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May 24, 1946 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1946-05-24

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PAGE SIX

THE MICHIGAN .AILY

Campus Highlights
Recital Planned . planedp.rty.b
planned party.
Students of wind instruments in
the School of Music will present a 0 II~i ...
program at 1 p.m. today in Harris o
Hall. lhenmbers of Interguild, heMich-
The recital will include composi- igan Christian Fellowship, the
tions by Handel, Corelli, John Field- Newman Club, ilillel Foundation
Stubbins, Brahms, Powell, and Ben- and the Unitarian tudent Group
nett. will be special guests at the Lane
S* liallCo ceellouri from 4:30 to 6
Russian Circle . . . lnp. today ii Iace lall.
A coffee hour is set aside each
Russky Kruzhok, Russiait Cir- semester to explain the functions
cle, will hold a picnic from 1 to 6 of Lane Hall tu the members of
p.m. tomorrow at the Island. the religious groups. I)r. Eddy Asir-
All members and their friends are vatham, head of the department of
Invited to attend the Circle's last politics and public administration
function of the semester. The group at the University of Madras, India,
will meet at 1 p.m. at the side en- will also be a guest of honor.
trance of League. * *
Those interested in coming should (>Il!~rbfIry (lub . .
call Edward Chop, 2,5553.*alt"' t~~lt
* * * Canterbry Cib will old open
Study Club Meeting . . . house from 4to 6 pn. today in the
student Cente fr.
The graduate study club of the
Department of Speech will meet at
4 p.m. today in the West ConferenceIuie ii (W Ut
room of the Rackham Building.e G xi L a Ielta,Lutheran stu-
Robert Bouwsma, Mary B. Gib- dentclub, wil - have its annual ban-
son, Lawrence W. Grosser, Kenneth
C. Marshall, and L. LaMont Okey, quet at 6:15 p.m. today.
graduate students, will discuss five The Rev. Norman Brandt, pas-
great orators. toral advisor for the Gamma Delta
* * * chapter at Wayne University, will
. ~be the guest sp-eakcerlien Polan-~
'U'String Orchestra... s, president of the campus chap-
The University String Orchestra .t an ,lbthe master of ce Smn-,
will present a program of 17th and
18th century music, under the di- pastor of the University Lutheran
rection of Prof. Gilbert Ross, at Chapel, will give a farewell mes-
8:30 p.m. Tuesday in the Assembly sage to the Gamma Deltans who
Hall of the Rackham Building. r graduating.
During the past three seasons
Prof. Ross has presented several Indian Lecturer . . .
programs of the string music of the D
pre-Romantic periods. Most of the Dr. Eddy Asirvatham, head of the
18 members of the orchestra are department of politics and public ad-
adanedstudents in the school of ministration at the University of
Music. Madras, India, will speak on "World
. * * Friendship" at the Senior Banquet
of the Wesley Foundation at 6:15 p.m.
Baptist Open House . . . today in the social hall of the Meth-
The Baptist Guild will hold open odist church.
house at 8:30 p.m. today with infor- A record party will be held after
mal games and music in the Guild the banquet. Marjorie Lamb will give
house. the toast to the seniors and Walter
Because of the conflict with Pan- Kuyawski will give the response.
- - - -- 7 - - - - - - -

OVERNIGHT LODGING*
Ann Arbor Youth Hostel
Will Open Tomorrow

Ann Arbor's first youth hostel,
will open tomorrow at 385 Water
Road, two miles from Ann Arbor,
at the home of Mr. and Mrs. James
Webber, who will act as houseparents.
A general work holiday will be
held at 2 p.m. in order to prepare
the place for the summer, Nancy
Smith, of the American Youth Hostel
Group, said as she issued a call for
asistants in this task. There will be
a weinie roast following the clean-
up at 6:30 p.m.
i"Hostels in their simplest form,"
I Miss Smith declared, "are overnight
accommodations with cooking fa-
cilities open to any hiker or cyclist
who has obtained a hostel pass from
AYH national headquarters at North-
field, Mass. There are no age limi-
tations for membership in the group."
Sleeping quarters may be in hay,
straw, on cots or even in feather beds.
Hostelers bring their own sleeping
sacks though blankets are furnished

by the hostel. Cooking facilities vary
from outdoor fireplaces and oil. coal
and wood stoves to electric plates.
Pots and pans are supplied at the
hostel, where members do their own
cooking. They also supply their own
eating utensils.
Seldom in specially built lodges.
hostels are usually adaptations of
buildings already in existence on the
farmer's land. Bunkrooms and kitch-
ens have been set up in barns, tool-
sheds, or remodeled cornwribs and,
wings of farmhouses. Hostels arc
sometimes arranged in connection
with camps, schools or churches. Ann
Arbor's Hostel Council is under the
leadership of Dr. Howard McClusky.
Reservations for the work holiday
and the weinie roast must be made
today by calling Miss Smith at, 7211.
Cyclists who would like to bike out
to the hostel together are asked to
meet at Lane Hall at 1:30 p.m.

KRUG REPORTS ON COAL NEGOTIATIONS-After talking nearly five hours with representatives of the
mnion and the operators, Secretary of the Interior J. A, Krug (left), who is in charge of soft coal mines under
the government seizure order, reports to newsmen on status of negotiations in the coal contract dispute. Vice
Adm. Ben Moreell (right), deputy coal mines administrator, was present for the conference.

Spanish Doctor Surveys Work,
Organization of U.S. Hospitals

Contrasting Spanish and Ameri-
can hospitals, Dr. Louis Cifuentes,
said in a Daily interview yesterday
that he had found particularly in-
teresting the amazingly efficient or-
ganization of institutions like Uni-
versity Hospital.
Dr. Cifuentes, a urologist from Ma-
drid, has been in the United States
for the past three months observing
special urological surgical techniques.
He has spent the majority of his
time with Dr. Reed Nesbit at Uni-
versity Hospital and has also visited
the Mayo Clinic in Rochester, New
York.
Admires American Hospitals
He explained that he has found
the average American hospital to be
larger, in size and staff, and in a
better economic situation than those
in Spain. The generous provision of
funds and the excellent operation of
the business end of hospital work are
typical of the American way of do-
ing things, he said.
Speaking of the relationship of
the Spanish and United States medi-
cal professions, he said that for the
past fifteen years there has been
an increasing flow of Spanish phy-
sicians coming to America. He said
that some come for postgraduate
:'tudy, but that most of them, like
himself, come over for special ob-
servation work after they are prac-
ticing physicians.
Not only in the medical profes-

sion, but in all other fields as well,
Dr. Cifuentes said he felt that Span-
ish understanding of America far
outweighs ours of Spain.
Familiar with American Medicine
He said, for example, that most
Spanish doctors are familiar, through
medical journals and reviews, with
medical progress in America and
other countries and may have a read-
ing knowledge of three orsfour lan-
guages. In contrast to this, he said,
the average American medical stu-
dent or doctor usually limits himself
to reports written in English and is
not generally as well versed in other
languages.
Officers of Speech
Arts Socicy I ected
Harriet Risk was elected president
of Zeta Pim .Vta at a recent meeting
of the National Speech Arts Fra-
ternity for Women.
Other officers are: Ethel Isenberg,
vice-president; Pat Owens, record-
ing secretary; Margery Hetler, treas-
urer; Janice Carter, social chairman;
and Mary Battle, marshal.

Four Belgian
Rectors To Vn
Will Survey American
Edtucational inlstitlltionis
The rectors of three Belgian uni-
versities and the former rector of a
fourth will visit here June 2 and 3 to
become acquainted with the Univer-
sity's general organization, adminis-
tration and student activities.
The four educators will visit here
as part of a two-week survey of
American educational institutions on
a tour sponsored by the Belgian-
American Educational Foundation.
E. Clark Stillman, a graduate of
the University, now cultural attache
to theUnited States embassy in
Brussels, wil accompany the edu-
cators on their tour.
Monsignor Honore Van .Wacyen-
bergh, of Louvain University, Prof.
E. Blancquaert, of Ghent, Prof.
Jacques Cox, of Brussels, and Prof.
Jules Duesberg, of Liege, are the
educators who will visit,
Read and Use The
Daily Clasifoied Ad:

SEVEN REASONS
TO STOP AND SHOP
1. Ideally located for Veterans of Willow Run
2. Large parking space
3. Choice meats - plenty of pork, beef, and bacon.
4. Fresh fruits and vegetables
5. Groceries
6. Ice cream and soft drinks
7. Newspapers and magazines
We remain open: Sunday 10 a.m.-6 p.m., Daily 10 a.m.- p.m.
1431 E. Michigan - on the corner of Harris Rd. and
Michigan Ave., Ypsilanti

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FOR FUN IN THE SUN!

PLAY SUITS

SUN SUITS

BATHING SUITS
SLACKS, SHORTS and POLO SH I RTS

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Smartest Hosiery
Michigan Theatre

Shoppe
Bldg.

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FOR SUMMER READING

THEN AND NOW - Somerset Man gham................
A WORLD TO WIN - Upton Sinclair... .......
PAST ALL DISHONOR - James Al. Cain.
MEMOIRS OF HECATE COUNTY - Edmund Wilson.
FOR ONE SWEET GRAPE - Kate O'Brien.............
THE HUCKSTERS - Frederick Wakeman...............
COUNT ME AMONG THE LIVING - Ethol Sexton.....
OUR OWN KIND - Edward McSorley..........
RUTH MIDDLETON - Louis Zara..... ..
LUSTRE IN THE SKY - Countess Waldeck............
TOP SECRET - Ralph Ingersoll........................
LAST CHAPTER - Ernie Pyle..........................
THIS HOUSE AGAINST THIS HOUSE - Vincent Sheean..

prepare your legs for
summer . . e wear the neV,
improved stockings you pour fror
a bottle . . . won't rub off
protect your feet with foot gloves
that end at the shoe tops
erase unwanted leg hair with EBellins'
Wonderstoen and leave the skin
smooth and soft . . . Backy's
leg makeup, 1,00 . . . Bellins'
Wonderstoen (full season's supply),
3.00 . .. Bellin's leg lotion, 1.00
.. foot gloves, 50C

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A SOLO IN TOM-TOMS - Gene Fowler.

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THUS FAR AND NO FARTHER - Rumer Godden .........
THE ZEBRA DERBY - Max Shulman.....................

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COLLEGE PROGRAM IN ACTION (Report of Columbia University)..

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