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March 30, 1947 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1947-03-30

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PAGE SIX

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

SUNDAY, MARCH 30, 1947

1
14

CAMPUS HIGHLIGHTS

Lane Hall Talk ...
Dr. Martin J. Wyngarden, head
of the Old Testament Departme 1t
of Calvin College, Grand Rapids,
will address the Michigan Christ-
ian Fellowship on the subject "The
Old Testament Witness of Christ"
at 4:30 p.m. today in Lane Hall.
Dr. Wyngarden, graduate of
Calvin Seminary, has studied at
Princeton, Yale and the Univer-
sity of Philadelphia. He also
traveled in Palestine in 1931.
Seder Ceremony ...
The traditional Seder of the
Passover will be presented with
explanations for those unfam-
iliar with the ceremony at 8
p.m. today at the B'nai B'rith
Hillel Foundation.

The Foundation invites the
religious guilds and anyone else
interested to attend. Reserva-
tions may be made by caling
2-6585.
Job Discussion ...
Talks on job opportunities will
be given by accountants George
D. Bailey and John McEachren at
a panel discussion sponsored by
Delta Sigma Pi fraternity at 7:30
p.m. tomorrow in Rm. 316 of the
Union.
The meeting, open to all stu-
dents, will be conducted by Bailey,
former vice-president of the Amer-
ican Institute of Accounting. Mc-
Eachren will be alternate speak-
er and will answer questions from
the audience.

Arab Club Lecture ...
Ahmed Hussein, founder and
leader of the Young Egypt Party,
will discuss "Anglo-Egyptian
Relations" at 8 p.m. tomorrow
in Rackham Amphitheatre, un-
der the auspices of the Arab
Club.
ADA Meeting...
A. regular meeting of Ameri-
cans for Democratic Action will
be held at 7:30 p.m. tomorrow
in the Union.
IRA Elections .. .
The Inter-Racial Association
will meet at 7:30 p.m. tomorrow in
the Union to elect officers.

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Disciose Plaits
For Medical
Center Here
(Continued from Page 1)
maintain this position there is im-
mediate need for laboratory space
in the new medical school for
study and research in the essential
basic sciences, Dean Furstenberg
declared.
He disclosed that plans for the
new maternity hospital include
the accommodation of the pedia-
tries department with 150 beds and
equipment for treatment of child-
hood diseases.
The out-patient building would
he designed to furnish facilities
for an out-patient clinic with
adequate waiting rooms, office
accommodations, examining rooms
and all the necessary equipment
for modern diagnosis. The clini-
cal department would be arranged
in such a manner as to make pos-
sible the centralization of diag-
nosticians, teachers and investi-
gators and the reference of pa-
tients from one department to
the other with facility.
The space thus made vacant in
University Hospital, which would
include the greater part of the
first floor, could then be utilized
for low-priced hospital rooms,
which will be increasingly needed
as the medical programs expand'
in the state, he pointed out.
"The urgent need of bringing
our faculties together cannot be
too strongly emphasized," Dean
Furstenberg said. "In this rela-
tion the functions of teaching and
diagnosis would be most effect-
ively served."
U['Education
Policy Defined
(Continued from Page 1)
been so intimately related to the
immediate welfare of the people of
the world. There surely has never
been a time when the results of
the benevolent efforts of institu-
tions of learning could be more
usefully employed for the achieve-
ment of understanding."
Pointing out that this provides
the most pertinent measure of our
responsibilities in today's world
and the highest possible test of our
achievement, Provost Adams said
"this is the great social purpose
for which this institution exists."
The fact that the University ex-
ists as an expression of the State's
interest in higher education, he
said, must be a "primary consid-
eration in any evaluation of the
place of this institution in the
educational structure of the State,
not only today but also tomorrow."
Through all the years of its ex-
istence, Provost Adams said, the
University has recognized that its
first obligation is to the people
of Michigan. 'It has met this obli-
gation by achieving a position of
distinguished leadership among
the educational institutions of the
world. This is a social value of
immeasurable importance to the
people of the State."
Discuss Minorities
Legal status of racial and religi-
ous minorities will be discussed at
an open forum sponsored by the
University chapter of the Lawyers
Guild at 4 p.m. Tuesday in
Hutchins Hall.

anything else that generates and The Schola Cantorum, student
maintains emotional te sion. choir of St. Andrew's Episcopal
These psychic dri'e if they do Church, will present a rarely heard
not lead to excessive eating, may
manifest themselves in some other passion oratorio, "The Seven Last
form of abnormal or irregular be- Words" by Heinrich Schutz, at 8
havior, even physical ailments. p.m. today in the church.
Dr. Freed is only one of many The oratorio will take the place
physicians who in recent years of the sermon this week in the
have stressed the importance of regular series of Sunday evening
emotional tension in obesity. How- choral evening prayer services. All
ever, he offered a new suggestion of the solo parts will be sung by
- that medical men other than members of the Schola Cantorum.
psychiatrists do what they can The composer Schutz, one of
toward making patients aware of the greatest of Bach's forerunners,
the psychological urges behind was born in 1585, just 100 years
their over-eating. before Bach. His setting of "The
It is impracticable for all over- Seven Last Words" was first per-
weight people to receive psychi- formed over three hundred years
atric service, Dr. Freed said, but ago in Dresden, where he was
obesity is such a menace to health Kappellmeister to the Elector of
that it should be attacked with all Saxony.

SAN FRANCISCO. March 29-1
Some pfopl are (rivcn to
food as others are driven to dirink.
says Dr. S. Charles Treed, San
Franisc physici9n. fti' ra ting
00 aioi . fo, 11h
The main driving force, he adds,
is psychic hunger -- an unsatis-
fied or unsettled something in the
mind such as worry, frustration,
fear, a feeling of insecurity or

the means available, and this in-
eludes the mental factor. -
Some people, however, can be
helped if they can be made to un-
derstand how their emotional ten-
sions are driving them to food.
Student Choir Will
Present Oratorio I

9'f
flour '

4I

PSYCIIIC HUNGER:
P1 ysicia Says Worry, Feor
Are Caiises of Overweiodht

Play Production Group To Give Show

A bill of three one-actplys,
directed and -Iiitaged by- :tudents in
advanced play production classes,
will be presented a< ,t p.m. Wed-
nesday in the University High
School Audit orium.
The program includes "Green
Eyes from Romany" by John Kirk-

paitrick, ire";cted by Sally Pearson;
"Q'p-o'-'Mt,-Thumb" by Frederick
Fenn and Richard Pryce, directed
by Eras Ellis: and "Spreading the
News" by Lady Gregory, directed
by Phyllis MeVoy.
MVxmillian Bryer will supervise
the staging of the plays.

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