THE MTC!TTGAN rDATT';Y rNE91AY, NoMv~
(Continued from page 1)
tion showed a mature attitude and
sense of responlsibility.
"This year and several years to
come will be crucial ones for
women at thisruniversity. Our
housing is very sadly over-
crowded. The enrollment of wom-
en went up from 3,150 in the fall
of 1941 to 5,340 in 1945. In the
school year 1945-46 we lost all the
housing which we had used tem-
porarily to take care of this in-
crease, i.e. 17 fraternity houses,
Victor Vaughn, and 15 League
Houses. This fall the enrollment
of women is slightly under that of
the fall of 1945, but because of
this loss of housing, our dormi-
tories and League Houses are
crowded as never before, and cer-
tain regulations are necessary.
"Student government and the
student paper, The Daily, could
represent a very constructive force
on this campus if they would use
their organizations and prestige
to mold student opinion to face
such student problems as (1) the
enforcement of quiet at regular
times in student houses, (2) stu-
dent abuse of the University li-
brary, (3) dishonesty in the class-
room; (4) good taste and proper
behavior ar student parties. The
Daily has indulged in an unusual
amount of destructive criticism
this fall and student government
has. not yet taken any interest in
some of the fundamental student
Recruiting for the Michigan Na-
tional Guard, which will have a
top strength of 25,000 men and
officers, will be held from 3 to 5
p.m. for the remainder of the week
in the Union lobby.
In last week's drive, only one
student enlisted. A spokesman for
the Guard said yesterday that 35
men are wanted as non-commis-
sioned officers. The recruits will
be for an infantry company.
Student veterans who join the
National Guard can add to their
GI Bill benefits, a Guard spokes-
man said. Guard members need
not report the pay they receive
for their services in veteran esti-
mates of maonthly earnings.
Members of the Guard are re-
quired to drill two hours weekly
and attend summer camp for 15
Physical requirements for the
Guard are the same as those for
the United States Army. Age lim-
its are 18 to 35 years old.
MONDAY, DEC. 2
. at the Yillage
"Who's Right in China" will be
the subject of a forum sponsored
by the Willow Village AVC at 7:30
p.m. today tn the library reading
room of West Lodge.
The forum will be opened by
speeches by Dr. Herbert Abrams
and Dr. Stewart Allen, both of
whom have recently returned from
China where they visited Commu-
nist as well as Nationalist areas.
Dr. Abrams was an UNRRA
medical officer in China, while Dr.
Allen was superintendent and sur-
geon-in-chief of a Canadian Mis-
sion Hospital in China for the past
eight years. Dr. Abrams is now
doing graduate work at Johns
Hopkins University and is stop-
ping over in Ann Arbor on his way
to Chicago for the Thanksgiving
holidays. Dr. Allen, a visiting sur-
geon at the University Hospital,
spoke in Toronto last night.
Following the speeches, the for-
um will be thrown open to ques-
tions and discussion from the floor.
Walt Hoffmann, chairman of the
Village AVC chapter, will be the
An interracial and interdenomi-
national Thanksgiving worship
service will be held at 8 p.m. today
at the North Community Building.
Rev. J. Edgar Edwards will conduct
All those intertested in playing
duplicate bridge can meet at 7 p.m.
today at West Lodge.
Evidences of human occupation
of the New World from 10 to 15
thousand years ago were discov-
ered last summer by University
archaeology students making ex-
cavations cn the north shore of
Georgian Bay in the Manitoulin
District of Ontario. Their findings
indicate that the men living on
this ancient beach were among
the first human inhabitants of the
Robert Friers, travel film pro-
ducer recently returned from
Mexico, will present "Mexican
Holiday," a color film travelogue,
at 8:30 p.m. today in' the Lydia
Friers has made several photo-
graphic expeditions to Mexico,
Central and South America, and
is recognized as an authority on
"Mexican Holiday," w hi c h
broke attendance records at Car-!
Men Outsmart Weaker Sex
Iii Choosing Healthful Food
The masculine diet, through its
bulk, is almost bound to encom-
pass the necessary ingredients for
health, but the smaller and more
delicate feminine faretleaves die-
titians hard-pressed to be sure
that the women are getting a
This most certainly does not free
the men Irom our worries, Dr.
Margaret Bell, acting director of
Health Service, said, as she ex-
pressed concern over the health of
the largest student body ever to
invade the Michigan campus.
Crowded home and classroom
conditions, facilitating the spread
of any disease, have put the
Health Service more on the alert
than ever before, she said. How-
ever, due to the academic pressure
and competition in the post-war
University, students are anxious
as never before not to be "put out
of commission" and are more sen-
sible about their health habits and
careful to check any illnesses in
their early stages.
The importance of the early
check cannot be over-estimated,
she explained, especially in the
more insidious type of diseases
which so often become well-ad-
vanced before they are discovered.
In this statement, she was refer-
ring particularly to tuberculosis
The coal conservation program
was not greeted with any partic-
ular alarm by Health Service. The
general opinion seems to be that
Sid58A Rings O
717 North University Ave. X
many classrooms are too warm
anyway and, according to Dr. Bell,
the reduced temperatures should
not be particularly injurious to
campus health, if the students ex-
ercise the proper care in adjusting
to changes from indoor to outdoor
New members of Galen's Hon-
orary Medical Society, represent-
ing the Class of 1949 in the Medi-
cal School were announced re-
The new members, elected in
November, are Monti Malach,
George Morley, David McTaggart,
John Shaw, Sy O. Quinn, Gail
Williams, Harvey Galloway, Gor-
don Reynolds, Howard Manz, Wil-
liam Jolly, William Keating, Jim
Quinn. Corwin Van Der Veer was
also elected from the Class of 1948
to fill a junior vacancy.
and Radio Amateur
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BY THE SEAT OF HIS PANTS-Police found trouser seat good handle as they rushed this demon-
strator away from a fight outside a gate of the Allis-Chalmers Mfg. Co., Milwaulee, Wis., where
picket line violence flared again.
'Ensian Sales . ..
Subscriptions to the Michigan-
ensian, the University yearbook,
are still being sold at the 'Ensian
business office in the Student
The yearbook, which will be
published in the spring, contains
pictures of the graduating class
and campus activities.
*' * *4
Tapestry Exhibit ...
The "Four Centuries of Tap-
estry Weaving" exhibit which
has been placed in the Alumni
Memorial Hall galleries this
month will close after the Sun-
day afternoon showing.
The Alumni Hall Museum of
Art hours are 10 a.m. to noon
and 2 to 5 p.m. daily and 2 to 5
* * *
Turkish Club .. .
The Turkish Club will meet at
7 p.m. today in the International
* * *
International Center.. .
A program of Turkish, Indian,
Chinese, Philippine, French,
and Latin American folk songs,
followed by community singing
will be held at 7:30 p.m. Sunday
in the International Center.
Supper will be served to for-
eign students and friends at
6:30 p.m. Persons intending to
have supper at the Center must
purchase tickets or make reser-
vations before Saturday, since
the number of people that can
be served is limited.
Bridge Night .. .
The International Center will
hold its weekly bridge night at
7:30 p.m. today in the social rooms
of the Center.
Alpha Kappa Delta, honorary
sociology fraternity, initiated seven
new members at a ceremony last
night in the League Chapel.
Persons initiated were Gloria
Batt, W. W. Charters, Jr., Zeda
Satterfield, Helen Greenberg, Mil-
licent Saai i, Robert Schulze, and
Officers of the fraternity are
Joseph Fauman, president; Betty
Goodman, corresponding secre-
tary; Olive Chernow, recording
secretary; Shirley Simons, treas-
urer; and Dr. Arthur F. Wood,
negie Had last year, presents a
complete survey of the country,
featuring scenes of the eruption
and lava flow of Paracutin Vol-
cano, one of Mexico's. greatest
"Holiday in Cuba," the sequel
to "Mexican Holiday," will be
shown Dec. 4, with a commentary
by Friers. Both film shows are be-
ing giveni under the auspices of
La Sociedad Hispanica.
302 South State Street
.E'VE GOT Y OU UMBER .. .
... and everyone else's on campus!
Bought, Sold, Rented Repaired
STUDENT & OFFICE SUPPIEms
0. D. MORRILL
314 S. State St. Phone 7177
WARM - wonderful wools - gay, cheery
little frocks to peek from under your dark
coats on those 'gray days"-Sofie Wagners
-Cardinal red wool - Priced 25.00. Other
wools in pastels -- black and bright colors.
GOING AROUND TOGETHER-
Purses and gloves--smart, new and
intriguing! Purses in leathers or
fabrics- Priced 5.00-22.95. Gloves
in kids andI fabrics. Priced 1.25
'':1 , d
Spa AaJL "'
The gifts you buy at Elizabeth Dillon's Shop-I