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November 17, 1946 - Image 3

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1946-11-17

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SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 17, ' 1946

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

PAGE

SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 17, 1q46 PAGE

COLLEGE ROUND-UP:
Kilroy Meets Untimely End at Minnes ta

Carillon Recital
To End Current
Series by Giles

STUDENT & OFFICE SUPPLIES
TYPEWRITERS
Bought, Sold, Rentbd, Repaired
0. D. MORUILL
314 S. State St. Phone 7177

s ",

UNWANTED HAIR
Permanently Removed!
Short wave method-Faster, Painless
Phone 6373
First National Bldg.

I

Keep A-Head Of Your Hair
Let Us Style Your Hair!
8 Barbers - No Waiting
THE DASCOLA BARBERS
Between State and Michigan Theatres

By NATALIE BAGROW
Kilroy, wartime pathfinder and man
of letters, was buried last week at
the University of Minnesota in an
elaborate ceremony including a sol-
emn procession through the streets
of Minneapolis, a 30-voice choir and
1,000 student mourners. Objections
to his reported death resulting from
injuries suffered when a horde of
coeds trampled him in a between-
class rush, poured in from all sec-
tions of the country, including the
U. S. Naval Academy. San Jose State
College, Calif., claimed Kilroy as a
"very much alive student" majoring
in public -antation and minoring in
mural art.
A strike of 27 campus unions at
the University of Minnesota cover-
ing all phases of maintenance work
on campus except for academic and
clerical personnel was threatened un-
less wage and hour demands were
met by the Board of Regents before
Nov. 20.
Cooperation at Purdue
An editorial writer in the "Purdue
Health Group
Studies Plans
'U' Doctors Present
At Cleveland Meeting
Members of the faculty of the Uni-
versity School of Public Health, in-
cluding Dr. Henry F. Vaughan and
Dr. Nathan Sinai, were present at
the 74th annual meeting of the Pub-
lic Health Association in Cleveland
last week.
Plans for adequate health services
in the United States and Canada
were discussed at the meeting, Dr.
Vaughan said. He pointed out that
there are 40 million people in the
United States without complete
health service coverage.
The Association also discussed the
part that the United States should
play in the World Health Organiza-
tion, established last spring to pro-
vide health security for people of
all nations. The Organization is par-
ticularly concerned with people who
move about frequently, he explained.
The problem of providing adequate
hospital, medical, dental and nursing
care on a price range for an average
family was also tackled by the con-
vention.
Connolly Wins
Prentiss Award
The 1946 Elisabeth S. Prentiss
Award in Health Education was pre-
sented to Mary P. Connolly, non-resi-
dent lecturer in the University School
of Public Health, Wednesday at a
dinner meeting of the American Pub-
lic Health Association in Cleveland.
Miss Connolly was unanimously
selected from 17 names proposed for
the award, which was set up in 1943
to honor outstanding contributions
in the field of health education. The
award is presented annually by the
Cleveland Health Museum.
Miss Connolly was director of
health education for the Detroit De-
partment of Health from 1918 to 1943
and has been either a resident or non-
resident lecturer in the University
of Public Health since 1942.

Exponent" pleaded last week for
more cooperation between faculty
and students at Purdue University,
urging that no examination be giv-
en on the day immediately following
major social or athletic events.
The School of Aviation at Ohio
State University has reported 82 ap-
plications for the 28 places avail-
able in primary flight training. A.
program of expansion of the school
and Don Scott Field includes addi-
tion of several more planes to the
total of 21 now at the field and in-
stallation of lights for night flying
and of ground-to-air radio facilities.
Illinois Entry Closed
Refusal of permits for entrance
into the University of Illinois is still
in effect, due to the unprecedented
enrollment of 18,500 students, the
admissions policy for the spring se-
mester not yet having been set.
A probe of the distribution of bas-
ketball tickets was begun last week
by the University of Illinois Student
Senate.
Debate waxed hot last week at
Michigan State College over the ques-
tion of whether or not the Political
Action Committee and the Ameri-
can Youth for Democracy organiza-
ticns should be permitted on cam-
pus. Action was deferred until next
week.
MSC coeds jubilantly filled their
dormitories with smoke this week as
an old ruling against smoking in
women's dormitories was unexpect-
edly lifted by the administration.
Nobel Prize Winner
The Nobel Prize has been awarded
this year to Prof. Herman Joseph
Muller, of the zoology department at
the University of Indiana, for his
outstanding achievements in medi-
cine and physiology.
A blast at fraternity drunkenness
was issued last week by the dean of
Dartmouth College, who threatened
UNIVERSITY
BROADCASTING
Sunday-
WJR 9:15 A. M.: Hymns of Free
dom
Monday-
WKAR 2:30: Pharmacy Series-
Dr. Lee Worrell, Responsibilities of
the Retail Pharmacist
WKAR 2:45: My Native Land
WPAG 3:30: The Wiliam L. Cle-
ments Library - Major Robert
Brown - A Monument of the Past
Tuesday -
WPAG 3:30: Tuesday Playhouse
Wednesday-
WKAR 2:30: The School of Ed-
ucation - Civic Responsibilities
Theral Herrick
WKAR 3:30: Campus News
Thursday-
WPAG 3:30: World Masterpieces
WJR 11:15: Dental Series - Dr.
Ralph F. Sommer
Friday-
WKAR 2:30: Michigan Matinee
WKAR 2:45: Astronomy Series -
Prof. Orren Mohler
WPAG 3:30: Dorothy Ornest, So-
prano
Saturday-
No program until November 30
when Stump the Professor will re-
turn to the air at 2:00 P. M. over
WJR

to rule out Saturday night parties if
the situation persists.
Two Dartmouth seniors have re-
ported that love's labor is far from
lost, pointing to 34 letters, including
four special deliveries, from Smith
coeds in reply to a want ad in the
"Smith Scan."
Medical evidence hinting at am-
nesia was brought forth last week'
concerning the disappearance of a
Harvard freshman from whom noth-
ing has been heard for almost two
weeks.
The Harvard Council ticket com-
mittee last week cleared the Harvard
Athletic Association of recent ac-
cusations leveled against it concern-
ing the undergraduate seating situ-I
ation at football games. Among these
charges were the limited number of
seats for undergraduates in the 6,000-
seat block between the goal lines on
each side of the Harvard Stadium.

' Ih "

I

The final carillon recital in the
current series of concerts will be
presented at 2 p.m. today by Sidney
F. Giles, Assistant Carillonneur.
Planned as a Thanksgiving pro-
gram, the recital will include a Fan-
tasia written by Giles and a special
Sonata for Carillon by Percival Price,
University Carillonneur.
Giles will also play selections by
Elvey, Shultz, Lefevere, Leblan,
Brahms and Donizetti.
Although this concludes the regu-
lar concert series, Giles will continue
with a series of radio broadcasts
throughout the winter.
Read and Use
The Daily Classifieds

l I

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11

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