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March 18, 1948 - Image 5

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1948-03-18

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

1TiiURSDAY, MARVll~'l t lB, 1:1)4


r t kr - .


Medical Group cU' To Institute New Program
To Form Club In Russian Studies Next Fall

Publication in The Daily Official incorrect, please notify the Count-

Bulletin is constructive notice to all
members of the University. Notices
r for the Buletin should be sent in
typewritten form to the office of the
Assistant to the President, Room 1021
Angell Hall, by 3:00 p.m. on the day
preceding publication (11:00 a.m. Sat-
VOL. LVIH, No. 118
- Business Administration Stu-
dents: All students expecting to
graduate in June or August must
turn in diploma applications in
108 Tappan Hall by Saturday,
March 20.
Seniors: College of L. S. & A.,
and Schools of Education, Music,
and Public Health:
Tentative lists of seniors for
June graduation have been posted
on the bulletin board in Room 4
University Hall. If your name is
misspelled or the degree expected

er Clerk.
Notice to Teacher Candidates:
Dr. George H. Baker, Director of
Personnel of the Detroit Board of
Education will be at the Bureau of
Appointments on Thurs., March
18, 4 p.m. for a discussion meeting
with teacher candidates interested
in an assignment to the Detroit
City School System. Place of
meeting: 205 Mason Hall.
Women students attending the
Military Ball on March 19 have
1:30 a.m., permission Calling
hours will not be extended.
Women students in League
Houses are reminded that pay-
ment of board and room charges
for the second half of the spring
semester is due to the housemother
on April 12. 1%
Information about the Interna-
tional Service Seminars; sponsored
by the American Friends Service
Committee this summer may be
obtained through Mr. John Craig
at Lane Hall, phone University
Extension 2148.
Bureau of Appointments & Occu-
pational Information, 201 Mason
Procter and Gamble Company
will have a representative in our
office on Thurs., March 18, to in-
terview men for sales positions.
Any men interested may make ap-
pointments by calling extension
The Glidden Company, Cleve-
land, Ohio, will have two repre-
sentatives here on Sat., March 20,
to interview Business Administra-
tion graduates for industrial ac-
counting positions. Call exten-
sion 371 for appointments.
Zurich Insurance Company will
have a representative here on
Tues., March 23, to interview men

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for Junior Executive Training
program. There are positions open
in claims and underwriting.
Bethlehem Steep Company will
have a representative here on
Wednesday and Thursday, March
24 and 25, to interview all engi-
neers for their 1948 Loop Training
Course. Complete details concern-
ing the various positions open may
be obtained at the Bureau.
Automatic Electric Company will
have a representative here on
Wed., March 24, to interview me-
chanical and electrical engineers.
Kemper Insurance Company will
have two representatives here on
Thurs., March 25, 'to interview
men for their College Training
Program. They have openings in
many departments, particularly in
underwriting, claim, accounting,
and engineering departments.
Kroger Company will have two
representatives here on Thursday
and Friday, March 25 and 26 to
interview men for merchandising,
accounting, auditing, real estate,
personnel, warehousing, transpor-
tation, baking and food manu-
Connecticut General Insurance
Company will have a representa-
tive here on.Fri., March 26, to in-
terview men for their sales, actua-
rial, and claims departments.
For complete information and
appointments with the companies
mentioned, call at the Bureau of
Academic Notices
Doctoral Examination for Wil-
liam George Haag, Jr., Ethnozo-
ology; thesis: "An Osteometric
Analysis of Some Aboriginal
Dogs," Thursday, March 18, 1:30
p.m., 3091 Natural Science Bldg.
Chairman, W. H. Burt.
Doctoral Examination for Wal-
ter Geoffrey Wadey, Physics; the-
sis: "The Design of an Alpha-Ray
Spectrograph and a Study of the
Alpha-Ray Spectrum of Poloni-
um," Fri., March 19, 2:30 p.m.,
East Council Room, Rackham
Bldg. Chairman; M. L. Wieden-
Concentration Discussion Series:
Thursday, March 18
Area Langumage Studies-4:15
p.m., 231 Angell Hall
Prof. J. Yamagiwa: Concentra-
tion in Oriental Languages and
Prof. A. Lobanov - Rostovsky:
Aims and Purposes of the Russian
Prof. Lila Pargment: Some Rea-
sons for Studying the Russian
Prof. D. D. Brand: Latin-Amer-
ican Studies as a Field of Concen-
Astronomy, Physics, and the De-
gree Program in Science and
Mathematics-4:15 p.m., 25 Angell
Prof. F. D. Miller: Astronomy as
a Field of Concentration
Prof. H. R. Crane : Physics as a
Field of Concentration
Prof. D. L. Rich: Science and
Mathematics as a Field of Con-
Classical Representations Semi-
nar: Thurs., 4:15 p.m., Rm. 3010,
Angell Hall. Prof. G. Y. Rainich
Office and Portable Models
of all makes
314 Sout StateSt

G. I. Requisitions Accepted I

Dr. Moe Will Speak
At OpeningMeeting
An organizational meeting for
the campus Pre-medical SocietyI
will be held 7:30 p.m. Mon., March
29. in Rm. 305 of the Union. Herb-
ert Madalin '49, organizational di-'
rector for the club, announced yes-
This society. which is open to
all eligible pre-medical and medi-
cal students on campus, was active
on campus in the few years previ-

A new program in correlated thropology, economics and
Russian studies will be instituted sian art.
next fall. according to Prof. Kiss Dr. Kiss said the Russiar
of the geography department. ies will be the third correlat
Dr. Kiss,. a member of the com- guage program instituted
u itt fi' tii ' I? II i dUUft' i jn- ve. ne o.ners. are. in. on-

m 114ee ior ue u ssa~n tuctes pro- UniversityTh tisarinO-
gram, said that the program is the ental and Latin American studies.
result of increased demand in gov- Other universities now offering
ernment and industry for people courses in Russian studies include
familiar with the Russian lan- Harvard. Yale, Columbia and the
guage. University of California at Berk-
Prof. Lobanov-Rostoesky of the ley.
history department is chairman of
the committee and will be the stu-
dent adviser. Dr. Kiss said that it
is hoped that a graduate program Women students may apply now
leading to an M.A. in Russian for rooms in League houses open
studies will be offered soon. for the University summer session
Requirements for the program to the office of the Dean of Wom-
will include a minimum of two se- en.
mesters of Russian language, and Included in the 47 league houses
courses in Russian history, geog- to be open, are three which will
raphy and political science. Elec- serve meals and 13 available for
tives will include courses in an- graduate students only.

d Rus-
n stud-
ed lan-
at the


The Faximile Visograph, which enlarges and embosses printed
material, maps and diagrams for "fingerprint reading" by the
blind, is being studied at the University. The model shown here,
being operated by Miss Ann Adams, research assistant in the
Bureau of Psychological Services, is the only one built so far.
Books Needed for Europe

' .

"Home of 3-Hour
Odorless Dry Cleaning"
630South Ashley
Phone 4700.

i "


Wanted -investors in knowl-
edge; small outlay, big returns.
That's the promise made by In-
ter-Guild to all who join the
campus drive to collect textbooks
for European universities. One
textbook, regardless of subject or
vintage, will qualify the donor as
an investor in the future intellec-
tual health of European students,
according to Inter-Guild leaders.
They point out the serious lack
will discuss Differential Equations
for Group Representation.
History 178 and History 180 will
not meet Friday, March 19.
Orientation Seminar: Thurs., 1
p.m., Rm. 3001, Angell Hall. Mr. D.
F. Mela will discuss "The Applica-
tion of Boolean Algebra to Elec-
trical and Neural Circuits."
Speech 31 ajid 32: Students
should secure a copy of current
newspapers containing Truman's
speech of yesterday for speech an-
alysis report.
Zoology Seminar: Thurs., Mar.
18, 7:30 p.m., Rackham Amphi-
theatre. Mr. William G. Haag, Jr.
will speak on "An Osteometric
Analysis of Some Aboriginal
Dogs." Visitors welcome.
Events TodayI
Radio Program
5:45-6 p.m., WPAG. Campus
8-8:30 p.m., WHRV--lllth An-
niversary Program.
Michigan Chaptgr AAUP: 6 p.m.,
Masonic Temple Cafeteria. Note
change of place. Mr. Samuel Jac-
obs of the Education Dept.,
U.A.W.-C.I.O. will speak on "La-
bor looks at adult education."
Dr. M. A. Peacock of the Univer-
sity of Toronto will speak on "The
Fiordland of British Columbia"
(illustrated), at 4 p.m., Rm. 2054,
Natural Science Bldg. All interest-
ed are welcome.
Graduate School Record Con-
cert: 7:45 p.m., East Lounge,
Rackham Bldg.
BEETHOVEN: Symphony No. 7
in A Major; Weingartner conduct-
ing, Vienna Philharmonic Orches-
SCHUBERT: Twenty Songs
(The Maid of the Mill), Op. 25.
LOTTE LEHMANN, sopcrano;
CERTO No. 4, in G Major. BUSCH
Busch, Rudolf Serkin, Marcel
Moyse, Louis Moyse.
All Graduate students invited;
silence is requested.
International Center weekly tea:
4:30-5:30 p.m. Hostesses: Mrs. F.
0. Copley and Mrs. William Fran-
Sphinx Club: 7:30 p.m., Rm. 319,
Michigan Union.
American Society of Heating
and Ventilating Engineers, Stu-
dent Branch: O pen meeting,
7:30 p.m., Rm. 229, W. Engineering
Speakers: Mr. C. A. Sirrine, of
Loree & Sirrine, local architects;


of most types of texts throughout
the continent, and urge students
to add to the mounting pile thatI
will be shipped from Ann Arbor
Saturday. Unsold texts from the
Student Book Exchange will be in-
eluded in the collection, which
otherwise will be made up of in-
dividual contributions.
Students may leave texts at
Lane Hall or at the headquarters
of participating guild members.
Prof. Axel Marine, Professor of
Mechanical Engineering.
Subject: The Relationship Be-
tween the Architect and the En-
Michigan Sailing Club: 7 p.m.,
Michigan Union.

Ious to the war, when it was forced
to disband. Lately, however, stu-
dents have again expressed a de-
sire for a club of this type, Mada-,
lin said.
The purpose of the Society will
be mainly to give pre-medical and
medical students a more intimate
contact with members of the med-
ical profession, and to show the
importance of pre-medical studies
in relationship to the medical sci-
ences, as well as to serve a certain
social function.
The first meeting will feature
an address by Dr. Gordon K. Moe,
professor of pharmacology, faculty
advisor for the group.
Included in the activities
planned for the future are lectures
and movies, presented by men well
acquainted with medicine, tours
of interest, and a few social af-
I Meet 1eachers
Dr. George H. Baker, personnel
director of the Detroit Board of
Education, will meet prospective
teachers at 4 p.m. today, Rm. 205,
Mason Hall.
Art Cinema League and YPCA
will present All Quiet on the West-
ern Front starring Lew Ayres on
Fri., at 7 p.m., and 9:30 p.m., and
on Sat., at 7 p.m., and 9:30
p.m., Kellogg Auditorium (dental
school). Tickets available in Uni-
versity Hall 10 a.m. to 4 p.m., and
at the door before each perform-
B'nai B'rith Hillel Foundation,
Friday Evening Services, 7:45 p.m.
Mrs. Mary Bromage will speak on
"Refugees from the Peace." All
students invited.
The Corned Beef Corner of the
B'nai B'rith Hillel Foundation will
be open from 10:30 p.m. to mid-
night Saturday. Special invitation
extended to all those who attend-
ed "Hillelzapoppin."
Gernkmn Coffee Hour: Friday, 3-
4:30 p.m., Michigan League Coke
Bar. Students and faculty mem-
bers invited.

.: _
--_ _
-- - ---
-- -

BIDS will now be accepted for a
PHOTOGRAPHER'S booth spon-
sored by The Michigan Daily at



U. of M. Radio Club: 7:30
Rm. 1084, E. Engineering
Nomination of officers, and

1, 7- -____________________


- of fine Count Cotton
with gay flowers all over. j
Soft detail and wide skirt
with trim 4-button yoke
for that slim look.
Sizes 12-44
Michigan Theatre Bldg.

ducted tour of the Radio Labs.
Modern Poetry Club: 8 p.m.,
Russian Tearoom, Michigan'
League. Discussion of Wallace
Stevens xwill continue
Young :Democrats: 7:30 p.m.,
Rn. 318, Michigan Union. Election
of officers.
Public Affairs Committee of
Student Religious Association: 6
p.m., Michigan Union. Food pack-
aging group will not meet tonight.
Coming Events
Phi Beta Kappa: Annual meet-
ing, Mon., March 22, 4:15 p.m.,
1035 Angell Hall. Members are
urged to attend.
A Water Safety Instructor's
Course will be conducted by the
Red Cross between May 3 and 31
at the Intramural Building and is
open to both men and women. The
definite dates and time will be an-
nounced later. Sign up ir. Office
15, Barbour Gymnasium immedi-
Delta Epsilon Pi: Fri., March 19,
7 p.m., Rm. 302, Michigan Union.
All members are urged to attend.'
Any male student who is a phil-
Hellene is invited.
You Should Know that
Serves "Just Good Food"
Specializing in
"Chicken" - "Steak
Sandwiches" - Hamburgers
Tempting French Fries
are the prices reasonable!
Read our Announcement on
Page 3 in today's Daily!
OPEN 11 A.M. Daily
Effective Tues., March 23
The DEN is located
at 1311 S. U.

March 19th.

Exhibit of Silver and Copper JEWELRY
in the ABSTRACT Manner shown Exclusively at
Keppe..e mandcraft Mar
802 South State Street-Near Hill
Just a few steps south of campus




If you wish to submit a bid
contact Bill Tattersol 23-23-6 or
write the Student Union Offices
in the Michigan Union by Friday,




transfusion of red cell sus.
pensions helps keep life in this
anemic child suffering from de-
fective bone structure. The new
Red Cross National Blood Program
ultimately will provide blood for
all who need it.
Michigan Theatre Bldg.

..Imported from Scotland
Imported pure cashmeres are waiting
for you at COLLINS-Sec their hand-
fashioned details-feel their lush soft-
ness-choose yours in raspberry, blue,
aqua, and natural. Sizes 34 to 40.


v. u __ ._ _ ._. .. __.. ® _

For This Saturday Night
0 Nylon, Cashmere, Angora or Wool
CARDIGANS. White, pastels or high shades
in your favorite yarn for sizes 32 to 40.
$6.00 to $16.95
0 Slipovers to match or contrast
Wear a slipover underneath as a twin to
match or contrast. Nylon, cashmere, angora
0r \vool. $4.00 to $12.95

'/ ctss o a
"lonor Grad
- Inn


-Plus a Monotone, Print or
Shaded Silk Scarf
fl*Tn nn _ me in n


Short Sleeve

Sii pover

$75 and up

Lona Sleeve Cardicaan .

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