Tj~ .KUIGAN j)AUN.
Student Nurses Enthusiastic
Over Experience in Training
By LIDA DAILES in after she goes through a per-
Three petite student nurses, full iod of general duty nursing.
enthusiasm for their chosen "The Neuropsychiatric Institute
ofession, may woder why a at University Hospital has one of
urtage of nurses exists in the the best arrangements for special
ce of the fascination which their training," she said.
lining presents. There the nurses are with the
'The experience that cannot be patients all day, participating in
btracted from nurses training all their activities in addition to
the feeling of intense personal giving them the medical care
tsf action derived from the which they require.
rk," the threenurses agreed. "It gives a nurse a real sense
intributes to Maturity of accomplishment to be a part of
ikiiernurigychool.jun-the work that is being done there."
Vicki Vijer, nursing school jun- Adele is interested in pediatrics
, said that, in addition, nurses~ because "young children have such
Lining contributes to the ma- a different attitude toward their
ity of the student because she illness."
s to learn to accept responsi- But, she said, I can't really
ity and discipline and cannot make up my mind at this stage.
dependent on others in 'mak- After my period of general hos-
g decisions. pital duty, I should be able to
'My love lies in ,the operating realize which is the field that is
om," Vicki said. It's there that most interesting.
ings happen in such a short Training Period
More women would be attract-
CancellatLioned to the field of nursing if their
training period were liberalized,
the nurses declared. At the Uni-
The faculty recital scheduled versity nursing school the student
elled it was announced today. nurses are treated like mature
The next concert in the music adults. They have the same hours
chool's Tuesday series will be as the women in the dormitories.
c s 3:30 pms July 15 They have straight hours at Uni-.
versity Hospital, no split shifts,
and their time schedule is made
tie right under your eyes and out a week ahead of time. Student
u feel as if you are really ac- nurses work only one week at
tnplishing something. night during the month.
trsing Not Glamorous * * *
"But surgery room nursing def- edish ]I
tely is not glamorous," Vicki Swedish Girl
,rned. "It is a lot of hard work,
t it does give a great degree of Visits N urses
[ris Honeycutt and Adele Lud-
g, both seniors in the nursing Pop, Sandwich Idea
iool, feel that "nursing is the Makes Trip Possible
At of profession that is valuable
the student even if she never Soft drinks and sandwiches
at beyond training. "General made and sold by student nurses
rsing is applicable to almost anyade Undesidy slpdbngu s
;ation in the home. We hope at the University helped bring a
apply this training when we pretty, blond Swedish nurse on a
e married and have children," visit to the United States.
y said aThe nurse is Miss Marta Fran-
Psychiatric nursing is the field ben, a graduate of the nursing
atyItriee siewnt s thoworkdschool at Sophiahemmet Hispital,
Iris feels she wants to work Stockholm. She came to the U.S.
May 5 to attend the International
Nurses Convention in Atlantic City
Ison Advice and is now visiting the student
nurses in Ann Arbor who helped
arrange her trip.
Lids a ients The idea of bringing Miss Fran-
zen to the U.S. for the convention
UJnderstanding adults must re- originated with Miss Ruth John-
,se external controls as rapid- son, a student nurse at Harper
as children are able to assume Hospital, Detroit. Miss Johnson
,ernal controls, Prof. Willard C. had been corresponding with Miss
son of the University's Elemen- Franzen for a number of months
y Shool declared yesterday. and, according to Miss Franzen,
?rof. Olson spoke on "A New thought it would be nice to have
scipline," he said, aims to put her "porrespondence friend" come
o practice a philosophy in to this country.
idh each child is assisted in Miss Franzen says she has al-
bwth, according to his nature in ways been interested in nursing.
, envoronment which supplies As children, "my brother and I
ial direction to his achieve- always played hospital," she said.
nt. Since coming to Michigan, Miss
One of the surest ways for Franzen has obtained permission
Idren to learn to assume these to remain in the U.S. for six
ernal controls, he asserted, is months. She expects to spend
ough participation or planning most of that time continuing her
ir own schedule for the day, studies at Harper Hospital in De-
h ipdividually and in groups. troit.
To Be Training
Will Stress Home,
How to keep Michigan school
children healthy will be discussed
during an inservice training course
to be held here Monday through
Seventy-five persons, including
every county health officer in the
State and a representative num-
ber of city and county school ad-
ministrators, will deal with the
responsibilities of the home, school
and public health departments
concerning the problem.
First of Its Kind
The course will be given at the
public health school. It will mark
the first time such a meeting has
Main speakers and their sub-
jects for the meeting include:
Dean Henry F. Vaughan, of the
public health school, who will
speak on "Need for School-Health
Department Joint Planning;" Dr.
Carl Buck, director of field serv-
ices, American Public Health As-
sociation, New York City, whose
topic is "Health Planning for the
Nation to Meet the Needs of
School Children;" and Dr. Eugene
B. Elliot, State superintendent of
public instruction, who will speak
on "Health Education Problems
of School Administrators."
Moehlman To Speak
Prof. Arthur B. Moehlman, of
the education school, will speak
on "Educational Developments
Significant for Health;" and Paul
Misner, superintendent of schools,
Glencoe, Ill., will speak on
"Healthful School Practices: Pol-
icies and Procedures."
Panel and group discussions on
health examinations, correction
of defects and school health poli-
cies will be held.
The meeting will also consider
the problem of how school and
health agencies can work togeth-
er to improve the quality and
quantity of health teaching.
Ardell A. Henry of Muskegon
has been appointed supervisor of
the Flint office of the University's
Extension Service, Provost James
P. Adams has announced.
Henry replaces Dr. Bonner M.
Crawford who resigned 'to be-
come assistant director of the ex-
tension division of the University
(Continued from Page 1)
TRAIN OF TOMORROW-Currently on a six months exhibition tour of the country, the now fam-
ous Train of Tomorrow, designed by General Motors, has cars of an entirely new design, including
astra dome tops, and depressed car floors, giving floor-levels in each car.
plementing the Marshall plan
and said :
"I add in the name of the Na-
tional Assembly and in the name
of the French Government that
France has decided to so con-
The British-French plan called
for establishment of a steering or
cooperation committee and a
group of technical subcommittees
to assemble information on the
resources of European countries
and sum up their needs by Sept.
It provided that participation by
countries would be on a voluntary
basis. It also provided that the
whole project would be submitted
to the U.N.'s economic commission
for Europe which meets in Gene-
Molotov, in rejecting the plan,
declared that it would constitute a
threat to the sovereignty of other
European nations and would re-
sult in interference with their in-
Prof. John W. Lederle, of the
political science department and
secretary of the Institute of Pub-
lic Administration, attended the
Institute of Teachers of Govern-
m e n t and Administration in
Washington, D.C. during the last
two weeks of June.
The Institute was held at The
American University and attract-
ed representatives from 40 col-
leges and universities through-
out the country.
A New Trend
How linguists are joining forc-
es with mathematicians was des-
cribed yesterday by Prof. Martin
Joos, of the University' of Wis-.
consin, in the second public for-
um of the Linguistic Institute be-
ing held here this summer.
Speaking on "The Nature of
Linguistics," Prof. Joos declared
the new trend in this science to
adopt techniques like those of
pure mathematics will probably
split the ranks of linguistics into
those who "have a temperament
for algebraic statement and those
who do not."
Prof. Joos explained that the
modern linguist works with a set
of assumptions which he does not
call true, but which he finds use-
ful. His science is therefore like
mathematics, which Prof. Joos de-
fined as "pure consistency, that
is, consistency without content."
The speaker warned there is
some danger for the linguist in the
use of such a method, because try-
ing both to be consistent and to
talk about actual events results
in a dilemma. Prof. Joos termed
the struggle to escape this dilem-
ma "the outstanding character-
istic of linguistic science today."
Candidates elected to Congress
but not yet seated can send mail
without stamps by writing their
name and "M.C. elect" in place
of the stamp.
RUBBER STAMPS HIS WAY:
Engineer Sets Speed Record
The International Center will
hold the first of its weekly teas
for foreign students and their
friends at 4:30 p.m. today at the
There will be special French,
Spani h and Russian tables for
students who wish to practice con-
versation in these languages.
* *$ *
Carillon Recital . .
Percival Price, University caril-
lonneur, will present a recital at
7:15 p.m. today.
The program will include selec-
tions by Rota, Menotti, Bigelow,
Kinkead, Walker, Daichaitis and
Wayne Concert ..,
Eva Likova, noted European
opera star, will sing with the
Detroit Symphony Orchestra in
a Fourth of July concert to be
presented at 8:30 p.m. tomorrow
in a special orchestra shell set
up between Elizabeth St. and
Wayne Rd., Wayne, Michigan.
Tickets for the concert are
on sale at the League and the
Union. Students will receive re-
* * *
MCF Picnic . .
Michigan Christian Fellowship
will hold a Fourth of July picnic
at Portage Lake.
Interested students should meet
at 1:30 p.m. at Lane Hall or at
1:45 p.m. at the Greyhound Bus
By JOHN MORRIS
Filling out those mile-long reg-
istration forms is a snap-if you
Judging by cards received at
Student Directory offices, every-
one has his own system.I
The speed record goes to the
engineer who had rubber stamps
Foreign students with a yen to
see the "wild west" will have the
opportunity to take an extended
bus trip through this region at the
close of summer session.
The group, which will leave
from Ann Arbor on Aug. 18 and
return Sept. 6, will visit import-
ant industrial areas and places
of scenic and historical interest
throughout western United States.
Mr. and Mrs. Homer Underwood
of the International Center staff
will act as advisors and accom-
pany the students on their tour.
Further information and reser-
vations for the tour can be ob-
tained at the International Cen-
ter before July 15.
Before working on a tan, apply
a reliable sun lotion to prevent a
painful burn. No lotion can pre-
vent an untimely burn, so add a
clock to the sun bath.
made of his name, Ann Arbor ad-
dress, phone, and home address.
Needing only, a stamp pad and
five minutes, he leads the field
in the race to fill in the 350 blanks
and check 45 boxes.
Not far behind are the hundred-
odd students who used typewriters
ofr the "railroad ticket" mara-
In the plodding, hand-written
class, the old-fashioned pen out-
numbered the ball-point by four
to one. The ball-point pens were
used with varying success, but
only one student felt compelled to
go back over his first attempt with
a regular pen.
Information from the complet-
ed cards, together with campus
and faculty information, will re-
appear in book form as the Stu-
dent Directory, on sale Wednes-
'U'Film On Tour
"Michigan on the March", film
story of the University during the
war, is now making a good-will
tour of Latin American cities, ac-
cording to a report from the State
Soon to be sent Bueones Aries,
Argentina, the film has also been
shown in Santiago, Chile, and
The Student Directory
On Sale July 9
WALKING TIME: UNION TO GOLF COURSE
WHIZZER TIME: UNION TO GOLF COURSE
A WHIZZER MOTOR BIKE SAVES.
YOU TIME AND IT'S MONEY-SAVING, TOO
A PENNY BUYS A 6 MILE RIDE
STOLL BICYCLE & MOTOR SALES
+ Classified Advertising
DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN
MEN STUDENTS' laundry done rea-
sonably. Three-day service. 609 E.
Ann. Phone 2-6760. )49
FOR PIANO LESSONS write or see
Betty Ehrick, 1377 Hanover Ct., Wil-
low Village. )54
ALTERATIONS, custom-hade clothes,
remodeling of clothes. Prompt serv-
ice. Hildegarde Shop, 116 E. Huron.
of your Friends...
plus phone numbers and
campus info... in the
On Sale WEDNESDAY at the Diag, Engine Arch.
COLORFUL CHILDREN'S SETS
TO HELP PASS AWAY SUMMER HOURS
Trial of Bumble the Bee
The Boy Who Cried Wolf
Bozo at the Circus
Tubby the Tuba
The Little Red Hen
Snow White and the Seven Dwarfs
House at Pooh Corner
The Little Engine That Could
Three Billy Goats Grufff
One String Fiddle
BOARD at the Chi Phi fraternity house
for the summer session. Lunch and
dinner $1.60 per day. Call 4295 and
ask for Catherman or Morris. )65
'39 OR '40 SEDAN or club coupe. Will
pay cash. Must be in good condition.
Call 445 Michigan Union morning. )68
WANTED-15 more men for board. Psi
Upsilon, 1000 Hill St., Phone 6490.)55
RIDERS TO CAMPUS from Ypsilanti.
Have eight o'clock class. Contact J.
E. Amend, 318 Pearson, Ypsilanti. )70
TWO TICKETS for Thursday eve per-
formance of Candida. Phone 4489. Ask
for George. )72
BABY PARRAKEETS. $4. $6, can learn
to talk and whistle. Canaries, bird
supplies and cages. 562 S. Seventh.
Phone 5330. )66
F.H.A. APPROVED HOUSE-in Dar-
lington. Modern, excellent condition.
Added features included in fair price.
J W. Barnes, 2824 Elmwood, Phone
FOR SALE, or Trade for good bicycle:
Hermes typewriter like new. 710 Uni-
1941 DODGE SEDAN, heater, fluid
drive, "ust sell, $750. Apt 1337 Uni-
WIRE HAIRED FOX TERRIER pup-
pies, pedigreed and AKC registered.
1456 Sudbury, Village, after 6 p.m.
HARLEY-DAVIDSON '42-45. Buddy
seat, saddle bags, and other extras.
$375. Phone 9222 after 6 p.m. R.)E.
Pattison. 1003 E. Huron. )50
REAL BARGAINS! 3 beautiful oriental
rugs, approximately 37. Call 2-5152.
CAMERA, Zeiss super Ikonta. Phone
25-9091. 3503 Oakwood, Pittsfield Vil-
WANTED--Student and wife to ex-
change housework for board and
room. State qualifications. Reply
Box 25. )48
NURSERY SCHOOL teacher, preferably
with psychology training. Call 5926
after 7:00 p.m. )71
WANTED: Ride to Mt. Vernon, Ohio or
vicinity July 3, 5 p.m., 2-7751, ask for
DOUBLE ROOMS for men or couples.
$9.00 per week with light cooking.
See Edlund, 422 E. Washington aft-,
3 p.m. )58
LOST AND FOUND
LOST-Womnen's wrist watch, June 23,
in the Rackham Bldg. Mathey-Tis-
sot, rose gold, cloth band. Reward.
Phone 8481, 929 Woodlawn St. )56
LOST-Ladies' red billfold between
University Hospital and Willow Run
containing valuable papers and
money. Please contact Phyllis Turn-
er, 1352 Norfolk, Willow Run. Re-
ward. ) 63
LOST: Pair shell rimmed glasses left
stem broken. C. West, 119 Winchell,
WANTED TO RENT
3-4 ROOM apartment, furnished or un-
furnished for medical student and
wife. Sept. 1 or sooner. Call Te-
cumseh 311 collect. )21
will be charged.
University Communiy center:
1045 Midway Place, Vv illow Run
Thurs., July 3: 8 p.m., Studio
Work Shop, beginning drawing
class in black and white.
Friday. July 4: 8 p.m., Dupli-
cate bridge tournament.
Attention Sailing Club. Sailing
Jamboree. Racing and party on
Friday, July 4th at 12:00, Whit-
more Lake. Old members and all
new members cordially invited.
The second Fresh Air Camp
Clinic will be held 01 Friday, July
4, 1947. Discussions begin at 8
p.m. in the Main Lodge of the
Fresh Air Camp located on Pat-
terson Lake. Any University stu-
dent interested in problems of in-
dividual and group therapy is in-
vited to attend. The discussant
will be Dr. Wilma T. Donahue, Di-
rector of the Bureau of Psycholog-
Dance Friday and Saturday
nights at the Michigan League
Casbah, 9:00-12:00 with Al Chase
and his Band. All students are
(Continued from Page 2)
A small feeI
invited to come stag or in couples.
Those girls interested in being
hostesses for Friday or Saturday
meet in the Social Director's Of-
fice of the League at 8:30 before
the dance for which they prefer
to be hostess.
The Graduate Outing Club will
meet for a bicycle hike on Sunday
July 6th at 2:30 p.m. at the north-
west entrance to the Rackham
Building. Please sign up before
noon on Saturday at the check
desk ill the Rackham Building.
i, _ _ _
424 South State
A VARIETY OF SANDWICHES AND SALADS
Corn Beef on Rye . .. 3C
Beef Barbeque on Bun 25e
Coffee . .
. . . .155
. . . . 5e
Served in a hurry in the Coach Room
every noon. Tipping not necessary.
CIAIs A k A WWC E C =r I% kj-Er
I II I Il II