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July 24, 1941 - Image 3

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Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1941-07-24

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JULY 24, 1941

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

U

International
Center Plans
Round Table
Doctors Of Latin America
To Be Afforded Chance
For Medical Discussion
Organized to give the doctors of
the International Center's Latin-
American Summer Session a chance.
to meet with and discuss matters of
common -interest with their country-
men who have studied here previ-
ously, a medical round table will be
held from 3 to 5 p.m. Saturday and
each Saturday thereafter at the Cen-
ter.
The first meeting will be devoted
to a general discussion and a deter-
mination by the group as to the con-
duct of further sessions.
Among the members of the Latin-
American Summer Session who will
attend the round table are Dr. Gil-
berto D'Windt, Dr. Ramon Gomez
and Dr. Victor Bocaranda of Vene-
zuela; Dr. Francisco Macias, Dr. Cris-
tobal Troya, Dr. Julian Lara and Dr.
Alfredo Ceballos of Ecuador, andDr.
Simon Tannenbaum of Chile.
Doctors from Latin-America who
have been working here during the
past year and who will meet with
this group include Dr. Tobias Lasser,
Dr. Bruno L. Viana, Dr. Leon Tirado,
Dr. Juan A. Gambus and Dr. Ulpiano
Madrid of Venezuela and Dr. Enrique
Herrarte of Guatemala.
Through the cooperation of Dean
Furstenburg and Dr. Bruce of the
medical school, the facilities of the
University Hospital have been opened
for the doctors of the Latin-American
Summer Session to observe the work
done there. -
Hackett Will Sing
For French Club
French songs will be given by Prof.
Arthur Hackett, professor of voice,
before a meeting of the Summer
Session French Club at 8 p.m. today
in the Foyer Francais, 1414 Wash-
tenaw.
Continuing the program, Dick
Pickard, graduate student from
France and seci'etary of the French
club, will relate his experiences flee-
ing on bicycle from Paris to Bor-
deaux only Oa few days before the
fall of Paris.
Originated seven years ago by Prof.
Charles E. Koella, the Summer Ses-
sion French Club this year has 35
members. Professor Koella is lfac-
ulty adviser to the organization.
Cash sales accounted for 8.4 per-
cent of the 1940 business of 291
credit-granting furniture stores re-
porting to the Department of Com-
mlerce.t

Moscow Bombed By Nazi Raiders

DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN
(Continued from Page 2) Dectoral Examination for Matthew in a series of six lecture recitals wi
Charles Dodd, Bacteriology; Thesis: be presented by Joseph Brinkman an
of the United States to Latin-Amer- "Attempts to Infect Laboratory Ani- William Beller, Pianists, at 4:15 p.m
ica" this afternoon, Thursday, July mals with Strains of Bacillus Violac- Monday, July 28, in Rackham Assen
24. in Rackham Amphitheatre, at 5 eus Isolated from Human Beings," bly Hall. The program will consisi
o'clock. These lectures are in Span- Thursday, July 24, at 2:00 p.m. in 1564 of compositions by Ludwig van Bee
ish and are a part of the program of East Medical Building. Chairman, thoven with a brief explanation pre
the Latin-American Summer School M. H. Soule. ceding the playing of each selection
at the International Center. Any- By action of the Executive Board This recital will be open to the ge:
one interested, especially anyone in- the chairman may invite members of eral public.
terested to listen to the lectures in the faculties and advanced doctoral
Spanish, is cordially invited to at- candidates to attend the examination Combined Band Concert: The Hig
tend. and he may grant permission to those School Clinic Band and the Univei
-- who for sufficient reason might wish sS ummerClissBnd Bande ivpr
sity Summer Session Band will pre
The Alpha Kappa Alpha Sorority to be present. sent a joint concert at 7:00 p.m
invites all members of Delta Sigma Saturday, July 26 at Ferry Field. Wi
Theta, Zeta Phi Beta, Sigma Gamma Schedule for Film Evaluation. RoomSaturdaJlCatr Fil i
Rho sororities; Alpha Phi Alpha, 1022 University High School. July ass teD. Reveli Condutor, will
Kappa Alpha Psi, Omega Psi Phi, Phi 24, 2-4 p.m. Catalysis (Chem.) Sound' and Dale Harris. Messrs. Fx an
Beta Sigma, Gamma Tau fraternities 1 reel, Network Broadcasting (eng.) HaandsaleeHaris.uMers.Ftx an
to an informal social on Friday, July Sound, 1 Reel. Colloids (Chem.) Harris are instruct ors bing g
25 at the Dunbar Center, 420 N. 4th Sound, 1 reel, Brass Choir (Music) ductor of bands in the Kalamazc
Avenue at 8:30 p.m. Sound, 1 Reel. All eachers interest- schools and the latter conductor
ned i teaching films are invited to bands in the Pontiac schools. Mor
The Summer Session French Club: attend these showings. ton Gould, who will c guest con
The third meeting of the Summer -dctor,. teacher, and lecturer in t
Session French Club will take place Picnic-All Public Healthers and University from Friday July
Thursday, July 24, at 8 p.m. at "Le their families. Friday, July 25th, at thoughT uesday, July 29, is one o
Foyer Francais," 1414 Washtenaw. 5 p.m. Place: The fireplace at Is- America's outstanding young con
Mr. Arthur Hackett, Professor of land Park, (see map West Med. Bul- AmseriaHes conductor of the M
Voice in the University School of letin Board). Come and bring your posers.HeicodtrofheM
Music, will sing a group of French own messkit. Coffee $.10.bReserva- tual Broadcasting Company's Orches
songs, and Mr. Richard Jean Picard tions for Box Lunches may be made tra and, at the present time, is sub
of Paris, will relate his flight by bi- in Dr. Sundwall's office, $.35 and radio program of the Chrysler Mot
cycle from Paris to Bordeaux i June $.50. Corporation. His compositions hav
1940. been played by the New York Phi
Membership in the Club is still Sudent Graduation Recital:- Wil- harmonic Orchestra, the Philadelph
open. Those interested please see liam N. Barnard, Organist, who is a and Boston Symphonies, and oth
Professor Charles E. Koella, Room student of Palmer Christian, will pre- wl-nw rhsrs ncs
200, Romance Language Building, sent a recital in partial fulfillment of rail-ntiown chesrts.wI be ed
=rainithisnconcet willfbtMteofa
the reauirements for the Master of a.,- ~,.Y, ; m uit ~,;^;,,.

This is a general view of the business section of Moscow. German bombers, in a five and a half hour at-
tack, raided the Soviet capital for the first time in the war. The Moscow government said that although
fires were started and civilians killed, the attack should be considered a failure, for no military objectives
were hit and 17 of the 200 raiding planes were shot d own.
StudentsAtFCamp Davis ToyJournet
To Yellowstonle Fr he.DayVisit,

By JOHN ANFEROTH

t'1

(Special to The Daily)
JACKSON, Wyo.-At the end of
this week, the entire membership of
Camp Davis will journey to Yellow-
stone National Park for a three day
visit and a good looking over.
Last week, the fourth of the sum-
mer, the geologists here studied vari-
ous rock formations in the neighbor-
ing mountains. One day was spent
going down the Snake River canyon,
the home of the famous "Hell's Gate"
where the river pours through a gap
in the rocks only 16 feet wide but 200
feet deep. They then journeyed
through part of Idaho and back into
Jackson Hole by way of Teton Pass,
part of which has grades of 34 per
cent.
Another day was spent studying
and climbing the Black Tail Buttes
here in the Hole. The last trip of the
week was an all-day climb up to the
glacier nestling near the top of the
Grand Teton, The glacier is about
1,500 feet above timber line and one
of the many in this vicinity.
The rest of the week was spent in
Camp resting from the climbs and
doing written work. There is much
here to interest the geologist, and
the students and the professors seem
to get a lot out of the country, even

though it may sometimes be only
exercise.
The fourth week of camp was a busy
one for the engineers. They started
work on a base line which is ap-
proximately 3,500 feet long. The first
step in the work was to set 100 foot
and 50 foot stations from which to
measure the length of the line with
invar tape. These stations are logs
about five feet in length and around
nine inches in diameter. They took
Dark Horses
Make It Three
Straight Wins
Whip Cicero's Pugs, 13-7;
Kolesar Pitches Team
To Win Over 'Benders'
A home run by pitcher Maurice
Richards helped the Dark Horses to
their third straight intramural vic-
tory yesterday,roverpowering John
Torbet and Cicero's Pugs by a score
of 13 to 7.
In the only other National League
game, Bob Kolesar pitched the Ox
Lodge squad to a 9 to 6 triumph over
the Pretzel Benders. Ray Rynberg,
who replaced Mike Chiapetta in the
third inning, was charged with the
loss.
The Faculty defaulted their sec-
ond game yesterday to the Physics
team.
Playing on the Ox Lodge squad at
the present time are four membert
of the varsity football squad. In addi-
tion to guard Kolesar, they include
Captain fullback Bob Westfall; end
Whitey Fraumann, and halfbacks
Tom Kuzma and Tippy Lockard.
Leading, the league are the Dark
Horses with three victories and no
defeats, followed by Ox Lodge with
a 2 and 1 record. Both tle Pretzel
Benders and the Physics squad have
won and lost two. Cicero's Pups have
one victory and two defeats and the
Faculty has no triumphs and three
losses.
Today games will be played be-
tween the Blitzkriegers and Cher-
ists, the Tigers andiCurriculum
Workshop, and the Indians and Le-
gal Eagles.
Flint U. Of M. Club

the logs from the Snake River valley.
It might be said that a few of the
city boys didn't take to logging too
well, because Connie Maxmin cut
himself with the axe before two hours
of work had elapsed. A few sitches
mended the wound and he went back
to work in the afternoon.
The base line is ready to be meas-
ured. It is best, however, to wait for
a cool, cloudy day in order to obtain
good results.
After the base line was prepared,
they started triangulation work. Their
job was to tie into a known system+
the four corners of the quarter sec-
tion of which they made a topogra-
phic survey. It is not pleasant work
on top of a mountain with the sun
boiling down on one and the horse-
flies dive bombing at every opportun-
ity.
Two days were spent on the tri-
angulation work in order that each
student would have a hand working
the different instruments and also
to get better results. The remainder
of the week was spent doing office
work, calculations and the like.
New Alumni Association
Directors Are Announced
At the University reunion, July
19-21, new directors of the Alumni
Association were elected for three-
year terms.
Director-at-large is Carl W. Eber-
bach, '12M, of Milwaukee, Wis., who
succeeds Wyeth Allen, '15E, also of
Milwaukee. The other director of
Alumni Association who came to the
Board in the elections was Charles
S. Beardsley, '99L, of Elkhart, Ind.
He is successor to Prof. James S.
Gault, '21E, of the electrical engin-
eering department.
Brother of Alumni Association
Treasurer Oscar Eberbach, '06, of Ann
Arbor, the new director-at-large is
now a leader in the medical profes-
sion of Milwaukee, having located
there in 1928. Beardsley is an execu-
tive of a laboratory firm in his home
city.

'Putseh' Letter
Is Publicized
Bolivia Accuses Wendler
Of Attempting Revolt
LA PAZ, Bolivia, July 23. -(P)-
The government made public tonight
a letter which it said ,proved Ernest
Wendler, German Minister to Boliv-
ia until his recent expulsion, had con-
spired with the' Bolivian military at-
tache in Berlin for a Nazi putsch in
Bolivia.
The letter, date at the "Bolivian Le-
gation in Berlin June 9, 1941," was
signed by Major Elias Belmont, the
attache who, the government charged,
was slated to head the prospective re-
volt. It was addressed to Wendler.
Belmonte was minister of interior
of Bolivia during the administration
of the late President German Busch,
but was deported for attempting revo-
lution. He went to Italy and later
was named to the Berlin post.
Demand for many commodities is
at record level for this season.
A NEW FIGURE
IN 6WEEKS
-~NO STRENUOUS0
EXERCISE
Drop in today and
see us about this mar -
velous new method.
Q Recant Salon
307 S. State Phone 8384 c
~-© <;o~<=;o=;o;c

i

=__ ii

TONIGHT
The Childhood of Maxim Gorky
The poverty and hatred of Czarist Russia is vividly portrayed.
Tickets on sale at the Union, League, Wahr's Bookstore
and Rackham Bldg. after 7:30

Admission without series tickets ... 35c
Performance at 8:15 RACKHAM SCHOOL
ART CINEMA LEAGUE

I

"oPwihAlw

NOW PLAYING

F ll * U IMatinees
" r c tLok'fl modernflcnbf" , 25c incl. tact
wub MAY ROSSON "LEE PATRICK oir.t~e by CURTIS SERNHARDT" A WARNER BROS.-Il
so«. , N .s uoE WN+ w . 8 .." ae .fie . eyby W W si .
COMING SUNDAY

Nights
7-9 o'clock
RA,
"THE BRIDE
CAME C.O.D."

Week Day Shows at 2-4-7-9 P.M.

Starts Today!

0zAmlJt

Bette Davis James Cagney in

C

Holds Annual Picnic

What's a= SYNONYM for

Members of the University and
Ann Arbor residents traveled to Flint
yesterday to attend the annual picnic
of the University of Michigan Club
of that city.
Present at the affair were T. Haw-
ley Tapping, general secretary of
Alumni Association; Robert O. Mor-
gan, assistant general secretary of
the Association; Prof. John L. Brumm,
chairman of the Department of Jour-
nalism; Dean Clarence S. Yoakum,
dean of the Horace H. Rackham
School of Graduate Studies; Russell
Bradley, president of the University
of Michigan Club of Ann Arbor and
Emory J. Hyde, past president of the
National Alumni Association and a

Extra Added
HOWARD HILL "HUNTING THE HARD WAY"
POPEYE HENRY BUSSE WORLD
CARTOON and BAND NEWS
COMING ANNA"U
SUNDAY! NEAGLE S

I

I

Why ALLENEL, of course!
Where else can one find those tender, juicy PRIME
steaks, sizzling temptlingly. T-Bone, Porterhouse, Ten-
derloin, all are prepared supremely at the Allenel. Ser-
ved in our pleasant, modern dining room, there is
nothing than can compare with a steak dinner at the

resident of this city.
Secret Agent X9 G-Man Shares A Secret -With Others! By Robert Storm

A

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