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October 11, 1946 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1946-10-11

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PACE SIX

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

FRJDAY, OCTOBER 11, 1946

.1

NO PLACE TO BE ILL:
Statewide Survey Reveals
Shortage of Hospital Beds

A statewide shortage of hospital
beds, extremely serious and especial-
ly prevalent in the Detroit area, has
been revealed in a report on the sur-
vey conducted by the American Hos-
pital Association.
Commenting on the report, Her-
bert P. Wagner, business manager
of University Hospital, said that in
Genessee County alone, even after
completion of a new 160-bed hos-
pital, there will be a shortage of
230 beds.
The report on Michigan, first of
the states tg be covered in a nation-
wide survey, was hailed at the group's
convention in Philadelphia last week
as being one of the most outstanding
pieces of work throughout the hospi-
tal field in the country.
Attempts to remedy the situation
are being carried out by about 12
local community building projects,
Wagner said, and hospitals are also
receiving federal aid for building pro-
grams under the federal bill 5191
Hillel Offers
Scholarship in
Dental Study
Interested and qualified students
have been invited by the B'nai B'rith
Hillel Foundation to apply for the
Muriel S. Kleinwaks Memorial Den-
tal Scholarship which has recently
been established at the University.
The Scholarship provides tuition
expenses for one year for a student
now in attendance at the University
School of Dentistry. It is subject to
renewal. In awarding the scholarship
scholastic achievement, need and in-
terest in Jewish communal and insti-
tutional life will be considered.
The scholarship has been estab-
lished by friends of the late Muriel S.
Kleinwaks who lost her life in an au-
tomobile crash last year when return-
ing to her home in New Jersey. Miss
Kleinwaks was in attendance at the
School of Dentistry.
Judges who will award the Schol-
arship include Rabbi Herschel Ly-
mon, Director of the Hillel Founda-
tion, Dr. Saul Cohen of the physiology
department and Dr. William Haber of
the economics department.
Those interested in applying for the
scholarship may obtain application
blanks at the Hillel Foundation, 730
Haven. Applications are due Nov. 1,
and announcement of the winner will
be made Nov. 15.
Meat...
(Continued from Page 1)
trast with his previous defense of
ceilings, caused a stir among the re-
porters.
Refuse to Affirm
Questioning turned to other mat-
ters and then returned to the meat
question when a reporter asked
whether the President "refused to
affirm" his position for retention of
meat ceilings, which he enunciated
emphatically at another session with
reporters just two weeks ago.
The answer to the question was a
negative and Mr. Truman added that
he had no comment to make at this
time.
The President also declined to
comment when asked whether he be-
lieves that public "dissatisfaction"
over the meat shortage is "likely to be
reflected" in the November congres-
sional elections.
The Chief Executive indicated that
he might sit in at the second session
of officials canvassing the meat sit-
uation.

which allots $370,000,000 to United
States hospitals for a five year period.
Interpreting the report the re-
searchers said that the smallest hos-
pital which could be self-sufficient-
that is maintain adequate diagnostic
and laboratory facilities-would need
at least 100 beds. Smaller communi-
ties can use smaller hospitals, but,
they stressed, should have an active
working contact with a larger hospi-
tal. University hospital could be cited
as an example of this type of work,
he continued, as it works in a con-
sulting capacity with physicians
throughout the state.
Small communities working to-
gether to support one central hos-
pital was also proposed, but, Wag-
ner said, each community naturally
prefers to operate its own hospital.
For example, lie indicated the re-
cent unsuccessful attempt to com-
bine hospitals in Benton Harbor
and St. Joseph.
Another suggestion in the report
was a plan for establishing medical
centers in outlying residential dis-
trictu, which would be conducted
along the lines of out-patient serv-
tee.
The questionnaires, more than a
hundred pages long, were returned
from 439 hospitals throughout the
state who have a combined total of
50,000 beds.
The survey in Michigan was con-
ducted under the direction of Dr. A.
C. Bachmeyer, of the University of
Chicago.
Teachers. To Be
Trained Upstate
In Field! Course
The School of Education is offer-
ing a field course in the Upper Penin-
sula for those teachers who wish to
keep abreast with newer viewpoints,
recent trends, and present problems
in selected areas of instruction.
The course is designed to provide
for an effective tie-up between edu-
cational theory and practice, and to
stimulate a genuine desire on the part
of the teacher to grow professionally
by working on real problems in his
own school or classroom.
Members of the staff of the educa-
tion school spend a week in the Up-
per Peninsula teaching in instruc-
tion centers at Escanaba, Houghton,
Iron Mountain, Ishpeming, Ironwood,
and Sault Ste. Marie.
Representative of the educators
participating in the field course are
Mr. and Mrs. Fred Jeffers, registered
in the section at Houghton. Jeffers is
Superintendent of Schools at Paines-
dale, and Mrs. Jeffers is Principal of
the high school. Faculty members
testify that the presence of the couple
have a stimulating effect in the class,
as both Mr. and Mrs. Jeffers par-
ticipate actively in the discussions
and try to keep up with changes in
educational thought.
Professors To
Return to U'
Professors Felix Gustafson and El-
zada Clover of the botany depart-
ment are expected to return soon
from lecture and research trips in
Latin America.
Since the close of summer school
Prof. Gustafson has been in Brazil
giving a series of lectures on plant
physiology. His talks, translated into
Portuguese, will be published in book
form by the National Agricultural
University of Brazil.
A specialist in cacti, Prof. Clover is
engaged in research on plants of the
desert regions in Guatemala.

Varsity Night
Acts Will Be
Chosen Friday
Final decisions on the acts to be
included in Varsity Night, tradition-
ally popular campus variety show,
will be made Friday, Oct. 18, William
D. Revelli, conductor of the Michi-
gan Concert and Marching Bands,
announced.
Auditions for any students inter-
ested in performing on the program
are still being held daily from 10 to
11 a.m. and 1 to 3:30 p.m. at Harris
Hall.
Varsity Night, which will be held
Friday, Oct. 25, will feature the na-
tionally known University of Michi-
gan Band and several outstanding
acts of student talent. In addition,
some famous star of theentertain-
ment field will appear, George Caven-
der, publicity manager of the band,
said.
Hillel To Hol1(
ervices; Alice
Frieder To Talk
Services, conducted by Rabbi
Herschel Lymon and student.cantors,
will be held by the B'nai B'rith Hillel
Foundation at 7:45 p.m. today in the
Hillel Chapel.
Following the services, Alice Fried-
er, program director of the Cincin-
nati Round Table of Chrisians and
Jews, will speak on "A Postwar Pil-
grimage of Good Will."
Miss Frieder will talk on her expe-
riences as a delegate to the first In-
ternational Conference of Christians
and Jews which was held last sum-
mer in Oxford, England.
Lawyer's Guild
Hears Lecture
By Judge Jayne
The judge has always been the "re-
pository of protection" for the indi-
vidual against the "vengeance of the
mob," Ira Waite Jayne, executive
judge of the Wayne County Circuit
Court told the student chapter of
the National Lawyers' Guild here last
night.
Judge Jayne asserted that a repre-
sentative of the court should be pres-
ent at all third degree hearings in
order to guarantee that the individ-
ual's civil rights will not be violated
by the police.
Ernest Goodman, assistant attor-
ney for the UAW-CIO, said that since
1937, when the Supreme Court was
reconstituted, the 14th amendment
had been reinterpreted so as to pro-
vide protection for the individual
rather than vested interests.
Second Showing of
British Film Today
The second showing of "Proud Val-
ley," starring Paul Robeson and a
British cast, will be at 8:30 p.m. to-
day in the Lydia Mendelssohn Thea-
tre.
"Proud Valley" is the first in this
year's series of foreign and American
films to be presented by the Art Ci-
nema League. Tickets for today's and
tomorrow's presentations are saill
available at the Lydia Mendelssohn
box office.

The private investment of foreign
capital in the economic development
of.the Far East should do much to en..
courage orderly political development
and restrain nationalism there, Prof.
Charles F. Remer of the economics
department said yesterday.
Wellesly Conference
Speaking at a conference at Welles-
ley College sponsored by the Mayling
Soong Foundation Prof. Remer said
that "orderly political development
in the Far East requires that the Far
Eastern countries be offered the eco-
nomic means of satisfying their po-
litical and psychological aspirations.
It is therefore in the general inter-
est of the United States that Ameri-
can investment in the Far East be
facilitated."
Inter-governmental loans and eco-
nomic measures, possible through ac-
tions of various United Nations agen-
cies, will aid the economic advance-
ment of China, Japan, Burma, the
East Indies, and other Far Eastern
areas, Prof. Remer continued, but
there is still a big need for private
capital,
Advantages Told
The great advantage of private in-
vestment, he said, is that it "brings
capital, managerial skill and techni-
cal experience into an undeveloped
country in one bundle." An inter-
governmental loan is not usually ac-
companied by any requirement that
the borrower demonstrate technical
efficiency in his use of borrowed
funds.
Although the Far East is now in po-
litical turmoil, the United States
cannot afford to wait until political
stability has been achieved for eco-
nomic rehabilitation. Prof. Remer'
said. Political peace waits upon eco-
nomic well-being, he said.
"It is of especial importance that

this country aid the economic devel-
>pment of China," Prof. Remer em-
phasized China i t heheat and
,enter of the Far East. The poverty
of the great body of the Chinese peo-
ple is a great potential political dan-
ger to us," he concluded.
Church Ne ws
Teas and open houses will be held
by the student religious organizations
today.
Members of the ROGER WIL-
(IAMS GUILD will meet at 7:20 p.m.
at the Guild House and pruced in a
Troup to the pep rally.
Following the rally, there will be
refreshments and entertainment at
the Guild House.
* * *
The CANTERBURY CLUB will
hold a tea from 4 to 6 p.m. at the
Student Center.
Open' house will be held by the
WESTMINSTER PRESBYTERIAN
GUILD from 8 to 12 p.m. in the so-
cial hall of the Presbyterian Church.
The NEWMAN CLUB will pro-
vide entertainment and refresh-
ments from 8 to 12 p.m. at St.
Mary's Chapel.
* * *
The Congregational-Disciples Guild
will hold a "Saturday Night Football
Frolic" at 9 p.m. tomorrow in the
basement of the Congregational
Church, State and William Streets.
The program will consist of games,
singing, folk dancing, social dancing,
and refreshments. The frolic is open
to all students.

PROF. REMER SAYS:
Capital Invested in Far East
Encourages Orderly Politics

4.
r'

.i

4,

SENTENCED TO HANG - Maj. Sueo Matoba, terror of Chichi Jima,
stands stiffly while U. S. military commission on Guam sentences
him to hang for violation of laws and customs of war. Matoba ordered
livers reioved from executed American airmen on Chichi Jima, had
them roasted and served at saki parties.
VEERAA NS' NO"TES
(Editor's Note: This column is designed to provide veterans with information of
specific concern to them. All veterans are encouraged to submit topics or specific
questions for consideration here.)

<

Long sought for changes to liber-
alize the National Service Life In-
surance benefits have been made ef-
fective by recent legislation accord-
ing to the Veterans Administration.
Among the changes which increase
the advantages of NSLI are the
elimination of restrictions on bene-
ficiaries, the establishment of three
types of endowment policies, provis-
ion for various modes of settlement
including lump sum payments to
beneficiaries, and the payment of
benefits to insured veterans who are
totally disabled.
Can Be Insured Up to $10,000
Applications for insurance policies
by all persons who served in the
armed forces between October 8, 1940
and September 2, 1945 will now be
Tickets *"
(Continued from Page 1)
of student tickets in all possible haste,
AVC1 last night sent the following
telegram to Major Charles E. Gilbert,
Special Services Officer of Percy
Jones Hospital:
"University of Michigan chapter of
American Veterans Committee is
making every effort to obtain seats
for patients at your hospital. We will
inform you as soon as we have posi-
tive results."
Several student offers of tickets
had been refused by The Daily up to
8 p.m. yesterday in line with the ath-
letic board's earlier ruling, but one
student asked The Daily editors to
hold his ticket "just in case."
Officers of AVC said last night that
members would be contacted by
phone in an effort to secure ticket do-
nations.
Residence hall directors joined vig-
orously in the campaign to get the
vets admissions.

granted up to the full $10,000 if the
applicant meets the required health
standards.
Applications for insurance which
were rejected solely for health rea-
sons between the above two dates
are now validated in those cases
where the applicant was killed or
totally disabled in the line of duty
while in service. This change will
provide an income for beneficiaries
who received no nsurance payments
under the old law.
Life and Endowment Policies
In addition to the old 20- and 30-
payment life conversion policies, en-
dowment policies for the age of 60
or 65 and a straight 20-year endow-
ment policy are now available.
Instead of the 120 equal monthly
payments by which the beneficiary
received payment, a lump sum set-
tlement or monthly payments rang-
ing from 36 to 240 months may be
substituted.
With these changes, National Ser-
vice Life Insurance is estimated to
be from 20 to 23 per cent less than
comparable civilian insurance and
veterans who have permitted their
policies to lapse are urged to exam-
ine the advisability of reinstatement.
Wool plid 795
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Red and Black,
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Athletic
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ALTERATIONS
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Telephone 3906

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Others to $34.50

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University Radio Programs
Friday
2:30 WKAR-Michigan Matinee-"Goodble Mr. Chimp"
2:45 WKAR-Michigan Historical Society
3:30 WPAG-World Masterpieces
Saturday
Stump the Professor is off during the football season.

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Sunday
9:15 WJR -Hymns of Freedom
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11

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