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May 16, 1947 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1947-05-16

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

_THE MICTiEAN DAIL

PIM

AIDS DIAGNOSIS:
'U' Doctors Experiment
With Brain Recordings
University doctors are using t1 of electroencephalography in th
recordings of the pulsati'E. alter Neuropsychiatric Institute, an-
nating brain waves to diagnose nounced yesterday.
epilsepsy, brain mnjuries ana uaiz
ages to the central nervous sy The waves are recorded electri
tem, Dr. Baku K. Bagchi, in charg caly through use of an instrumen
_________ - called an electroencephalograpi
The record, made on continuou
M e -atrips of paper, is called an lec
M iD troencephalogram or EEG by tb
" doctors.
fermii at.s Considerable Information
Brain tumors can be identifie
Spriing 'eri uad precisely located in mos
cases. Considerable informatio:
University students have only also can be obtained as to whth
one more holiday this semester be- an operation would be beneficial
fore plunging into the final exam This is on the basis of great ex
period. >erience and the development c
All classes will be dismissed on more precise techniques for re
Memorial Day, May 30th which Fording brain waves in the elec-
this year falls on the last official troencephalographic laboratory.
day of the spring term. Final ex- Successful Operation
aminations will begin Saturday, By use of these newer methods,
May 31, and continue until Thurs- Dr. Robert C. Bassett, assistan
day, June 12 professor of surgery at the Uni
Commencement exercises for versity, operated and removed a
graduating seniors will be held brain tumor on the basis of a di-
Saturday, June 14. agnosis made through use of EEG:
According to the latest avail- alone.
able information, the Law School Indications that epilepsy is pre-
division of the Summer Session snt yon tediley ir
will begin June 16, continuing un- sent may be noted when brair
til August 30. The Summer Ses- .waves of various parts of the brair
si August 30 The u mmr the- change for a time in voltage or
son in all other units of the Uni- in frequency. The type of epflep-
last uyntilwiAuegisnJuneA23,casendsy cannot always be determined,
t as ustd A t 15. Al c e in but in m any cases it is possible to
teSummer Session will be dis- tell i from EEG's alone.
missed for the July 4 holiday. FrtEiec
According to the University First Evidence
calendar, the schedule of classes In a significant number of case
for the Fall and Spring terms of use of the electroencephalograph
'1947-48 will be substantially the has supplied the first conclusiv
same as the schedule followed this evidence of the localization of
year. Registration for Fall classes brain damage when clinical and
will be held from Sept. 17 to 20. X-Ray diagnosis has been inade-
Classes will begin Sept. 22 and "run quate or varying.
to Jan. 17.
Vacations during the Fall term r
include Thanksgiving Day, Nov. 27 r H old
and a two week recess at Christ-
mas, beginning Dec. 20 and con- M eetings Here
tinuing until Jan. 5.
Examination periods during the
Fall term will continue on the ex- 150 Scientists Will
tended time limits adopted this A n , ,i
year for three-hour examinations. Attend Discussons
First semester examinations will The 12th annual meeting of the
be held from Jan. 19 to 30. Society for American Archaeol-
ogy and the 23rd annual meeting
Collection of Used of the Central States Branch of
the American Anthropological As-
Clothes Continues sociation will be held at Rackham
Amphitheatre today and tomor-
Students who have used cloth- row.
ing, which they did not turn in Approximately 150 delegates will
during the Clothing Drive last attend,
week may take it to Lane Hall or Fifteen minute papers will be
to West Lodge, Willow Village, to- read at the meetings. Opportun-
day or tomorrow. ity for questions and open discus-
tXO=>o-C"o sions will be provided following
each paper.
P'n The meetings will be open to the
Diamonds public.
The Society for American Arch-
aeology will hold its annual ban-
Wedding quet at 6:30 p.m. today in the
e Ring Union. At the banquet the Vik-
t 4 ying Fund Medal and Award for
Archaeology for 1946 will be made
717 North University Ave. to Dr. A. V. Kidder, of the Car-
c4;;;;;;;>o<::;;;;a negie Institute, Washington D. C.

I ~ _____________________ '----~---t~--" ..

Campus Highlights

British Film .. .

Art Cinema League will continue
its showing of "Pagliacci," British
film version of the Leoncavello
opera, .starring Richard Tauber
and Steffi Duna at 8:30 p.m. today
and tomorrow at the Lydia Men-
delssohn Theatre.
Tickets will be available from 2
'o 8:30 p.m. today and Saturday
at the theatre box office.
Botany Exhibit .
Photographic enlargements of
floral forms, made by Prof. Ed-
win B. Mains, of the botany de-
partment, will be on exhibit in
the first floir corridor of the
architectural building tomor-
row through May 30.
The exhibit sponsored by the
architectural college is planned
"primarily to show the excellent
examples of fascinating texture
and form to be found in plant
life as captured by Dr. Mains'
camera," according to Karl A.
Kasten, {of the architectural col-
lege, who is chairman of the
college exhibition committee.
* * *
Hillel Set-vices ..
Hillel Foundation will hold me-
morial services at 7:45 p.m. today
for Henry Monsky, late national
president of B'nai B'rith and out-
standing American Jewish leader.
At 8:30 p.m. there will be an
Oneg Shabbat presented under
the auspices of the Intercollegiate
Zionist Federation of America,
with songs, prayers and readings.

iRubin Wartel will speak on "The
Economic Importance of Pales-
tine."
* * *
Srtn ionPic i
Seniors of the architectural
college will hold their traditional
picnic at the Saginaw Forestry
Reserve from 3 to 8 p.m. today.
Arrangements for a wiener
roast and amusement have been
in charge of Harris A. Ver
Schure, '47A. He was aided by
Dolly Warchenfeld, Mar j-rie
Bean, Virginia Scott and Jim
Blair, also seniors in the archi-
tectural college.
A YIIA Outing ...
The American Youth Hostel As-
sociation will sponsor a 2-hour
horseback ride Sunday.
Reservations may be made by
calling Nancy Smith at 2-6468 be-
fore 6 p.m. today.
People with bikes will meet
Nancy Smith at 8:15 a.m. Sunday
at Lane Hall. Transportation for
those without bikes will be ar-
ranged.
The ride will begin at 9 a.m.
from the stables and brunch will
be served on the trip. The cost is
$3.40 for the ride and meal.
Williams Guild . ..
Roger Williams Guild will hold
its annual spring banquet at 6:30
p.m. tomorrow at the First Bap-
tist Church.
Installation of officers and com-
munion will be held.

PARLEY SPEAKERS-The eight University faculty members pictured above will participate today in the first session of the 12th annual
Spring Parley. Shown left to right, top row are Dr. Franklin Littell, director of the Student Religious Association; Prof. Frank L.
Huntley, of the English Department; Dean Hayward Keniston of the literary colleges; and Prof. Harold M. Dorr, of the political science
department. Bottom row: Prof. Lawrence Preuss, of the political science department; Prof. Wesley 11. Maurer, of the journalism de-
partment; Prof. L. Brumm, of the journalism department; and Dean Ralph A. Sawyer, of the graduate school.

IFC To Hold
Its Traditional
Song Contest
Try-outs held Thursday after-
noon determined the participants
in the traditional Intra-Frater-I
nity Council Sing, to be held on
the library steps at 7 p.m. Wed-
nesday.
Fraternities participatiig, mi
he order of their appearance, are
Kappa Sigma, sponsored by Alpha
Phi; Alpha Delta Phi, Kappa Al-
pha Theta; Beta Theta Pi, Delta
Gamma; Sigma Alpha Epsilon,
Kappa Kappa Gamma; Alpha
Sigma Phi, Alpha Omicron Pi;
Phi Gamma Delta, Sorosis; Chi
Psi, Alpha Gamma Delta; Sigma
Phi, Kappa Delta; Delta Tau Del-
ta, Chi Omega; Sigma Phi Epsilon,
Alpha Xi Delta; Theta Chi, Delta
Delta Delta; Phi Delta Theta,'
Gamma Phi Beta.
The sorority sponsoring each re-
spective fraternity will act as its
cheering section. During the in-
termission, the winner of Lantern
Night will sirg.
Harry Meyer, president of the
Intra-Fraternity Council, an-
nounced that prizes will be given
to the first, second and third place
winners.
Alumni Club
Will Sponso.r
Band Concert
The Univcrsity concert band,
under the sponsorship of the Uni-
versity of Michigan club of De-
troit, will present a matinee con-
cert at 3:30 p.m. and an evening
concert at 8:00 p.m. today at the
Rackham Memorial Building in
Detroit.
Featured with the band will be
Rose Derderia.n, soprano.; Andrew
White, baritone: Robert Holland,
tenot; Joseph Krynski, trombone
soloist; a trumpet trio composed
of Mary Kelly and Margaret and
Dorothy Bosscawen; and Digby
Bell, pianist.
The concert band, under the di-
rection of William D. Revelli, will
play classical works of some of
the best known American compos-
ers. This will be the first Detroit
appearance of the band in five
years.

HISTORY LESSON:
Research Solves Authorship
Of Angell Hall's Inscription

By FRANK HARMON
Who wrote the inscription on
the front of Angell Hall? You
know, the one that goes, "Relig-
ion, Morality and Knowledge be-
ing necessary to good government
and happiness of mankind, schools
and the means of education shall
forever be encouraged."
Most of those students queried
by this reporter who had an opin-
ion replied, "Why, Thomas Jeffer-
son." However, Prof. Amos R.
Morris of the University English
department says "No," and he
ought to know.
Back in 1944, Prof. Morris, tired
of hearing Jefferson named as
the author of the motto, where-
Concert To Be
Given Sunday
Doris Podewils, pianist and
Mary Canberg, violinist will join
the Ann Arbor Civic Orchestra in
a program sponsored by the In-
ternational Center at 8 p.m. Sun-
day in the Union.
In the absence of director Joseph
Maddy, the 50-piece orchestra will
be directed by associate Warren
Ketcham. The concert will be pre-
ceeded by the Polonia Society's
afternoon program of Polish folk-
lore and a Polish dinner.
Miss Podewils will perform Mc.-
zart's Piano Concerto No. 23 in
A major. Miss Canberg, a former
resident of Ann Arbor, will be
heard in Lalo's "Symphonic E-
pagnole," accompanied by Geral-
dine Seeback.
Tolish Night'
To Be Sunday
Films of Poland's cities and peo-
ple, Polish songs and dances and
"kielbasa" served buffet style will
highlight Polonia Club's "Polish
Night," Sunday in the Union Ball-
room.
Planned to give people an in-
sight into the Polish character,
homeland and culture, the pro-
gram will also feature a short talk,
"Poland's Contributions to World
Culture," by Mrs. May Czajkowa.
Three films, "Color Studies of
Chopin," "Picturesque Poland,"
and "Poland and Danzig" will be
shown beginning at 3 p.m.
Tickets for the buffet supper
which will follow are available to
students and faculty at the Inter-
national Center.
FOREIGN JOBS
Vital, interesting positions
with top American firms in
foreign countries are avail-
able to college trained men
and women. These positions
present an opportunity for
an excellent future in many
fields, technical and other-
wise, with high remunera-
tions. The "Foreign Re-
search Register," a classi-
fied directory of over 300
outstanding American com-
panies employing college
graduates in foreign posi-.

as lhe had been in France at the
time of the writing of the North-
west Ordinance of 1787, in which
it first appeared, decided to do
some research on the subject.
With the assistance of Dr. Ran-
dolph G. Adams, director of the
William L. Clements Library, he
finally uncovered original letters
written by two long-forgotten
members of the Continental Con-
gress committee which drew up
the Ordinance. These men were
Nathan Dane, a lawyer, and Man-
assah Cutler, Congregationalist
minister and later secretary of the
speculativeOhio yCompany, which
sold stock to buy the public lands
turned over to the Continental
Congress by the state of Virginia.
Each man claimed in the letters
to be the original author of the
phrase, after it had been widely
quoted and become famous.
Convinced of Author
Prof. Morris, when asked yes-
terday who he thought composed
the original draft, said he would
be unwilling to say until that
document had been found, if it
exists. Each probably had a hand
in modifying the phraseology, he
conceded. Dr. Adams, however, is
convinced Dane was the original
author.
Eventual recovery of the docu-
ment is hoped for by Prof. Mor-
ris. who said it may be among
papers donated to the Harvard
Law School by Dane.
Observe Contemporaries
Traditions die hard, thoweb, and
whichever of these obscure- con-
temporaries of the great denocrat
is eventually found to merit the
honor, it is likely that some future
reporter, coming upon this squib,
will hear, if he asks the same
question, "Why, Thomas Jeffer-
son, of course."

Alumni Heads
Go To Meetings
Members of organizations con-
nected with the University will at-
tend various meetings this week-
end.
T. Hawley Tapping, president of
the University Alumni Association,
will attend the 23rd annual meet-
ing of the fifth district University
of Michigan Alumni Association,
which will be held in Chicago to-
morrow to discuss alumni activities
in the Midwest.
* * *
Prof. Waldo Abbot, field secre-
tary of the Alumni Association,
and director or the University
Broadcasting Service, will go to
Buffalo, N. Y., to address the first
district Michigan Alumni Associ-
ation Meeting, to be held Satur-
day. Delegates from New England
and the Middle Atlantic states will
be present.
History Group
To Meet Today
Dr. Lewis Beeson, secretary of
the State Historical Commission,
has arranged a conference on lo-
cal history which will be held to-
day under the auspices of the
Washtenaw Historical Society.
The morning meeting will be
opened at 10 a.m. in the West
Conference Room of the Rackham
Building by Mrs. Ray Spokes,-
vice-president of the Washtenaw
Historical Society.

61 NEVIL SHUTE
author of:
PIED IPER . . . PASTORAL
MOST SECRET ... VINLAND THE GOOD
THE CHEQUER BOARD

r

MR. SHUTE will be in our store today at 3:00
P.M. to autograph his books and to meet stu-
dents, faculty, and townspeople.

WAHR'S BOOKSTORE
316 SOUTH STATE STREET

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Bought, Sold, Rented Repaired
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