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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.

November 11, 1945 - Image 8

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1945-11-11

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


FauiE EI1T TEHE__IiCHIGAN DAILY St

NDAY, NOVEMBER 11, 1945

Eastern College Stations To Join
Intercollegiate System Tomorrow

Four Eastern Pennsylvania col-
leges will join their student-run cam-
pus broadcasting stations in a new
regional collegiate network tomor-
row, according to the Intercollegiate
Broadcasting System.
A permanent wire hook-up between
stations at Bryn Mawr, Haverford,
Swarthmore, and the University of
Pennsylvania will transmit a contin-
uous exchange of important lectures,
debates, music and sports.
Swarthmore will open the new net-!
work with an hour-long preview of
the outstanding radio features to be
heard during the coming months. Va-
rious college celebrities will partici-
pate.
Establishmet of the hookup was
forerun six months ago by the first
college network broadcast, linking 12
intercollegiate stations for an hour's
program celebrating the San Fran-
Manager Gets
WrongLaurels
The laurels of the Union's new gen-
eral manager were erroneously attrib-
uted in yesterday's Daily to his prede-
cessor.
Frank C. Kuenzel is the former 'M'
man in basketball and graduate of
the University literary college in 1927.
He had been serving as acting man-
ager since Feb. 9, 1941. He succeeds
Stanley G. Waltz, who left the Union
in 1941 to serve overseas with the
Army Quartermaster Corps.
Martha Cook ...
(Continued from Page 3)
of one of the fire places all suggest a
refined and stately atmosphere.
In his statement to the Regents,
Mr. Cook specified further that "the
Building (was) not to be ujed to fur-
nish board except for the occupants
. . . that the University shall . .
furnish heat, light, power for the
building free of charge, and shall not
derive any income from such build-
ing . . . that so much of the surplus
income or profit from the building
shall be used by the occupants for
furniture, furnishings, works of art
and improvements in or to the build-
ings as they deem best, and the re-
mainder, if any, at the end of each
year shall be set aside as a fund to
be used in the following year to give
lower or free rates in the building to
such under-graduate or post-gradu-
ates as the President of the Univer-
sity and the Dean of Women may des-
ignate from time to time."

cisco Conference. The broadcast origi-
nated at the campus station of Co-
lumbia Uiversity, New York.
The IBS, non-profit organization
linking campus stations, reports a
jump in interest in intercollegiate
broadcasting after a period of slow
expansion during the war years.
K-azahevich To
'Discuss Russia
Soviet Economy Will
Be Lecture Theme
Vladimir D. Kazakevich, lecturer
for the Committee on Education of
the National Council of American-
Soviet Friendship in New York, will
discuss "Russia's Economy and Post-
war Reconstruction" at 4:15 p.m. Fri-
day in the Rackham Amphitheatre
under the auspices of the economics
department.
Born in St. Petersburg, Kazakevich
attended a Russian school at Harbin,
where his father was engineer and
general manager of a railroad. He
later studied at the University of
California and Columbia University.
Besides teaching economics and fi-
nance at Columbia and at the Ameri-
can Institute of Banking, he has con-
tributed to several volumes on econo-
mic affairs and to numerous maga-
zines and journals.

More Patients
Needed in Oral
Surgery Clinic
Refresher Course for
Dental Vets Offered
More patients are needed for the
two-week course in oral surgery which
will open tomorrow at the School of
Dentistry.
The course, which is designed to
give refresher training to dentists re-
turning from military service before
they resume civilian practice, offers
students an opportunity to have
extractions and other minor oral sur-
gery procedul'es taken care of with-
out charge.
Fourteen dentists have been reg-
istered in the course. Each can nor-
mally take care of two patients a
day, and.is expected to do so in order
to derive full advantage from the
training. Less than one half the
number of patients required to fill
the daily schedules have registered,
with no patients listed for several
days.
Persons needing the services this
course offers may call by phone or in
person, the oral surgery department
of the School of Dentistry for ap-
pointments.
Invade Counselors Office
Painters invaded the Office of Aca-
demic Counselors yesterday to add to
the general confusion which hits that
office in the fall, the busiest time of
the year for the office.I

ASSOCIATED PRESS
pucUR EW.

I .1

T R I B UT E-Bust in white'
marble of Wendell L. Willkie bar
Edmondo Quattrocchi, on exhibi-i
tion at the Metropolitan Museum
of Art, will be presented to Mrs.,
,Willkie.

C A N A D I A N S A L M O N R U N-Fishermen off Namu, British Columbia, haul aboard
a brailer of salmon, part of a run estimated more than double the 1944 catch,

Watch This Space
Your Opportunity To
Win $100

I. I

3t3 citdAR IOO4 U44
Stuart Little - E. B. White ..................... $2.00
Look for the Letter - H. A. Rey....................12.00
The Christmas Whale - Roger Duvoisin. .. ........ ... A.
Aesop's Animal Fahles .............. .. .. . ,. ,,.... .00
Paddle to the Sea - Holling C. folling . ..... . . . . 2.50
Four Beautiful Tities Illustrated by Maisha
Child's Book of Prayers
Child's Book of Christmas Carols
Child's Book of Bible Stories
Child's Stork{ of the Nativity
A L age Selection of Animnated Books . 1.00
Fifteen Titles in Little Golden Series .. 5c
Give a child a book and promote the slogan
"UNITED THRU BOOKS"
a a - I

A R M Y F 0 R E V E R-Back in Worcester, Mass., the same'
city in which he enlisted 36 years ago, First Sgt. Elmer Lindquist.4
shakes hands with Lt. John W. Beauddin after receiving paper*'
for re-enlistment in the Army.;'

S C R E E N R 0 L E - Sister Kenny, famed for her develop-
ment of an infantile paralysis treatment, adjusts the nurse's cap
worn by Rosalind Russell, who is playing her part in a new movie
,about the nurse's career

GE R MAN J E T- PROP ELL ED F IC H T E R--This Messerschmitt 262A-1, first of its type brought to the U. S., is now being
studied by engineers of the Air Technical Service Command. Its level flight speed is estimated from 515 to 530 mph.

x::o

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