach a sermon entitled "Pio-
neer to the Past."
The Congregational Disciples Guild'
will meet at 5 p.m. tomorrow for a
cost supper. In connection with the
World Student Service Fund Drive,
Mayor Revero, student officer in the
Judge Advocate Generals School,
who has recently come to the U. S.
Three W TAAGroups
To Hold Meetings
Girl's Rifle Team: will hold its last
practice before scheduled matches
from 1 p.m. to 3 p.m. today at the
ROTC range. Required meeting for
advanced group.
Camp Counselor's Club: will meet
at 11:30 a.m. today at WAB for a
hike North of Ann Arbor. Bring
WAA Zone Athletic Managers: will
meet at noon today at WAB for
lunch. Contact Janet Cook, 9806, if
unable to attend.

from the Philippines, will speak on
the University of the Philippines and
conditions in the country.
"Thy Kingdom Come," the third
sermon in a series on The Lord's
Prayer, is the title of Dr. James Brett
Kenna's message to be delivered at
services beginning at 10:40 a.m. to-
morrow in the Methodist Church.
The Wesleyan Guild will mieet at 6
p.m. tomorrow in the Wesley Lounge
for a forum and labor and manage-
ment 'in the series: "Issues facing
Today's Christian." The forum has
been arranged by Grey Austin. Law-
rence Drakken will be the resource

Folk Music of the World; talk by
Professor Martha Colby in the reg-
ular series of Sunday Evening Pro-
grams at the International Center.
Mrs. Colby will illustrate her talk
with examples on records. The pro-
gram will be at 7:30 p.m. to be fol-
lowed by a community sing at 8:30
and refreshments at 9:00 p.m. The
program is open to the public.
Mass Meeting for JGP Dancing
Class Hostesses will be held 4 p.m.,
Monday, in the League. Miss Mc-
Cormick will discuss the achieve-
ments of the classes. All hostesses
are invited to attend.
Veterans' Wives: A meeting of the!
V O's Wives Club will be held Mon-
day night at 7:30 in the Michigan
League. All wives of Veterans on the
campus are invited to attend.
Phi Lambda Upsilon: A short busi-
ness meeting for the purpose of elect-
ing new officers will precede a talk
by Professor D. L. Katz of the Chem-
ical Engineering Department on The
Academic Versus The Industrial Ca-
reer For Chemists And Chemical
Engineers. 7:30 p.m., Monday, Janu-
ary 21, in the East Conference Room,
Rackham Bldg. An open discussion
will follow on this vital topic. Re-
freshments will be served.


On Campus
Outing Club Hike ...
The Graduate Outing Club has
planned a hike at Saline Valley for
Hikers will leave at 1:30 p.m. from
the clubrooms in the Rackham Build-
ing and go to Saline by car. After the
hike, supper will be served and there
will be square dancing.
Hillel 'Supper Nar' ...
A "Supper Nar" will be held at
5:30 p.m. tomorrow at B'nai B'rith
Hillel Fundation.
Persons interested in attending
may call the Foundation for reserva-
'Folk Music' Lecture . .
Illustrating her talk with a col-
lection of recordings she made dur-
ing a world tour for the study of
folk music, Dr. Martha Colby, as-
sociate professor of psychology, will
speak on the subject "Folk Music of
the World" at 7:30 p.m. Sunday at
the International Center.
The lecture will be followed by
a community sing and refreshm-
JohnfSon Piano Recntal . .
Miss Mary Evans Johnson, pianist,
will present a recital in partial ful-
fillment of the requirements for the
degree of Bachelor of Music at 8:30
p.m. tomorrow in Lydia Mendelssohn


.... ..

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