SUNDAY, OCTOBER 27~ 19}46
THE MICHIGAN DAILY
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STICK OUT YOUR ARM:
immunization Drive Begins Tomorrow
Little aches will run rampant on
campus this week to prevent big
aches later on.
The drive for 100 per cent imriun-
zation of University students, facul-
ty and personnel against influenza
starts tomorrow in Waterman Gym-
Perfected in 1941
The vaccine to be used here was
perected in 1941 by Dr. Thomas
Francis and Dr. Jonas E. Salk, of the
School of Public Health, in work for
the Army and was used in 1945 to
inoculate 7,000,000 GI's across the
country. In Ann Arbor, in Novem-
ber 1945, 600 Army men were inocu-
lated with the influenza A and B
vaccine. Records were kept of the
incidence of influenza among mem-
bers of the vaccinated group in com-
parison to the unvaccinated Navy
Health Service records show that
the incidence of the disease in the
unvaccinated group was approxi-
mately 10 times greater than in the.
Giles Will Give
Sidney F. Giles, assistant caril-
lonneur, will present a carillon reci-
tal at 3 p.m. today from the Bur-
In response to a request, Giles'
program will include "Anchors A-
- weigh" in commemoiration of Navy
Day. Selections by Vandengheyn, Ne-
vin, Cherny, Ellmenreich, von Gluck,
Lefevere, Timmermans and Emmett
will also be included in the program.
Giles will conclude the recital with
the "star Spangled Banner."
The drive was spearheaded last
week by vaccination of about 800
coeds in Stockwell and Mosher-Jor-
dan dormitories. No severe reactions
were reported in that group.
In case of reaction, Dr. Bell said,
all that is necessary is to "take it
easy"~ and take two aspirin tablets
every four hours.
The inoculation process will begin
at the door of Barbour Gymnasium.
Students will pick up the special
cards prepared by the Sorting and
Tabulation Station, fill them out,
have them checked and go into Wat-
erman Gymnasium for their vaccina-
Cards To Be Taken
Cards will be picked up each day
and sent to the Sorting and Tabula-
tion station. There they will be
mechanically sorted and put into
categories set up by Dr. Francis and
Dr. Salk for further study.
The vaccination program to be
carried out here is similar to cam-
paigns on the Michigan State Col-
lege, Yale and Chicago University
campuses, which have reported as
high as 90 to 95 per cent cooperation.
The inoculation schedule for fa-
culty and personnel was announced
yesterday. Faculty members may be
vaccinated at any time Friday, from
8 a.m. to noon and from 1 to 6 p.m.,
and Saturday from 8 a. m. to noon.
Personnel schedules will be staggered
and will be anounced in individual'
The student schedule is set up for
Monday through Thursday. Students
are asked to appear with their sched-
uled groups to spread the load for
the workers and to avoid having to
wait in line. However, if they can
not appear at their' scheduled time
they may be inoculated at any time
the lines are not crowded or on Fri-
day or Saturday.
The student schedule is as follows:
Monday, 8 a.m. to noon-A through
Ba, and 1 to 6 p.m.-C through Er;
Tuesday, 8 a.m. to noon-Es through
Haz and 1 to 6 p.m.-He through
Lap; Wednesday, 8 a.m. to noon-
Lar, through Min and 1 to 6 p.m.-
Mur through Roz; Thursday, 8 a.m.
to noon-Ru through To and 1 to 6"
p.m. Tr through Z.
Accept Union Offer
CHICAO, Oct. 26-()-James
C. Petrillo, president of the AFL
American Federation of Musicians,
said today "all" of the representa-
tives of the transcription industry
concerned in negotiations for a 50
percent wage increase had agreed to
the union's demands.
A job registration fieeting for sen-
iors and graduate students will be
held at 4:10 p.m. Tuesday in the Nat-
ural Science Auditorium, Dr. T. Luth-
er Purdom, director of the Bureau of
Appointments and Occupational In-
formation, announced yesterday.
Students who will graduate in Feb-
ruary or June and staff members
who will be available for positions
within the next year are urged by Dr.
Purdom to attend the meeting.
"It is important to register now be-
cause employers are already asking
for February and June graduates,"
Dr. Purdom said.
Students who expect to receive
their degrees in August should also
register now because the best posi-
tions are often filled by the end of
the summer semester, he added.
IZFA Pro gram.
A program including a technicolor
movie, "Home Are the Hunted,"
group singing and a demonstration
of Palestinian dances will be pre-
sented by IZFA at 7:45 p. m. today
in the Grand Rapids Room of the
Narrated by Ralph Bellamy, the
movie portrays the Jordan and tech-
nical upbuilding in Palestine. A
short speech will be given by Rabbi
Gershen Rosenstock. Singing by a
chorus and Palestinian dances will
conclude the program.
Members of Phi Lambda Upsilon,
National chemical honorary so-
ciety, will meet at 7:30' p. m. to-
morrow in the West Conference
Room of the Rackham Bldg.
* * *
Speech Students Tfea ...
The speech department will spon-
sor a tea for speech concentrates
from 4:30 to 5:30 p. m., tomorrow
at Rackham Assembly Hall.
Members of Zeta Phi Eta associa-
tion will serve as hostesses
* * -
Prof. William Haber of the
economics department will dis-
cuss "The American Labor
Scene" at 7:30 p. m. today in the
social rooms of the International
Will Give Party
Cider and doughnuts, games and
dancing will be on the program of
the Halloween party to be given b~y
Polonia Society at 7:30 p.m. Tues-
day in the International Center.
Slacks and blue jeans are the sug-
gested attire for those attending the
party, which is open to all students
of Polish descent and their friends.
Organized to promote greater un-
derstanding of Polish culture, Pol-
onia Society's plans for the year in-
clude the discussion of Polish art,
music, history, literature and tradi-
tion, picnics, Polish folk dancing,
and singing of Polish songs and
Prof. Carlton F. Wells of the Eng-
lish department is sponsor.
DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN
Publication .n The Daily Official Bul-
tetin is constructive notice to all mem-
bers of the University. Notices for the
Bulletin should be sent in typewritten
form to the office of the Assistant to the
President, Room 1021 Angell Hall, by 3:30
p.m. on the day preceding publication
(11:00 a.m. Saturdays).
SUNDAY, OCTOBER 27, 1946
VOL. LVII, No. 30
The Parking Problem: The co-
operation of all concerned, both stu-
dents and faculty, is earnestly re-
quested in the present parking emer-
gency, so that all may benefit in so
far as that is possible.
The University Council has laid
down certain rules which attempt to
regulate parking in the restricted
areas on the campus. These areas
are plainly marked to indicate that
only those cars bearing parking per-
mit plates may park in these areas.
The rules provide that those with the
rank of instructor or above and those
on the administrative staff to whom
the privilege is accorded may obtain
the proper plates at the Information
Desk, Room 1, University Hall. To
date 850 plates have been issued;
the number of spaces available on
the campus in the restricted areas is
approximately one-half that number.
This situation in itself creates one
problem. When holders of permits
park their cars carelessly, taking
more room than is necessary, and
park so as to prevent any possibility
of exit, the problem is aggravated:
and when those having no parking
plates park in restricted areas, the
whole system of control breaks down.
The driving permits, issued to stu-
dents by the Office of the Dean of
Students, do not entitle the holder to
park in any restricted parking area,
except for those students who are
physically incapacitated to whom
campus permit plates have been is-
It is the sincere hope of the com-
mittee, to which the University Coun-
cil has delegated the responsibility of
administering the rules with respect
to parking, that a thoughtful respect
for the rights of the' others may ease
the problem for all.
Robert C. Angell, Walter Roth,
R. P. Briggs, Herbert C. Watkins
University Committee on Parking
Change in Examination Period. On
recommendation of the Deans of the
several schools and colleges, the ex-
amination periods for the current
academic year have been changed to
the following dates: First semester,
Monday, Jan. 20,. through Friday,
Jan. 31; second semester, Saturday,
May 31, through Thursday, June 12.
Principal - Freshman Conference:
The annual Principal - Freshman
Conference will take place on Thurs-
day, Nov. 14. Instructors of classes
which include freshmen are request-
ed not to schedule bluebooks for the
morning of Nov. 14, in order that
freshmen may be available for con-
ferences with their high school prin-
School of Education Faculty: The
October meeting of the Faculty will
be held on Mon., Oct. 28, at 4:15 p.m.
in the University Elementary School
Choral Union Ushers please report
Mon., Oct. 28, at 7:40 p.m. for the
Dorothy Maynor concert.
Influenza Prevention Schedule:
Mon., Oct. 28, 8:00-noon, A through
Bz, 1:00 to 6:00 p. m., C through Er;
Tues., Oct. 29, 8:00 to noon, Es
through Haz, 1:00 to 6:00 p. in., He
through Lap; Wed., Oct. 30, 8:00 to
noon, Lar through Mun, 1:00 to 6:00-
p. in., Mur through Roz; Thurs.,
Oct. 31, 8:00 to noon, Ru through
To, 1:00 to 6:00 p. m., Tr through
If for any reason, students can-
not report with their groups they
may be vaccinated from 8:00 to
noon and from 1:00 to 6:00 p. m.
on Fri., Nov. 1, or at any time when
the lines are not crowded. The vac-
cinations will be given in Waterman
Gym at the above times.
Students, College of Literature,,
Science and the Arts: Except under
extraordinary circumstances, cours-
es dropped after Sat., Nov. 2, by stu-
dents other than freshmen will be
recorded with the grade of "E".
Students, College of Literature,
Science and the Arts: Applications
for scholarships for the year, 1947-
48, should be made before Nov. 23.
Application forms may be obtained
at 1220 Angell Hall and sliould be
filed at that office.
Mentor Reports, College of Engin-
eering: Five-week grades for all
Freshman Engineers are due in
Dean Carwfords Office on Nov. 2.
Report blanks will be furnished
through department secretaries, or
by campus mail direct to instructors.
Identification Cards: Due to many
identification cards not being called
for last week, they will be distributed
on Mon., Tues., and Wed., Oct. 28,
29, and 30, outside Rm. 2, University
Hall. Those students who have not
as yet had their pictures taken must
do so on the above days. Students
who have had pictures taken during
the past three weeks will be able to
pick up their identification cards at
a future date to be announced in the
College of Literature, Science and
the Arts, Schools of Education, Mu-
sic and Public Health: Students who
expect to receive degrees at the end
of the Fall Semester from the Col-
lege of Literature, Science, and the
Arts, School of Education, Music, or
Public Health must file a diploma
application in Rm. 4, University Hall,
by Nov. 1, if they have not already
Job registration will be held in the
Natural Science Building Auditorium
on Tues., Oct. 29, at 4:10 p. m. This
applies to February, June and Au-
gust graduates, also to graduate stu-
dents or staff members who wish to
register and who will be available
for positions within the next year.
The Bureau has two placement divi-
sions: Teacher Placement and Gen-
eral Placement. The General Divi-
sion includes service to pleople seek-
ing positions in business, industry,
and professions other than teaching.
It is important to register now be-
cause employers are already asking
for February and June graduates.
There is no fee for registration at
Bureau of Appointments: Wayne
County Civil Service Commission an-
nouncements have been received in
this office for: Medical Technolo-
gist I; Medical Technologist II (Bac-
teriology and Serology) ; Medical
Technologist II (Biochemistry);
Medical Technologist II (Hematol-
ogy); Medical Technologist III (Bac-
teriology). Salary range is from
$2340 to 2820 for a 40 hour week
and $2691 to $4830. Closing date is
Nov. 6. For further information,
call at the Bureau of Appointments,
201 Mason Hall.
WILLOW RUN VILLAGE
West Court Community Building:
Mon., Oct. 28, 8:00 p. m., Coffee
Hour for Stephens College Alumnae.
Tues., Oct. 29, 8:00 p. m., Exten-
(Continued on Page 4)
You know how many
girdles have become an-
noying when they roll
and grip the waist, well
here is one with a Sta-
Up-Top waist band that
won't roll over or dig in!
It keeps you comfortable
and' well molded always.
Sizes 27 to 29
8 NICKELS. ARCADE
laden o: U
Ii' . _____
Huge Savings For Coeds-
Two Days - October 30-31
The very Annis FUrs you've seen advcrtised in
Vogue, Harper's Bazaar and Good Housekeeping
. . . mouton, muskrat, squirrel, beaver, Persian
paw and Persian Lamb ...as well as coney.
Mr. Jack Norgared
the special Annis representativc will be right
here at Hutzel's to help you in mraking your
Just slip into'em-then sprin
into action! They'll hug tho
curves of yours just enough
smooth them out the way y
want them-yet let you scur
around like mad without hi:
dering or hampering yov
movements one single bi
Nothing like them for bu
The couturier touch!
When a master puts the
needle to America's fa-
mous fabric . . . 100%
wool gabardine .. ,
look at the change in
styling . . . deeper arm-
holes . . . shoulder inter-
est . . . single button
closings . . . in-curved
waistlines . . .
and over it all . . . a matching ... -
faultlessly tailored topcoat .
SUITS $49.95 COATS $54.95
K - - - -
TAILORED -TO -FIT
BRAS, GIRDLES, ALL-IN-ONES
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