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October 20, 1949 - Image 7

Resource type:
Michigan Daily, 1949-10-20

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20, 1949




Lloyd House To Initiate
Annual Hornecomings






This Saturday will mark the
first in a series of annual home-
comings for the men of Lloyd
Ex-residents are arriving from
all parts of the country to attend
the party and dance, which the
Men of Lloyd Association will pre-
sent in conjunction with the Lloyd
House Council.
THE PROGRAM will include a
' post game dinner and formal busi-
ness meeting at which an off-cam-
pus president and other officers
will be elected.
The association, which is
unique to a university dormitory
has been in existence for less
than a year. It boasts an active

membership of 85, including
former residents on the east
coast and as far away as the
West Indies.
The main objective of the group
is to preserve and promote friend-
ships begun at Lloyd House.
proposals for establishing out-of-
town chapters in some of the larg-
er cities and possible scholarships
for needy residents.
A News Letter keeps members
regularly informed of associa-
tion activities and house events.
The association's officers hope
that this Saturday will be the fore-
runner of many successful house

(Continued from Page 6)
Housing applications for gradu-
ate and undergraduate women stu-
dents now registered on campus
and wishing to move for the spring
semester of 1950 will open at 12
noon, Tues., Nov. 15, at the speci-
fied window in the Lobby of the
Administration Building. Only
those with no housing commit-
ment may apply. Applications will
be accepted for both Dormitory
and League House accommoda-
tions until the number of avail-
able spaces is filled.
Max M. Peet Lecture: "The Ap-
plication of Neuroanatomical Data
to the Diagnosis of Selected Neur-
ological and Neurosurgical Cases."
Dr. Elizabeth C. Crosby, Professor
of Anatomy, 4 p.m., Fri., Oct. 21,
Hospital Amphitheater.
David M. Cowie Lecture, aus-

pices of the Michigan Pediatrics
Society and the Department of
Postgraduate Medicine. "Progress
in the Diagnosis and Treatment of
Rheumatic Fever." Dr. Henry
Poncher, Professor of Pediatrics,
University of Illinois, 4 p.m., Fri.,
Oct. 21, Rackham Amphitheater.
Academic Notices
Transfinite Numbers Seminar:
Thurs., Oct. 20, 3 p.m., 2014 Angell
Hall. Professor Dushnik will dis-
cuss the elementary properties of
ordinal numbers.
Seminar in Applied Mathe-
matics: 4:15 p.m., Thurs., Oct. 20,
247 W. Engineering. Prof. C. L.
Dolph will speak on Theory of
Linear Predications.
Medical College Admission Test:
Sat., Oct. 22, Rackham Lecture
Hall. Candidates report at 8:45
a.m. for morning session; 1:45
p.m. for afternoon session. Can-

didates must be present for both
morning and afternoon sessions.
Makeup Examination in Eco-
nomics 51, 52, 53, 54: Tues., Oct.
25, 3 p.m., 203 Economics Bldg.
Any student expecting to take
this examination must leave his
name with the Departmental Sec-
retary before the examination.
Botany 1 make-up examination
for those who did not take the final
examination in June. 1949, will be
given Thurs., Oct. 20, 7 p.m., 2033
Natural Science. All persons in-
tending to take this examination
must leave their names in the of-
fice of the Department of Botany,
3003 Natural Science, by Thursday
Doctoral Examination for Olin
Carroll Karkalits, Jr., Chemical
Engineering; thesis: "The Mixing
of Dissimilar Liquids by Succes-
sive Flow Through Pipes," Fri.,
Oct. 21, 3201 E. Engineering Bldg.,
3 p.m. Chairman, G. G. Brown.
Doctoral Examination for Clar-
ence Maxwell Fowler, Physics;
Thesis: "The Design of a Magnetic
Focusing Coincidence Spectro-
meter and its Application to the
Analysis of the Long-Lived Euro-
pium Activities," Thurs., Oct. 20,
East Council Room, Rackham
Bldg., 3 p.m. Chairman, J. M.

ham Amphitheatre. Prof. Dugald
E. S. Brown will speak on "Trends
in Professional Biology." Refresh-
Boston Symphony Orchestra,
Chailes Munch, Conductor, will
give the third program in the
Choral Union Series, Sun., Oct. 23,
7 p.m., Hill Auditorium. Program:
Overture to "Euryanthe" (Weber);
Symphony No. 5 (Beethoven);
Symphonic Suite (Piston); and
"Daphnis & Chloe," 2nd Suite
The Orchestra will be heard a
second time Tues., Oct. 25, 8:30
p.m., in the Extra'Concert Series.
Program: Beethoven Overture to
"Egmont"; Beethoven Symphony
No. 7; and the Strauss Symphonia
A limited number of tickets are
available at the offices of the Uni-
versity Musical Society in Burton
Memorial Tower.
A Carillon Ccncert will be pre-
sented Fri., Oct. 21, from 7:15 to
8 p.m. by Percival Price, Univer-
sity Carillonneur, and Sidney
Giles, Assistant University Caril-
lonneur. Repeating the program
which was given Wednesday eve-
ning, Professor Price will play his
own composition, Prelude '7, Son-
ata for 47 bells, Mr. Giles will also
perform a composition of his own,
Prelude 2, and the program will be
concluded with Mr. Price's Fourth
Rhapsody for Two Carillonneurs,
played by both men. The first per-
formance of this work was given

Events Today
Sociedad Hispanica: Tutoring
service. All students of Spanish
1 and 2 who desire tutoring, re-
port to 408 R.L. at 4 p.m.
Union Staffmen and tryout
smoker: 7:30 p.m., Rms. 2 k 1 m n.
All staffimen and men wishing to
work on staff are requested to at-
tend. Pictures will be taken. Re-

U of M. UNESCO Council: First
meeting, 7 p.m., 1022 University
High School. Program: Explana-
tion of UNESC., refreshments,
and 15 minute sound movie, "This
is Their Story." Everyone invited.
Kindai Nippon Kenkyukal:
Meeting, 8 p.m., East Conference
Room, Rackham Building. Persons
interested in Japan and Japanese
culture are invited to attend.
(Continued on Page 8)

A z

feature the new


nT at
e Liberty




Nursing School Director Calls
Tests Helpful, Not Decisive





"Aptitude tests can be extreme-
ly helpful in determining whether
an applicant will make a good
nurse, but it is impossible to make
a final decision on a group of
scores," Miss Rhoda Reddig, di-
rector of the nursing school said
Leading a panel discussion on
:"How Can Tests Be More Ef-
fectively Used In Selecting Stu-
dents for Schools of Nursing,"
Miss Reddig explained that the
tests used should be relative to
the needs of each school's pro-
Humane Club
Prominent national leaders in
the humane society will come to
Ann Arbor today to address a
meeting of the Ann Arbor Hu-
mane Society to be held at 8:30
p.m. in the Union.
Featured speakers for the pro-
gram are Carlton Buttrick, presi-
dent of the Animal Rescue League
of Boston and Clifton Johnson,
general manager of the Michigan
Humane Society.
The Ann Arbor meeting is fol-
lowing the National Convention of
the American Humane Associa-
tion which was held Oct. 17 to 20
in Detroit.
At thenational conclave, Prof.
Arthur Wood of the sociology de-
partment participated in a panel
on "The Humane Society De-
velops an Educational Program."
Watson To Speak
Russell Watson, past president
of the Michigan Foresters Associ-
ation will address a Forestry As-
sembly at 11 a.m. tomorrow in
Rackham Lecture Hall.
His speech "Forestry in Post
War Europe" will be illustrated by
kodachrome slides taken during
Watson's summer trip through the

"IN employing aptitude tests,
faculty members must also be
well trained in counseling stu-
dents according to their indi-
vidual needs," she continued.
Miss Reddig emphasized the
fact that in addition to these
tests, the applicant must have
an interview, health examina-
tion and present a suitable
scholastic record from her high
school or college before being
admitted to the nursing school.
MEMBERS OF the panel which
was part of a two session con-
ference held at Rackharm Ampi-
theatre were, in addition to Miss
Reddig, Miss Lucy Germaine, di-
rector of the nursing school,
Harper Hospital, Detroit, Miss
Winifred Kellogg, educational di-
rector of the Visiting Nurses As-!
sociation, Detroit and Prof.
Margaret Heysg of the College of
Nursing, Wayne University.
The list continues with Miss
Ilene Langdon, director of the
nursing school, Highland Park
Hospital; Miss Agnes Pollion, edu-
cational director at Kalamazoo
State Hospital and Miss Esther
McClain, instructor in nursing
arts at the Providence Hospital,
'Gorgie DId
George Washington, who
couldn't tell a lie about a cherry
tree managed a very successful
fabrication when it meant win-
ning the battle of Yorktown.
The events surrounding a decoy
letter from Washington to La
fayette which fell into the hands
of the British will be dramatized
at 8 p.m. on tonight's "Treasures
Off the Shelf" story entitled,
"Washington Did Tell a Lie."
Broadcast over WUOM and 20
other stations this series is based
on documents from the Clements


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