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May 18, 1946 - Image 2

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1946-05-18

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PAGE TWO

THiE MICHIGAN DAILY

SATURDAY, MAY 18, 1946

PAGE TWO SATURDAY, MAY 18, 194~

National Health Plan Faces
'Pampered Patient' Problem

Recitals To Be Given by Music Students

By RAY SHINN
People like to be pampered.
This little-noticed factor may be
one of the major hindrances to gen-
eral public acceptance of any na-
tional health program, such as that
proposed by the' Murray-Wagner-
Dingell bill. This "psychology of
treatment" has been noted at various
times by Dr. Otto Engleke of the
County Health Department and Drs.
Warren Forsythe and William Brace
of the Health Service.
The psychological reaction mani-
fests itself in this typical way: A
patient with a cold or sore throat
or a headache or some other minor
infection or illness goes over to one
of the general medical advisers at
the Health Service to have his
trouble diagnosed and to find out
what his trouble is and how to get
over it quickly.
Because there is such a high turn-
over of patients at the Health Ser-
vice-there were over 12,000 clinic
calls last month-the general consul-
tants can predict that they'll have a
lot of these relatively minor routine
visits. So on their shelves they keep
handy some large bottles of already
prepared throat lozenges and nose
drops and cough medicine ready to
go at a moment's notice.
When our patient comes in, he can
quickly be taken care of and given
what he needs to restore his good
health-all very efficiently done,
without fuss or bother and at no
charge to him. He has his pills or
whatever, and all is well.
But many patients don't see it
that way. [More than one feels that
just because the doctor does not
go to a good deal of fussing for him

that either the doctor is not skilled
in his work and doesn't know what
he's doing, or else that the doctor
doesn't care at all about him as a
patient, neither of which is true.
Because of this distrust and the
loss of ego-sati faction, the patient
often doesn't believe that he is being
properly diagnosed and treated. He
takes the medicine the doctor has giv-
en him, but oftentimes, Dr. Forsythe
reports, that same medicine can be
found immediately afterwards in the
bushes outside the building, thrown
away by the distrustful patient.
That patient has become so used
to being pampered in medical care,
that he decides to go to a private
physician to get the desired rigama-
role. The private physician usually
has to write out a prescription for the
necessary medicine, because he does
not have a large enough turnover of
such minor cases to keep it always
in stock.
The patient, happy at last be-
cause he thinks he is really being
taken care of, whistles as he stands
in line at the drugstore waiting for
the same stuff-whether he knows
it or not-that he threw away at
the Health Service. He is the soul
of cheerfulness when he pays the
druggist and when he later pays the
doctor bill. "This," he says, "is
what I call real doctoring."
This is the problem faced by all
organizations such as county health
agencies and group health services
that dispense large quantities of stan-
dard medicines-how to get the pub-
lic to realize that pills in a plain enve-
lope are as effective as the same pills
in a fancy "professionalized" pre-
scription box.

De MaUeis Will Play
Vincent DeMatteis, clarinetist, will
present a recital at 4:15 tomorrow in
Lydia Mendelssohn Theatre.
Arlene Peugetot. pianist, and Ed-
ward Ormond, violist, will assist De-
Matteis in a program of compositions
by Mozart, Bach, Pierne, Bozza, and
Mozart.,
The recital will be presented in
partial fulfillment of the require-
ments for the degree of Master of
Music in Music Education.
."iajen To Perform
Jeannette Haien, pianist, will
present a recital of compositions by
Bach, Chopin, Ravel and Schu-
mann at 8:30 p.m. tomorrow in Ly-
dia Mendelssohn Theatre.
Miss Ilaien is an Ann Arbor resi-
dent and a student of Prof. John
Kollen. She recently appeared as
{U' Group Plans
Radio Debate

soloist with the University Sym-
phony Orchestra in their annual
Spring concert.
The recital will be presented in
partial fulfillment of the require-
ments for the degree of Master of
Music and will be open to the public.
Ormnond Progra
Edward Ormond, violist, assisted
by Harold Fishman, pianist, will pre-
sent a recital at 8:30 p.m. Monday in
Lydia Mendelssohn Theatre.
Before enrolling in the University,

C
r
i
I
i
Ii

'U' EXTENSION:

HOPE TO BE TOGETHER IN LEPER COLONY - Major Hans Horn-
hostel gently kisses his wife's forehead at San Francisco, Calif., as he
presses his petition to enter the leper colony at Carville, La., with his
wife, who, they say, contracted leprosy while a prisoner of the Japanese
at Santo Tomas internment camp, Manila, P. I.
'NO LOVE, NO NUTTIN':
MSC Authorities Order Police
To Curb Affectionate Couples
<.>- - --_- - - - - -

Subject of
Is Student

Discussion
Exchange

By The Associated Press
EAST LANSING, May 17-A closer1
watch by campus police over "excess-
ive public exhibition" of love-making
among- students, which has been or-
dered by Michigan State College au-
thorities, today drew editorial opposi-

CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING

HELP WANTED
WANTED: University coed or veter-
an and wife to exchange house
work for board and room. Catho-
lic preferred but not essential. Com-
mence late June or first of July.
Address reply box 56 Michigan
Daily.
HELP WANTED: Female typist -
here is an opening for responsible
person who is looking for long-time
employment. Hours somewhat ad-
justable. 40 or 44 hour week. Con-
siderable variety. Initiative is def-
inite asset. Edwards Letter Shop,
711 N. University.
WANTED: Girl for part time work
at soda fountain. Swift's Drug
Store, 340 S. State. Phone 3534.
WANTED: Student help to wait on
table at Uhiversity functions. Apply
Personnel office, 208 Univ. Hall.
MAGAZINE PUBLISHER wants ex-
perienced secretary. Typing and
shorthand required. For interview,
call 7205.
HEILP WANTED: Fountain help, top
pay, hours to your convenience,
Apply in person to Mr. Lombard or
Mr. Benden. Witham's Drug Store,
corner of S. University and Forest.
WANTED
VETERAN student and wife, no child-
ren, need apartment or room with
kitchen privileges for one year.
Present manager student room-
ing house being sold in June. Will-
ing to assume caretaker responsibi-
lities. Best references. Phone 3185.
MICHI4IAN
Now Showing

APARTMENT for couple, near cam-
pus. Veteran attending University.
Phone 2-4401 Lloyd House. Room
415. Refer to advertisement.
COMMISSION, $100, paid for infor-
mation leading to year's lease of
suitable four-bedroom house with
servants quarters. Wanted by Bar-
ton Hills residents. Call 8330.
TO RENT: Dr. John C. Slaughter of
University Hospital Staff desires
modern 2 or 3 bedroom house or
apartment. Has care and can furn-
ish references. Veteran of over 4
years service. Formerly on staff
here. Mornings phone 2-2521, ext.
320. Afternoons call Health Ser-
'Vice 2-4531, ext. 9.
MIDWAY Bicycle Shop, 322 E. Lib-
erty. We have rebuilt used bikes
for sale. Your bike can be expertly
repaired also.
M.S.C. INSTRUCTOR and family
want 2 bedroom furnished house-or
apartment, June 20 to September
1. Box 55.
FOR RENT
LARGE attractive double room for
rent. Two student veterans pre-
ferred. Phone 2-7181.
HOUSE FOR RENT: 3 room, mod-
ern cottage with shower, electri-
city, and all conveniences. No rent
required - even exchange for part
time weekend services of married
couple only. No accomodations for
children. Six miles from, Ann Ar-
bor. Apply 1700 Buhl Building, De-
troit, or phone Randolph 4033.
FOR SALE
FOR SALE: White shirts, size 142,
32-33. Summer white sport inform-
al, formal suits 36-38L. Pajamas,
beach robes. Some articles new
some slightly used. 331 S. Division
St. (Basement Apt,) Saturday and
Monday after 3 p.m.
LOST AND FOUND
LOST: A black, genuine leather wal-
let. I'm thirsty and not 21. Need
identification badly. Shout or call
4062. Please!!
LOST: Delta Gamma pin between
Education School and Ferry Field.
Name on back '.Emily' Tillon. Please
call 2-2543. Reward. Thank you.
LOST: A blue top-coat in the West
Engineering Building or the Lea-
gue. Please return to C. J. Dada-
chanji, 921 S. State or phone 2-
4634. Reward.
REWARD OF YOUR OWN CHOOS-
ING - within reason, for finder of
green back lifetime Shaeffer foun-
tain pen. Name imprinted: John
D. Coons. Tel. 6032 or 2-7548.

HOT FUDGE SUNDAE to anyone
who returns my Economics 51 note-
book. Call Amy Skura, 9517.
LOST: Friday evening. Three keys
on chain. Vicinity Williams Street
or Hill Auditorium. Call 4121, Ext.
314. Daytime. Reward.
LOST: Black and gold Schaeffer pen,
Monday, between Haven Hall and
Arcade. Reward. J. A. Warren, 1324
Wile Court, Willow Run.
LOST: Multicolored lizard purse in
League. Will pay double the worth
of the contents for its return. Al-
lene Golinkin, 4121, ext. 2148.
LOST: Small gold watch. Bulovh.
Near campus Tuesday. Finder call
Peggy Chandler, Stockwell Hall.
Reward.
MISCELLANEOUS
HILDEGARDE SEWING SHOP, 116
E. Huron. Let us make your drapes,
alterations, and custom made
clothes! Phone 2-4669.
COMPLETE service on your fur coat.
Cold storage, Insurance. Cleaning,
glazing, restyling, repairing. Gin-
sburg. 607 E. Liberty.
BASKETBALL SHOES - Men's gen-
uine Keds, $3.75. Made by U. S.
Rubber Co. Sam's Store, 122 E.
Washington.
PERSONAL
TESTING : Claims of intellectual
self-improvement. Prove by mail-
ing this to J.
AUCTION
AUCTION: Sat., May 18, 12:30 p.m.
sharp at 2076 S. Main St. 12 mile
south of Stadium. House sold,
moving. Bedroom suite complete,
inner spring mattress; kidney dres-
sing tables; lounge and occasional
chairs; foot stools; plate glass mir-
rors; wardrobe chest, white Du
Pont finish; love seat; end tables;
electric clocks; davenport; indir-
ect floor and table lamps; pictures;
pillows; drapes; curtains in excel-
lent condition; electrical applian-
ces; five piece chrome breakfast
set; student desks and chairs;
Simmons studio couch; throw rugs;
chenille bed spreads; steel cabinets;
porcelain top kitchen cabinet; Dun-
can Phyfe walnut coffee table;
bench saw and motor; bathroom
scales; linens; bedding; lawn mow-
er; garden tools; kitchen utensils;
six 23x59 white venetian blinds;
air rifle; antique drop leaf tables,
rocker, dishes, coffee grinder. Many
other articles too numerous to
mention. Plan to attend this sale
of quality merchandise.
Mrs. Afreda M. Thomas
Bob Perry Finnell,
auctioneers.

tion in The Michigan State News,
daily student newspaper.
Anti-Smooching Campaign
An editorial in the State News at-
tacked the administration for start-
ing what it termed an "anti-smooch-
ing campaign" without making any
policy statement and without trying
to handle the situation through stu-
dent organizations.
The editorial asserted that while
a majority of students would be in
favor of "eliminating the indiscreet
necking which has graced our cam-
pus," they did not approve of the
administration "Enlisting the aid of
the campus police who have taken
to the execution of their duties over-
zealously."
Dr. John A. Hannah, M.S.C. presi-
dent, said that the watch by campus
police was not a "new ruling" but
had always been in effect. He said
that the college only expected its stu-
dents "to behave like ladies and gent-
lemen."
Dean's Request
Stanley E. Crowe, Dean of Stu-
dents, declared that the administra-
tion had issued no order but had
merely asked the campus police to
watch the situation to see that there
was not "excessive public exhibi-
tions."
Declaring "we don't want to 'puri-
tanize' the campus," Crowe said, "we
are not against smooching in the
proper place and at the proper time."
He said there was a "very small min-
ority of offenders."I

Representatives of the Internation-
ai Student Exchange Committee will
discuss "Student Exchange-Wea-
pon of Peace" over station WPAG
at 7:30 p.m. tomorrow.
At the request of the Citizen's
Council of Ann Arbor, Committee
members will present their argu-
ments for the exchange's use in help-
ing to prevent war. Fay Ajzenberg,
a senior who has'studied in France
and Germany; Rostislav Galuszew-
ski, president of the Graduate Council
and a former student in France and
Turkey, and Altimir Mushkara, a
Turkish student doing graduate work
at the University, will speak in sup-
port of student exchange.
Catholics Wi i
Dutch Election
AMSTERDAM, Saturday, May 18
-(A')-The middle-of-the-road Cath-
olic Party won the Netherlands first
general election since 1937 yesterday
by gaining 30.8 per cent of more
than 4,750,000 votes cast, final re-
turns showed today.
Prime Minister Willem Schermer-
horn's Labor Party finished in second
place with 28.3 per cent of the total
vote.
Final figures showed the Catholics
won the 1,466,510 votes and 32 seats
in Parliament, while the Labbrites
received 1,347,664 ballots and29 seats.
The Parliament seats which went
to other parties were: Calvinists
(Anti-revolutionary Party) 13; Com-
munists 10; Protestants (Christian-
Historian Party) eight; Conservative
(Party of Freedom) six; and the Pro-
testant Union, two.

Detroit Facilities
Need Expansion
Soop Declares
If the national interest in adult
education continues and the demands
of the post-war period grow, facilities
for accommodating many students
and activities in the Detroit Rackham
Building will be needed, Everett J.
Soop, director of the Detroit center of
the University Extension Service, said
in a recent interview.
University and Community Activities
"You can't put more into a full
cup," Soop said, in pointing outI
the great number of University and
community activities which take
place at the Detroit building, which
serves as the extension center for
that city.
The program of extension courses
in the building consists mainly of late
afternoon and evening classes. During,
the day, the Institute of Social Work
occupies a number of the rooms. A
few of the other activities which have
made use of the building this year'
are the courses for veterans in the
administration of small businesses,
the Program Planners' Institute, the
Workers' Education Service, which
works with members of labor unions,
the Detroit offices of the University
correspondence Study Division, the
vocational education program in the
metropolitan area, the University
Alumni Club of Detroit, the Asso-
ciation of University of Michigan
Women and an extension band and
orchestra composed of amateur mu-
sicians from the Detroit area.
Meet Community Needs
"The main objective of the build-
ing," Soop said, "is a program for
adult education, not a straight aca-
demic credit program. We try to
meet community needs as they arise,
still keeping in mind the backlog of
regular classes.
The number of requests for the
use of the building as a community
center are increasing, according to
Soop, especially for the institute type
conference, with the group meeting
together for large meetings and then
dividing into small groups for dis-
cussion of specific topics. The build-
ing, with its large auditoriums and.
small classrooms, is admirably suited
for this, he said.
Building Facilities in Great Demand
The building is used for a great
number of conferences and institutes
held for educational purposes during
the course of a year, and the problem
of deciding who can use it and' whom
to deny the privilege is becoming in-
creasingly difficult, Soop explained.
"In view of the demands on the
building for various activities, both
University work and work of a com-
munity nature, excellent use could
be made of many more facilities," he
said.
Back the
Famine Drive

'A

WUER TH
- Last Day Today -
LIFE WITH BLONDIE
with Arthur Lake
Penny Singleton
-and -
BELLS OF ROSARITA
with Roy Rogers

Ormond studied with Samuel Gard-
ner of Juilliard School of Music. He
eceived his Bachelor of Music degree
n 1942.
While in the army he studied with
Boris Kamensky in Paris, at the Trin-
ty College of Music in London and
was soloist with several orchestras
n England.
Ormond is a pupil of Wassily Bese-
kirksy and a member of Phi Mu
Alpha (Sinfonia). The recital will
be presented in partial fulfillment of
the requirements for the degree of
Master of Music.
Concert Tuesday
Lucretia Dell, student of piano
under Prof. Joseph Brinkmaan, will
present a recital at 8:30 p.m. Tues-
day in Lydia Mendelssohn Theatre.
Miss Dell studied with Judge and
Mrs. James R. Breakey, Jr., of Ypsi-
lanti before enrolling in the School
of Music. She is a member of Mu
Phi Epsilon, national music hon-
orary.
The recital will be presented in
partial fulfillment of the require-
ments for the degree of Bachelor
of Music.
Episcopal Club
Conducts Drive
Episcopal students, under the di-
rection of the Canterbury Club, are
contributing canned goods for Euro-
pean relief.
The goal of the drive, which will
end June 1, is 1,000 cans. They will be
sent to Europe through a relief
agency.
Students who want to contribute
canned goods to the drive may take
them to the Student Center, 408 Law-

tenm

or call 5790 for someone to get

Sunday and Monday
Tom Brennaman
in
BREAKFAST IN
HOLLYWOOD
with Zazu Pitts
Bonita Granville
Andy Russell
Spike Jones
-and -
SHE WENT TO
THE RACES
with James Craig
Frances Gifford

Campus Highlights
Guild Bike-Hike Planned tivities on non-sectarian campuses
will be discussed at the convention,
A bike hike to Saginaw Forest will according to Tom Donnelly, president
be held by the Congregational-Dis- of the University Newman Club. The
ciples Guild today. Wayne University Newman Club will
Members will leave the Guild House act as hosts for the convention.
at 2 p.m. A picnic lunch will be served Delegates will include Donnelly,
after the hike. Barbara Luke, Doris Heidgen, Bill
* * Muha and Cam Fisher.
Carnrtco To Taclk Today Hostel Canoe Trip Planned
Bob Carneiro will discuss "Ra-
cial Relations on Campus," an ar- The American Youth Hostel
ticle which will appear in the next group will sponsor a canoe trip to-
issue of "insight," for the Lane morrow for which reservations must
Hall Saturday Luncheond iscussion be made by 6 p.m. today by calling
Group at 12:15 p.m. today at Lane Nancy Smith or Janina Niedbala
Hall. at 7211.
Reservations for the luncheon The group will meet at Lane Hall
may be made at Lane Hall before at 2:10 tomorrow with the ex-
10 a.m. today. ception of those who are planning
. y , to cycle to the canoe livery, who
will meet the group there at 2:30
Red Cross N eeds Stamtps p.m. Kate Volkman will act as lead-
Percy Jones Hospital Red Cross er.
has asked anyone who has any for- Canoers are asked to bring bath-
eign or American cancelled stamps ing suits and are reminded that
of interest to send them to Mrs. Ruth there will be a small charge for the
Buchanan at the University Museum. rental of the canoes.
Newman Clubs IVI I Meet PRINTIN
Newman Club delegates wil at
tend the convention of the Ohio Val- PROGRAMS . CARDS . STATIONERY
ley Province of the Newman Club HANDBILLS, ETC.
Federation today and tomorrow in Downtown: 308 NoRTH MAIN
Detroit. ATHENS PRESS
Plans for furthering Catholic ac-_
- - - - - - - - - - -

Tuesday thru Thursday
THE ACADEMY AWARD
WINNER!
RAY MILLAN D
in
THE LOST
WEEKEND
with Jane Wyman
-and -
MEET ME ON
BROADWAY
with Marjorie Reynolds
Jinx Falkenburg

CHAS.
HOGAN'S BAGGAGE
Phone 2-1721
TRUNKS, PARCELS
Small Move Jobs
INSURED

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~JOHINNY WEIS~lI

Last Times Today
"TARZAN AND THE
LEOPARD WOMAN"

-A
HEAL

odil
PACKS OF
THFUL VALUE"

+ . _ . .air R .. -..'!.i.7. -+ - r.A

Sure,, To Find

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ART CINEMA LEAGUE
PRESENTS

GABLE * GARSORN
to WMMS sclflng
:cepl

"It is told dramatically, with careful at-
tention to historical detail and artistic
effect. The Theatre Royal, Drury Lane,
Vauxhall Gardens, even the Cheshire
Cheese-all are there with glamokur and
humour." - Stage Magazine.
Thursday, Friday, Saturday;
Q .2n r A

Continuous
Doily
from 1 P.M.

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Weekdays
30c to 5 P.M.

_________________omIinga

bunchy-

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BLAZING...THUNDERING...ROARING!'

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