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October 02, 1947 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1947-10-02

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

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

TWURSTAY, WO own21, 190

_________________________,

I

OU' To Receive
Vets' Center
FromSigler
Will Dedicate New
BuildingTomorrow
Gov. Kim Sigler will personally
turn over the new half-million
dollar Veteran Readjustment Cen-
ter to the University Hospital for
operation at ceremonies to be held
at 2 p.m. tomorrow.
Construction of the new build-
ing back of the University Hos-
pital, which will provide treat-
ment and accommodations for 50
veterans suffering from early
mental illness or emotional dis-
turbance was sponsored by the
Michigan State Office of Veterans
Affairs.
Waggoner in Charge
The Center will be placed under
the supervision of Dr. Raymond
W. Waggoner, director of the Uni-
~ersity's Neuropsychiatric Insti-
tute, with Dr. Moses M. Frohlich,
ssociate professor of psychiatry,
in immediate charge.
"Veterans who can profit from
a relatively brief period of inten-
sive treatment, averaging about
six weeks, will be accepted for
treatment at the Center either as
out-patients or in-patients," ac-
cording to Dr. Waggoner.
He pointed out that the Center
is not intended for patients re-
quiring commitment and does not
duplicate any existing facility.
Purpose of Center
"Its aim is the early and thor-
ough treatment of illness with a
permanent return of the patient
to useful life in society and the
prevention of serious and pro-
longed or permanent incapacity."
Dr. Waggoner explained.
Complete examination and ad-
vice will be made available to vet-
erans without charge, he said.
The program of mental care to
be sponsored at the Center was
sponsored by the Office of Vet-
erans Affairs, the Michigan So-
ciety of Neurology and Psychiatry
and the Michigan State Depart-
ment of Mental Health.
Band To Play
Calif. Theme
A famou celebrity, Conald Rol-
man, will appear in person with
the University Marching Band
when it welcomes the Stanford
eleven Saturday in the Michigan
Stadium accoring to Charles Hills,
business manager and publicity
director of the bands.
Featured on the program, which
is based on impressions of Cali-
fornia, will be a cornet solo,
"Trees," by Graham Young who
formerly appeared with Gene
Krupa, Tex Beneke, and Ray
mond Scott.
A special salute to the visiting
regents who are attending a con-
ference here is planned by the
band.
The featured song this week will
be "Bum Army." In addition, a
new yell and some Michigan lore
will be introduced.

BASIS FOR TALKS:
Merger of Western German
Zones Discussed by Vernon

France's recent agreement to
merge her zone in Germany with
the already combined American
ind British zones will, in the opin-
on of Prof. M. C. Vernon of the
olitical science department, pro
,ide a more solid basis for future
liscussions with Russia.
In addition, Prof. Vernon said,
the integration will aid in the eco-
comic recovery of Western Eu-
'ope, and may enable Germany to
asten reparations payments to
France and other nations.
Prof. Vernon called the pro-
oosed merger a logical develop-
ment, inasmuch as France was in-
cluded in the original U.S.-British
agreement on the partitioning of
Germany.
He views the probability of
French control of the Saar region
with little concern. "Despite the
numerical superiority of the Ger-
mans in the region, the Saar can
lead an economically secure life
under French rule."
Prof. Vernon said, however, that
Seniors May Apply
For Ensian Photos*
Seniors may still make appoint-
ments for 'Ensian pictures from
2 to 5 p.m. today and tomorrow at
the 'Ensian Business Office, Bar-
bara Gray, business manager said.
The Senior pictures are being
taken in the Conference Room of
the Student Publications Build-
ing.
Read and Use
Daily Classifed Ads

French possession of the Saar
must await evaluation of the re-
gion in terms of reparations.
Well versed in the problems of
Western Europe, Prof. Vernon
studied law in the Universities of
Berlin and Cologne, and at the
Hague.
First Concert
Stars Branzell
Swedish Contralto
OpensSeries Oct. 8
Karin Branzell, Swedish con-
tralto of the Metropolitan Opera
Company, will present the opening
concert of the regular Choral Un-
ion consert series, Oct. 8, in Hill
Auditorium.
Her recital will include: Dido's
Lament: from "Dido and Aeneas"
Purcell; Sandmannchen, Brahms;
Meine Liebe ist grun, Brahms; Das
Verl assene Magdlein, Wolf; Ge-
sang Weyla's, Wolf; three songs
by Grieg; four songs by Schu-
bert; The Cloths of Heaven, Dun-
hill; The Cherry Tree, Barlow;
and Air de Lia, from "L'Enfant
Prodigue," Debussy.
Patrice Munsel, soprano, will
open the, extra series of five con-
certs, Oct. 18 in Hill Auditorium.
Limited numbers of tickets are
still available for most of the in-
dividual concerts at the Univer-
sity Musical Society office, ac-
cording to Dr. Charles A. Sink,
president.

French Film
To Open for
Two-Day Run
Jean-Louis Barrault and Arlet-
ty will star in "Children of Para-
dise," French film to be shown at
8:30 p.m. tomorrow and Saturday
at Hill Auditorium under the
sponsorship of the campus AVC
and Art Cinema League.
Barrault portrays a young pan-
tominmist, son of an actor in a
cheat "vaudeville theatre in 18th
century Paris, who goes on to be-
come a great actor.
Arletty is the women he saves
from arrest by the police, and falls
in love with, only to be separated
to enter a loveless marriage.
Produced in Paris partly during
the German occupation, partly
after the war, the original "Les
Enfants du Paradis" ran more
than three hours, but the film
was edited and provided with Eng-
lish titles for showing in this
country.
"Children of Paradise" was
shown on campus during the sum-
mer by AVC and Art Cinema
League, who are returning it now
"by popular demand."
Tickets for the film will go on
sale from 2 to 8:30 p.m. today
through Saturday at Hill Audi-
torium box office.
'U' Student Wins $200
Prize, in Pottery Contest
Stanley Young, '48A, has won a
$200 second prize in a pottery con-
test sponsored by a national pot-
tery company.
Purpose of the contest was to
obtain new pottery designs that
can be mass produced. Young's de-
sign is expected to be placed in
production by February.

POCTURE

ASSOCIATED PRESS

NEWS V N

I

S I M M S AV.,-Grateful
ex-GIs living in a new 540-home
veterans' housing project at In-
glewood, Calif., voted to name a
street for Ginny Simms, (above)
singer who heaved the construc-
tion oncern that put up the
. ,buildings. r

A

H E A D I N G S 0 V T H -- These 1,000 tractors, worth $1,500,000, were shipped from the Phila-
delphia plant of Emptre Tractor Corp. to Argentina on the Greek ship Evros (left background).

', DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN

A

(Continued from Page 4)
Ericourt, Pianist-Tues., Nov. 4;
Set Svanholm, Tenor-Fri., Nov.
14; Westminster Choir, John Fin-
ley Williamson, Conductor-Mon.,
Nov. 24; Boston Symphony, Serge
Koussevitzky, Conductor-Mon.,
Dec. 8; Myra Hess, Pianist-Sat.,
Jan. 10; Detroit Symphony, Karl
Krueger, Conductor-Mon., Feb.
23; Georges Enesco, Violinist -
Tues., Mar. 2; Cincinnati Sym-
phony Orchestra, Thor Johnson,
Conductor-Thurs., Mar. 18.
A limited number of season tick-
ets for the short series are avail-
able; as well as tickets for indi-
vidual concerts in both series-at
the offices of the University Mu-
sical Society in Burton Memorial
Tower.
Carillon Recital: by Percival
Price, University Carillonneur,
7:15 this evening. The program
will include selectionrs from Ver-
di's La Traviata, Sonata for 47
Bells by Professor Price, and a
group of German folk songs.

Exhibitions '
The Museum of Art. MODERN
HANDMAL1E JEWEILRY, circu-
lated by the Museum of Modern
Art, New York, through October
19; STUDENT LOAN PRINTS,
from the Office of Student Af-
fairs, through October 4. Alumni
Memorial Hall: Daily, except Mon-
day, 10-12 and 2-5; Sunday, 2-5;
Wednesday evening, 7-9. The pub-
lic is cordially invited.
Architecture Building. Prints.
Contemporary American Artists
from the collection of W. W,
J. Gores. Through October 10.
Main floor.
Events Today
Thursday evening record con-
cert sponsored by the Graduate
School and held in the East
Lounge of the Rackham Bldg. at
7:45 p.m. will include: Mozart,
Quartet No. 2 in E-Flat Major for
piano and strings, K, 493; Mahler,
Songs of A Wayfarer; Bruch,
Concerto No. 1 in G Minor, Op.
[26; Beethoven, Triple Concerto in
C Major for violin, cello, piano
and orchestra, Op. 56.
All graduate students are cor-
dially invited. Silence is request-
ed.
Eta Kappa Nu, national electri-
cal engineering honorary society.
Rm. 247, W. Engineering. All
members must be present.
Modern Poetry Club: Meet in
Rehearsal Room, League, 8 p.m.
International Center weekly
tea: 4:30-5:30 p.m. The tea will
offer an opportunity for students
from other lands to meet their
American friends.
Henry Usborne, British Labor
Member of Parliament, sponsored
by the Student Federalists, will
speak on the subject, "Our Inter-
national Crisis," 8 p.m., Rackham
Auditorium. The public is invited.
Indian Institute of Chemical
Engineers: International Center,
8 p.m.
Gilbert and Sullivan: Organiza-
tional meeting, 7:30 p.m., League
for Mikado production. All those
interested may attend.

Publicity Workshop:
Lane Hall.

8 p.m.,

Alpha Phi Alpha: 7:30 p.m.,
Michigan Union. All members
urged to be present. See Union
Bulletin Board for room number.
Alpha Phi Omega: All former
Scouts having intentions of pledg-
ing this semester meet in Rms.
323-325, Michigan Union, Thurs.,
Oct. 2, 7:30 p.m. All officers re-
port at the same time.
Quarterdeck Society: 7:15 p.m.,
Rm. 336, W. Engr. Bldg. All for-
mer and current members invited.

TARSI ER -What big
eyes-and what a long tail--you
have, little tarsier! One of a rare
species of monkey, it came to
the Philadelphia zoo from the
Philippines.

STABILITY
means you yet mor a 4 ize saes
*Synchro -Flexstability is the result of the greatest
advance in shoe construction in 50 years.. When you
step out in these shoes you know instantly why they are
MORE than fine. It's like riding a streamliner after
trips in the Toonerville Trolley. Let
us fit you; then walk. It's a revelation!
<c.
i.

Willow Run Village.
University Community Center
8 p.m. The new art groups:
classes in life drawing, still life,
ceramics, textile painting.
Hillel Players: 3 p.m., Hillel
Foundation. Interested students
who have any special talents are
urged to attend.
Sigma Gamma Epsilon: 12
noon, Rm. 3065 Natural Science
Bldg.
Coming Events
Graduate Outing Club: Canoe-
ing, Sun., Oct. 5, 2:30 pm. Meet
at the Northwest Entrance, Rack-
ham Bldg. All Graduate students
welcome. Sign up at check desk
in the Rackham Building before
11:30 a.m., Saturday.
Art Cinema League and Campus
Chapter American Veteran's Com-
mittee present a great first-run
French film CHILDREN OF PAR-
ADISE. English titles, Fri. and
Sat., October 3 and 4, 8:30 p.m.
Box office open 2 p.m. daily be-
ginning Thurs., Oct. 2. Phone 4121,
Ext. 479. HILL AUDITORIUM.
Armenian Students' Associa-
tion: Fri., Oct. 3, 7:30 p.m., Rm.
305, Michigan Union.
B'nai B'rith Hillel Foundation:
Friday evening services, 7:45 p.m.
Followed by student panel discus-
sion of "The Callahan Bill and
Civil Liberties." Social hour will
follow.
Kappa Alpha Psi: Smoker, Rm.
304, Michigan Union, Fri., Oct. 3,
8 p.m.

E T S B 0o W L F O R T R U M A N -- President Truman watches a bowling exhibition at
the White House by disabled veterans G. A. Kopp, Spokane, and L. L. Ladouceur, Detroit.

I

I.

BOTTLE BABY -Paul
Dittamble, attendant in the Lin-
coIn Park zoo in Chicago, gives
a helping hand with a bottle to
"Butch," black bear cub who
was a recent arrival.

I

P I CE 0 N S I N L 0 0 P '-Tame pigeons, eager for food from workers in Chicago's bustling
"loon." Stutter from the sky in great numbers in Grant Park.

i t '' ii

OFFICIAL JEWELERS
FOR MOST
CAMPUS FRATERNITIES

" CHRISTMAS CARDS
" RECOGNITION PINS
" RINGS
A CI FTS

0 BADGES
r PLEDGE PINS.
* TROPHIES
" MEALAS

I

1111

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I.X

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