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April 29, 1947 - Image 4

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1947-04-29

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

TO iCm-1 AN )A-l_ __ _ _ __ _ _

CTTION PREPARATION:
ISO Week To Be Observed
Py Informational RallyHere,

R
0
Y

.epor Made
it European
outh Survey
Clothing, Shoes Asked
rv FaiineConlittee

Sudents Will
Attend Meeing Campus I
Of Art Group
Awards given by the Detroit . al u iOn
chapter of the American Insittute F.IToit (in
of Architects will enable seven ielcv inhe;1 omte n.Gla gaea
hsenios achitectui rstudents to at- cc' Artmnert itl chis n ail-
tend tomorrow 's session of the at 8 p.m. Atoilori ow in 11, ckham
3 AIA convention in Grand Rapids. Amnphitheat r.
-------- This is the first time that . uch i1 nvii~ xhne fb

HigblihlIs

The University's observance of
,National Student Organization
week, which is being held on
American campuses this week to
Acquaint students with NSO) aims
and activities, will center around
Hospital...
(Continued from Page 1)
"make the outstanding brand of
obstetrical medicine now practiced
at University Hospital available
tq a greater number of people,"
aid the facilities for instruction of
students and doctors would be
"lastly improved."
Student nurses and medical stu-
dents Join in condemning the de-
livery rooms as "small, congested,
abd, old-fashioned." Student
nurses point out that it is nec-
eesary to pass through the labor
room to get to the delivery room.
Sanitary standards are as
high as in the main hospital." a
student nurse told The Daily,
She admitted, however,.thatt
there were plenty of cockroaches
about the building. She added
that it is a "long walk to wash
your hands."
A medical student declared the
bathroom facilities "inadequate."
Patients and attendants all suf-
ier from the lack of space. One
elevator serves the building. Ac-
cording to medical students, some
;equipment has to be kept on win-
ci W sills in the delivery rooms.
The fourth floor ceiling is too low
to permit use of "intravenous in-
jections of blood and glucose, or
intravenous feeding."
Sometimes nurses and doctors
have barely enough spae in which
to pass each other. On the lone
staircase leading to the second
floor it is virtually impossible to
pass.
At least one student nurse is
wrried about the" bassinets that
have to be hung on the walls."
Ensian Staff
Positions Open
A meeting to explain petition-
ing for junior positions on the
1948 Michiganensian will be held
at 4 p.m. tomorrow in the Stu-
dent Publications Building.
Positions open include section
editors in charge of Schools and
Colleges, house groups, Sports,
Photography, Senior pictures,
Layout, Art, Features and Organ-
izations.
Petitions are due Friday and
interviews will be held next week.
Any student who is interested
and will be unable to attend the
Mieeting may call Lorelei Neirman
at 2-5587 or 2-3241.
Senate Moves To Patch
Quarrel with Truman
WASHINGTON, April 28-()--
The Senate moved to patch up its
reto quarrel with President Tru-
nia today but Senator Ferguson
(Rep., Mich.) blocked final action
o the compromise in a one-man
Sire to override the White House..

an informational rally at 8 p.m.
Thursday in the Union.
Sponsored by the Student Leg-.
islature and the Unity Committee,
which represents 15 campus or-
ganizations, the rally will include
a discussion of NSO objectives by
Jim Smith, president of the NSO's
continuations committee and a
student at the University of Tex-
as.
Election Upcoming
The rally is being held to pre-
pare students for the May 14 elec-
tion of six delegates to the NSO
constitutional convention, which
will meet this fall at the Univer-
sity of Wisconsin. The election
will be campus-wide.
The NSO, a non-partisan stu-
dent group, was set up by dele-
gates from more than 300 col-
leges, including four from the
University, at the Chicago Stu-
dent Conference in December.
Delegates Agreed
At that time the delegates
agreed on such aims as establish-
ing the independence of student
organizations and publications,
eliminating commercialization in
intercollegiate sports and pro-
moting two-way student exchang-
es with other countries.
They also agreed that because
"this organization cannot achieve
its objectives or maintain the ac-
tive support of all college students
if its influence should be diverted
into partisan or sectarian chan-
nels . . . it shall refrain from be-
coming involved in matters which
do not directly affect students in
their functions and activities as
students."
The machinery for carrying out
the NSO objectives will be set up
at the Wisconsin convention.
Bicycle Plates
Now ont Sale
New Licenses Must
Be Secured Annually
New bicycle license plates are
on sale today at the Ann Arbor
City Hall, according to Fred Per-
ry, city clerk.
According to city ordinance, all
bicycles are required to secure a
new licenseseach year, Perry said,
Applicants, for plates are re-
quested to bring the bike serial
number and description when ap-
plying for the license. Minors
must also have their application
signed by a parent 'or guardian.
Students may have applications
signed by a house mother, or an
official in the Office of Student
Affairs. Deadline for new license
plates is May 1, according to po-
lice.
Colonel K. E. lenion
Will Instruct Officers
Colonel K. E. Henion, Professor
of Military Science and Tactics
of the ROTC unit, has been se-
lected by the War Department to
serve as senior ground instructor
of an officer's orientation course
at Fort Riley, Kansas during June.
Colonel Henion will be instruct-
ing approximately one hundred
and ten ground officers, detailed
to ROTC units being activated on
July 1.

Seymour Goldstein, chairman of
the Famine Committee which is
sponsoring next week's clothing
drive for European schoolchildren,
yesterday made public reports
from abroad showing the need in
Europe for clothing and shoes.
Dr. Howard E. Kershner, who
has investigated abroad for the
Save the Children Federation, re-
ported that in Amsterdam and
Paris a large per cent of the child-
ren did not attend school in in-
clement weather because they
lacked sufficient clothing for out-
doors.
The Save the Children Federa-
tion will direct the distribution of
clothing gained from this drive.
Other reports publicized by
Goldstein indicated that all types
of clothing can be used abroad.
Last year the Save the Children
Federation sent more than 50,000
pairs of shoes, which made it pos-
sible for many children to attend
school who otherwisenwould have
been forced to remain at home.
Collection booths for the drive
will be set up in Lane Hall, the
League and Union.
Contributions will also be pick-
ed up at dormitories.
White To Talk
To Journalists
Lee White, public relations di-
rector of the Detroit News, will
speak on the Hutchins report, "A
Free and Responsible Press," at a
meeting sponsored by the U of M
Journalism Society to be held at
8 p.m. tomorrow in Rm. E, Haven
Hall.
Discussion and coffee hour will
follow the meeting, which is open
to the public.
DAILY
OFFICIAL
BULLE'IN
(Continued from Page 3)
Business Administration fratern-
ity:Election of officers, 7:30 p.m.,
Wed., April 30, Rm. 304, Union.
Pledge meeting, 7 p.m., Rm. 304,
Union.
Y o 1 o n i a Club. International
Center, 7:30 p.m. All members
urged to attend. Last meeting for
selection of committies for Polish
Night.
The Newcomers' Literary group
of the Faculty Women's Club,
Meet Wednesday evening, April
30, at the home of Mrs. Neil H.
Williams, 1020 Olivia Avenue. Mrs.
Robert Brown, Acting Librarian,
University High School, will speak
on "Current Historical Fiction."
Faculty Women's Club Annual
Luncheon, 1 p.m., Wed., April 30,
Terrace Room, Michigan Union,
followed by annual meeting and
election of officers.
Informal Get-together. Any stu-
dents interested in discussing the
opportunities in professional social
work with the members of the o-
cal Chapter of American Associa-
tion of Social Workers are invited
to an informal get-together at
Lane Hall, Wed., April 30, 3:30-
5:30 p.m., Library Room. Refresh-
ments.
B' mai B'rith Hillel Foundation.
Last PM tea dance of the year,
Thurs., May 1, 3:30-5 at the Foun-
dation.I

WALLACE BACK FROM EUROPE-Henry A .Wallace, former
vice-president, has a hearty laugh as he replies to a reporter's
question following his arrival at Latiuardia Field, New York by
plane from Paris. He returned to the U.S. from a sneaking tour

awards have been given, De1n
Wells I. Bennett, of the architec-
ture college, said.
Dean Bennett is president of
the Detroit group, third largest
AIA chapter in the United States,
and a member of the national or-
ganization's Committee on Edu-
cation.
A student branch of the De-
troit chapter, the campus AIA
group is the only one in the State.
Seniors who have received the
grants are John Bickell, president
of the campus chapter; Harris
VerSchure, Willard Oberdick,
James McKeown, James Blair,
Charles Moore and Peter Tarap-
ata.
The Grand Rapids convention
is being held today, tomorrow and
Thursday.
Jen Grigle Elected
Inter-Guild President
Jean Gringle, '48, has been
elected president of Inter-Guild
an organization representing 10
campus religious groups.
Other officers elected are: Wyn
Price, vice-president; Gwen Will-
iams, secretary; and Margaret
Long, treasurer.
IT'S CREW-CUT TIME!
Our 9 barbers will shape and
blend your hair for Spring.
SERVICE-WORKMANSHIP at
your pleasure.
The Dascolo Barbers
Liberty off state

lowThoma sspenttwO years
1941-42) in Biil.
Soeiql if orkers ...
The Washtcnaw (ounty chap-
ter of the American Association
of Social Workers will hold an
informal get-together from 3:30
to 5:30 p.m. tomorrow in the
Main Library Room at Lane
hall for all undergraduates in-
terested in learning more about
social work as a, profession.
Canterlbrry Club . .
The Canterbury Club will hold
a Holy Communion service at
7:15 a.m. tomorrow followed by
breakfast in the Student Center.
Reservations can be made by
calling 5790.

Club Luncheon...
The annual luncheon of the
Faculty Women's Club will be
held at 1 p.m. tomorrow in the
Terrace Roomt of the Michigan
Union.
Following the luncheon, the
annual business meeting and
election of officers will be held.
Song Recihl.il
Jean Westerman, graduate stu-
dent in the speech department,
will present a song recital at 8:30
p.i. today at Lydia Mendelssohn
Theatre.
Miss Westerman will be accom-
panied by George Hunsche.
issi(onary Tdl .
Miss Norma Bloomquist, mis-
Ssiouaryon furlough from work in
Liberia, will address the members
of the Lutheran Student Associa-
tion at 7:30 p.m. today at the
Student Center, 1304 Hill.

'4

41

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4

1

of western Europe and England.
House Seeks
Local Funds
SLate Would Benefit
From Tax Receipts
LANSING, Mich., April 28-(/P)
-The House of Representatives,
by thumpiing votes, tonight ap-
proved and sent to the Senate
legislation which would recapture
an estimated $16,000,000 from local
governments to bolster the fal-
tering state treasury.
Principal debate centered about
a measure proposing the recap-
ture of half of the intangible prop-
erty taxes for state purposes. The
bill passed 62 to 20. This measure
is expected to bring nearly $3,500,-
000 to the state.
Part of the House Taxation
Committee's bud g e t - balancing
program, the bill, if adopted, would
reduce city, village and township
governments' benefits from the
sales tax diversion by more than
two-thirds. Diversion benefits to
local units have been estimated at
$26,000,000.

Il

Ta oDay
tee with Pat James, Leona Fietze,
Margaret Frostic, Patricia Burns
and Jane McKee serving as com-
mittee members.
Iris Yoder is in charge of pri-
vate contributions committee,
Marian Taetle, Natalie Berry, Hel-
en Morely, Barbara Thompson,
Gloria Selving, Joyce Kroger,
Jeanette Sprung. Shirley Eibler,
Helen Wyneke, Kathleen Essen-
berg and Mildred Fox serving as
committee members.

WED~dING
QuALiTY PRINTING
Mean' thint you have chosen onily the beet for an occasion
that happens once in a lifetime. The thrill of something
better in quality, that is dear to the heart of everyone, is
yours if you consult
THEL ATHENS REWSS
& ,zrctaui Jand nin~,
308 North Main - North of Downtown Post Office
Dial 2-1013

I

'4

4

Fl

FOR YOUR MOTHER*
C Jboos a if/I""'l" "lo"e ai "rca"-tre" hron"g"ou the }sous
fro11 onri' oleclon of i/ ail) [,eauiiful nporte'd ,if f/ lWns.
Bowls and trays from India and China
Jewelry set with sparkling stotnes
Sandle wood boxes, inlaid and handmade
J4,taJ/rt Sh0

4

I

For Real
Dancing Enjoyment
The Melody Men
Orchestra
P10I1 Savaige Evenings 25-8084

.

-j I

Iii _ _ __ -I 'ii

I

TYPEWRITERS
Bought, Sold, Rented Repaired
S ruiwiwr & OFFICE SUPPLuES
0. 1). MORRILL
314 S. State St. Phone 7177
<-' < - 0-0<
Diamonds
Sand
RWing.
717 North U.tiiver'sity Ave c
iutrdr.ds of college girls elect to
take their secretarial training at
KathairrCrne huh', be ui'(.ethey are
excellent preparation anti
extra-interesting positions to choose
from. Lifetime personal placement
service in four cities. Write College
Course Dean.
KATHARINE GIBBS
N (Wt YORK 17 . ....... 230 rark Ave,.
BOSTGN I16..... . ..... 910 Marlborough St.
Ciu IA I I..,........5 I East Suverior St,
PROVIDENCE 6 ...... . . ..... 155 Angell St.

4

-DAY
SERVICE

'4

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"I',n

I.Z.F.A. Campfire. Saturday.
May 3, 8-11 p.m., at the Island
Park. 4ntertainment, refresh-
ments, and dancing. Tickets can
be obtained any evening from 7-9
at the Hillel Foundation.

DRY CLEANING
IF BROUGHT IN TO EITHER OF OUR STORES ON
MONDAYS, TUESDAYS OR WEDNESDAYS.

16, -- - --- - iI

V of
Q'tL0, MFR 4
AZi

GABARDINE
SLACKS
Newest Spring
and Summer
Shades

I Pleats, Zippers

IA,95

AEMEMMMWm

GO

Mman I

" 111

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