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July 11, 1947 - Image 4

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1947-07-11

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

THE MICHIGAN IJA LY-

f

THE MICHIGAN DAILY I ~WDAY, 1UL~ U, ~$V
____________________________________________________________ I I

;EARNING FOR ALL:
U' Registers 339 Foreign
Students in Summer Session

Enrollment of 399 foreign stu-
dents in the University Summer
Session has been announced byl
M. Robert B. Klinger, assistant
Delta Pi Epsilon
To Hold Meeting
Kappa Chapter of Delta Pi Ep-
silon, honorary graduate fratern-
ity in business education, will hold
its summer business meeting at 4
p.m., July 17, in the Union.
Following the meeting will be
the annual summer banquet at 6
p.m. in the Anderson Room of
the Union.
Clifford Woody, professor of ed-
ucation and chairman of the Bur-
eau of Educational Reference and
Research at the University, will
speak on "Trends in Research in
Business Education" at the ban-
quet.

counselor to foreign students at
the International Center.
This represents an increase of
10 over last summer's enrollment
of 389. Klinger said that 147 of
the foreign students are attend-
ing the University for the first
time.
Enrollment
He listed the following figures
for enrollment according to coun-
try:
India sends the greatest num-
ber of students to the University,
with 69. China ranks second
with 58, Canada third with 42.
Other countries with 10 or more
students are: Venezuela, 28; Co-
lombia, 23; Mexico, 23; Cuba, 19;
Philippines, 18; Turkey, 16; Puer-
to Rico, 16; and Brazil 10.
Far East Lands
Figures show that on a region-
al basis the Far East has 151 stu-
dents enrolled, with Latin Amer-
ica, excluding Puerto Rico, next
with 134. The British Common-
wealth, excluding India, is rep-
resented by 46 students; Europe
by 32, and the Near, East by 30.
In addition to the foreign stu-
dents, there are 50 students from
American possessions or U.S. cit-
izens of Far Eastenr ancestry.
Eight of this number are from
Hawaii, 16 from Puerto Rico and
26 are citizens of Far Eastern an-
cestry.
Lecture on Teaching
Jaul J. Misner, superintendent
of schools at Glencoe, Ill., will give
a lecture entilted "Toward a Pro-
fession of Teaching" at 4:05 p.m.
today in the University High
School auditorium.
Read and Use Michgan
Daily Classified Ads

Save Your Bonds

MINERS RESUME WORK-Day shift miners troop into the shaft
as work resumes at a mine of the H. C. Frick Coke Co., in Bridge-
ville, Pa., a U.S. Steel Corp. subsidiary. Workers prolonged a 10-
day vacation by one day to ratify a new union contract.
MOSCOW MENACES:
Czechs Overestimate Alle wed
Power to Act Independently

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FOLLETTS
State at N. University

By J. M. ROBERTS
AP Foreign Affairs Analyst
Proof that the Czechs sadly
overestimated their ability to actl
independently of Moscow when
they said they would attend the
Paris economic conference comes
as no great surprise.
Midwest Teachers
Doing Well A broad
Midwest instructors teaching
in Germany have, been doing ex-
ceptional work, according to Vir-
gil Walker, general-director of the
Dependents Schools Service in
Germany, who is interviewing ap-
plicants for teaching positions, at.
the Bureau of Appointments this
week.
Resourcefulness, organizational
and planning ability, and'a will-
ingness to work in difficult situ-
ations, such as teaching in bomb-
shaken buildings, Walker says,
are the desired qualities of pro-
spective instructors.
Walker will complete interviews
with superintendents and direct-
ors, and science and elementary
grades instructors today. He will
explain passport requirements to
applicants whom he has selected.
at a meeting tomorrow. The in-
structors will leave for Europe ear-
ly in August.
Iis Crew Cut
Time!!
Be they flat, square or
round headed-We'll shape
one to fit your personality.
It's cool, suave, individual-
istic!
The Dascola Barbers
Liberty off State

There never was any chance
that Russia would let them par -
ticipate, except the slight one
that she might keep one finger
in the Marshall plan pie for dis-
ruptive purposes. If Russia in-
tended something like that, Po-
land or Yugoslavia would have
been a better agent.
The Czechs were summoned to
Moscow for a "conducted tour"
led by their communist premier.
The idea, conveyed to them prob-
ably went something like this:
"Don't you know those western
powers intend to enslave you.
They'll lend you money so you
can buy their goods at a nice price
and then let you repay the money
with interest. On the other hand,
we're going ahead with the "Mol-
otov Plan' for eastern Europe.
There'll be pie in the eastern sky
bye and bye, but these other fel-
lows are heading for a big bust."
And just for emphasis, . there
may have been something in the
Kremlin air that whispered:
"And don't forget, we've been
letting you boys parade around in
the clothes of independence. But
if you're going to start breaking
windows it'll be stripes for you,
and a seat with the Hungarians."
Good-Will Team To Be
Guests at Coffee Hour
Members of a good-will team
sponsored b y t h e American
Friends Service Committee and
the Michigan Cooperative Coun-
cil will be guests at a weekly Stu-
dent Religious Association coffee
hour at 4:30 p.m. today in Lane
Hall.
Members of the team are Ruby
Elsey, June Butler and Aki Kato.
They will speak on the work
of the goodwill teams at the SRA
Saturday luncheon at 12:15 p.m.
tomorrow at Lane Hall.

Wright Says
Foreign Policy
Basically Good
Truman Doctrine Is
Wise Development
(Continued from Page 1)
man Doctrine and the Marshall
Plan are global developments of
familiar principles, the principles
of the Monroe Doctrine and the
Good Neighbor Policy.
If Greece and Turkey were to
disappear behind the "iron cur-
tain," the security of the United
tates would be undermined by
the great military power that
would be established in these
countries, Dr. Wright said.
This power would have at the
mercy of its air and ground forc-
es the sea forces of the eastern
Mediterranean as well as the open
planes of Syria, Iraq and Arabia,
he declared. Thus access by sea
to the vast Persian Gulf oil fields
could be cut off, Dr. Wright said.
He warned that in helping
Greece and Turkey, we mst
avoid the old imperialism of
great industrial powers exploit-
ing small and backward countries.
In Latin America, we showed we
had learned this lesson by adding
the Good Neighbor policy to the
Monroe Doctrine, he said.
Morrison Sees
Accident Ebb
Will Follow Training
Course On Driving
Michigan truck, bus and taxi
accidents probably will decrease
following a four-day training
course for supervisors at the Uni-
versity, according to Prof. Roger
L. Morrison, of the engineering
college, director of the course.
The course will be given Aug.
11-15.4
Prof. Morrison, specialist in
highway engineering andatrans-
port, said those attending the
course would be tested under ac-
tual driving conditions in order
to show them how to weed out
motor vehicle fleet drivers who
are inclined to have accidents.
The supervisors also will hear
t al1ks by speakers nationally
known incommercial transporta-
tion on methods of reducing acci-
dents and increasing efficiency,
Prof. Morrison said.
He indicated that the course is
open to representatives of man-
agement, major executives, fleet
supervisors and others interested
or responsible for safe operation
of motor vehicle fleets.
The course will be sponsored by
the University, the Michigan
Trucking Association, the Auto-
mobile Manufacturers Association
and other organizations.
>o; ;;
Diamonds
and
s.Weddingo
Lt~sRings 1p
c 717 North University Ave.
Ao<=yo-yo=- oey (-- J

ENGAGED-King George VI
announced the engagement of -
Princess Elizabeth to her child-
hood sweetheart, former Prince
Philip of Greece. No date has
been announced for the wed-
ding but it will probably be in
October at Westminster Abbey.
Petitions Ask
Ref erendlin
Callahan Bill Defeat
Object of Campaign
"A committee to organize the
local circulation of petitions ask-
ing for a referendum on the Cal-
lahan Bill will be set up at a
meeting of the Ann Arbor chap-
ter of the Progressive Citizens of
America, at 3:30 p.m. Sunday, at
911 Olivia.I
The petitions, if accepted by
the state attorney general, will
nullify the Callahan Bill until a
referendum is taken. Initiated in
Detroit by the Civil Rights Con-
gress, the campaign will require
200,000 signatures, gathered with-
in 90 days after the legislature
adjourns, to be successful.
Short talks on the Callahan Bill
and the Taft-Hartley Bill by Max
Dean and Ann Cinger, University
law students, the annual nomin-
ation of officers, and a report on
the PCA board of directors', meet-
ing in June will be followed by a
social period and welcome to new
members.
THE L. G. BALFOUR
STORE
"Your Official Jewelers"
Open every day -
Monday through Friday
1:30 until 5:00
Home of the Official
University of Michigan ring
IMMEDIATE DELIVERY
1319 S. University Ph. 9533
Emmasaaaane"XXaM

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(Continued from Page 1)

"p
regular 5.95 white leather
CONNIE LO-HEELERS

the same hospital for 15 years
and make little more than she did
when she began.
The universal 48-hour week for
nurses is a recent development.
In an effort to relieve the acute
shortage and make nursing more
desirable, a few hospitals have
instituted the 44-hour week, and,
in isolated instances, a 40-hour
week.
"This doesn't sound so bad un-
til you realize how we work,", a
floor nurse said. "We can be on
duty until past midnight one day
and have to report for duty at
seven or eight the next morning.
We're so tired the 44-hour week
seems like 60."
Split shifts is another working
practice termed "unfair by grad-
uates. A nurse might have to re-

Overwork, Poor Pay Cause
Nurses to Desert Profession

z,

port for duty at 7 a.m., work for
a few hours, be off for a few
hours, and report back later to
finish her eight hour day by work-
ing until 7 p.m. or later, some-
times midnight again. These
hours may vary from day to day.
Nurses often receive their day
off each week on a rotation basis.
This means they have one Sunday
off in seven weeks.
"Hospitals have to be covered
24 hours a day and every day in
the week, but a more adequate
method of compensatory time off,
or extra pay, should be worked
out. Perhaps more nurses aides
could be used to advantage," a
young graduate suggested.
I Nursing is the second largest
profession in the United States,
but little has been done by this
group to cope with their problems
on an organized basis.

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JULY
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PRICED

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All

One of many styles
from hundreds of DRESSES in prints,
rayon crepes, Bembergs, and cottons
in our JULY SALE.
at $19.95
Summer Dresses marked to $25.00, many to 39.95
at $14.95
All $16.95 Dresses - Many marked to $29.95
at $12.95
Includes all $14.95 - Many to $25.00
at $10.00

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An intriguing gift for the woman
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4

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