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July 17, 1947 - Image 4

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Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1947-07-17

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THE MICHIGAN DIY '

THURSDAY, JULY 17, 1947

j

FACULTY HONORED:
Names For East Quadrangle
Houses Approved by Regents

Names for the four new resi-
dence halls in the East Quad-
rangle, now nearing completion,
have been approved by the Board
of Regents, according to Secretary
Herbert G. Watkins.
The names, selected in honor of
faculty members whose activities
and interests on campus gave
them a special interest in stu-
dents, are: the Charles Horton
Cooley House, the Joseph Ralston
Hayden House, the Henry Clay
Vets' Cheeks
Will Be Held
By]Post Office
The post office will hold
checks for the following veterans
until July 21, 1947.
;Harold C. Aven, Charles Bar-
ber, Lincoln J. Bennett, Daniel
A. Bradley, Duane R. Btanaka,
Walter D. Brodie, Jr., Henry C.
Bruner, Aaron Budyk, Willis M.
Caldwell, John Ira Christenson,
William J. Clauss, John 0. Cope-
land, John O. Copeland.
Gloria Lee Deane, Paul T: De-
Witt, Robert H. Dodd, Maurice
Dubin, Robert C. Everett, Walter.
B. Fauser, Jr., John M. Field, Jo-
seph M. Fitzgerald, Robert C.
Fitzpatrick, Harry W. Filby, Don-
ald E. Forney.
Geney To McMurry
Richard D. Geney, Lawrence E.
Gilford, Marie L. Glucksman,
Murray H. Gray, Max. M. Green-
field, Richard T. Gregg, Louis W.
tamper, Jr., Robert F. Higbee,
Marlin K. Hoyt, Edward E. Isaac,
Manuel Jacobs, Frederick A. Jef-
fers, Ronald J. Jenkins, Martin L.
Joiner. -
Howard W. Kammraad, Rob-
ert J. Kipper, Carl Knapp, Leon-
ard W. Kowalski, Richard Kraus,
Charles F. Krecke, Robert W.
Laidlaw, Paul T. Leonard, Charles
W. Lewis, Martin R. Litman, Wil-
bur Maki; James , N. Malina,
Clarence K. Mangles, William W.
Manning, Thomas F. Marshall,
Jack R. Martin, Thomas A. Miller,
Barney B. McClung, John T. Mc-
Graw, John H. McMurry.
Barbara J. Newell, John J. Pas-
coe, William R. Philipsen, James
E. Pierce, RobertEb. Potter, Jr.,
Robert F. Powrie, Robert D. Rich-
ards, James M. Robb, John C.
Robertson, Johns W. Robertson,
Don H. Rohrer, John 0. Rucker,
Jr.
Scheef To Zoschke
William J. Scheeff, Glenn W.
Schneider, Fred W. Schwier, Rob-
ert B. Seeley; Robert T. Sena,
John F. Shafroth, Raymond A.
Sherwin, Austin F. Sipple, Clark
Slayman, Willard C. Smith, Jr.,
.William B. Smith; Kenneth J.
lteketee, Robert W. Stulzer, James
Stone. }
William R.' Upton, George M.
Vetter, Jr., Richard J. Visin, John
F. Weber, Alex J. Weiss, George
E. Wetterau, Robert Wilhelm,
John K. Winters, Mary R. Young,
Louis J. Zimmell, Milton H.
Zoschke.

Anderson House, and the Louis
Abraham Strauss House.
Cooley, a sociology professor at
the University from 1888 to 1929,
was regarded as America's lead-
ing sociologist. His interest in
students was reflected in his last
book, "Life and the Student,"
which was written to help stu-
dents in meeting their problems
of personal and social develop-
ment.
Hayden, who was James Orin
Nurfin Professor of Political Sci-
ence, died in 1945 while a con-
sultant in civil affairs to the War
Department. He had been on the
University faculty since before
World War I. An authority on
political structures of the Far
East, he had served as vice-gover-
nor and secretary of public in-
struction of the Philippine Is-
lands from 1933-35.
Anderson, who died in 1939,
was dean of the engineering col-
lege and director of student-alum-
ni relations. He had joined the
faculty in 1899.
Strauss was a member of the
English department for 45 years.
He was chairman from 1920 until
1937. He served for many years
on the Student Affairs Commit-
tee and the Board in Control of
Student Publications. He died in
1938.
Strli (~t Ball'
WillBe Held
The Casbah will present a semi-
formal dance, the "Starlight Ball,"
from 9 a.m. to 1 p.m., Friday, July
25, according to publicity chair-
man, Shirley Weinstein.
Featured will be Al Chase and
his band, with special arrange-
ments of Stardust and other bal-
lads with starry themes. Inter-
mission entertainment will be
provided a n d the decorative
scheme will have a heavenly em-
phasis to follow the theme of the
dance.'
Late permission has been grant-
ed until 1:30 a.m. for all girls at-
tending the dance. Tickets will
be put on sale Monday at the
League and Union desks, with only
limited numbers available, Miss
Weinstein stressed.
The first formal of the summer,
the Starlight Ball presents the'
Casbah in a new role, as host to
the entire campus and wothout
the familiar oriental air.
Teachers To Hear
Talk on Religion,
Dean James B. Edmonson of the+
education school will discuss "Re-
ligion and the. Public Schools" at
a general meeting of the Summer1
Education Conference at 11 a.m.
today in the University High
School auditorium.'
Special conferences to be held
today include discussions of civic
education, business education,
general administration, tests and
evaluation, guidance, intercultural+
education and secondary school
curriculum. The meetings will be
held in University High School'
and the University Elementary
School. All programs of the con-+
ference are open to the public.+

Campus
High lights
Old English Songs.. ..
Two groups of old English songs
will be featured in a song recital
to be presented by Laurence Mc-
Kenna, music school student, at
8:30 p.m. today at Rackham As-
sembly Hall.
The program, which is open to
the public, will also include a
group of Serenades, Cortgiani,
from Verdi's Rigletto, and four
French songs.
* * *
Sorority Meeting . .
Members of the Nu chapter
and visiting member of Delta
Sigma Theta sorority will meet
at 7:30 p.m. tomorrow at Cheev-
er House, 516 E. Madison.
* * *
Hindustan Picnic ...
The Hindustan Association will
hold a picnic Sunday at Whit-
more Lake, meeting for the event
at 11 a.m. at the International
Center.
The President of the Associa-
tion, Mocherla Raju announced
that all interested students may
attend as guests of the group.
'Wuthering Heights' .. .
"Wuthering Heights," the film
adaption of Emily Bronte's novel,
starring Laurence Olivier, Merle
Oberon and Geraldine Fitzgerald,
will be shown by the Inter-Racial
Association Sunday and Monday
at 8 p.m.
Tickets will go on sale at Hill
Auditorium at 11 a.m. Sunday.
Campus Casbah.. ..
The Canpus Casbah offers
dancing from 9 p.m. to mid-
night Friday and Saturday.
Stags and couples are invited
to dance to the music of Al
Chase and his band. Tickets
are now on sale at the League.
* * *
Song Recital ...
Carolyn Street Austin, music
school student, will present a song
recital at 8:30 p.m. July 23 in the
Rackham Assembly Hall.
The program, which is open to
the public, will include selections
by Schubert, Joaquin Nin, Chaus-
son and a group of English folk
songs.
Perkins..
(Continued from Page 1)
nancial strength of Michigan can
be tapped in response to the high-
er regard with which education
is held.
5. Confidence fn' the' communi-
ties that the school system is or-
ganized and administered with
skill and without waste and mis-
management
6. Adequate mechanism by
which the community can register
as perfectly as. possible its de-
cisions as to what it really wants
in education.
7. The ability of the school
system to meet educational needs
so that the support will not be
diverted to new competing agen-
cies.

Russians Use
Broad System
Of Child Care
Pediatrics Congress
Told of Medical Aids
NEW YORK, July 16-(P)--The
Russian State Medical System
for Care of Children which starts
with the first known day of preg-
nancy was described to the Third
International Pediatrics Congress
today by Dr. A. F. Tour professor
of child diseases at the Leningrad
Pediatric Medical Institute.
Two new types of medical in-
stitutions have been developed by
the Russians.
First is the medical consulta-
tion station for women. A wom-
an goes there as soon as she
knows she is pregnant. She is
taught baby care and given any
medical care needed including
that for disease not directly con-
nected with pregnancy. Later,
where possible, she is sent to a
gynecological clinic and hospital
to have her baby.
Tour said in large cities and
workers settlements 100 per cent
of the women are provided with
obstetrical assistance. There is
also some help available in rural
districts.
The second new institution is
the childrens' consultation sta-
tion. Each station has a district
and Tour said each tries to prove
100 per cent care for young child-
ren in the district. The usual vac-
cinations given in the United
States are administered.
This station tries to care for
psychic or mental development.
Another unusual thing is human
milk stations. These are visited
by women with extra breast milk.
It is collected and given babies
whose own mothers do not have
enough.
Each district has a bureau to
look after a child's legal rights.
For working mothers, nurseries
are provided near the job so that
the mother can spend some time
with her baby during rests from
work.
Veteran Has
No Place for
Car He Won
AHOSKIE, N.C., July 16-IP)-
Harvey Jones, young Negro war
veteran, had the promise of a new
$3,200 Cadillac today but he pon-
dered how he is going to get it to
his small, backwoods home.
Notified that the Ahoskie Ki-
wanis Club, spurred on by a
mounting wave of protests, had
decided to provide another Cadil-
lac to replace the one he won-
and lost-in the club's raffle last
week when Negroes were barred
from the drawing, Jones took the
new calmly, saying:
"I am sure glad they decided to
give me something."
Jones a veteran of 18 months
Navy service, lives with his wife
and baby on his father's small
farm. The House adjoins a rough
narrow lane which is about a
quarter-mile from the nearest
highway.
Asked how he planned to nego-
tiate the heavily wooded lane with
a four-door, green and tan sedan.
the young farmer replied thought-
fully, "A Cadillac is too big for
the lane. It could not be driven
up there."
Interview .. .
(Continued from Page 1)

Those plans were later reversed
at the insistence of Secretary of
State James F. Byrnes, he reveal-
ed.
Secretary Byrne's explanation,
according to Gen. Hildring was
that, next to the president, the
secretary of state has the biggest
job in Washington, while the sec-
retary of war has nothing to do
but administer military govern-
ment.
Airline Stewardess Job
Interviews at Statler
American Airlines will hold in-
terviews for stewardess positions
from 9 to 5 p.m. today at the
Hotel Statler.
Applicants must be between 21
and 28 years of age, between 5'2"
and 5'6" in height, weigh less than
125 pounds, have two years of col-
lege or the equivalent in business
experience together with a high
school diploma and be in general
good health.
The interviews will be conduct-
ed jointly by the personnel and
stewardess departments.
QUICK WORK ON
PRINTING NEEDS
" POSTERS
0 HANDBILLS

ASSOCIATED

PDC TURE NEWS

PRESS

I9

C U B S T A K E A I R - A sign of spring at Chictgo's Brookfield zoo was WingrayU leading
Jwo of her triplet cubs out oftheirwintersquarterg.f

DIRECTOR -Richard F.
Allen, (above) veteran Red Cross
administrator, was named by
President Truman as field direc
tor for the U. S. aid program to
Greece and Turkey. (

A,

7, OO 0 T H-Ginny Low-
ery, 22, (above) blonde, blue-
eyed singer from Joliet, Ill., is
the 7,000th USO-Camp Shows
performer to go overseas to en-
tertain U. S. troops.

S E S S 1 0 N 0 F D I E T - General viekrof a'sessin 6f'the Japanese diet as it met in Tokyo
with members chosen in the recent ."democratized" elections.

Read and Use
The Daily Classifieds

INVADER -Pegg Y
Cummins, petite actress from
the British Isles now making
pictures in Hollywood, poses in
a costume she wears in a forth-
coming film.

:;:

T E N T 1 N C I N J E R U S A L E M - Soldiers of the South Lancashires, a British regiment,
pitch a tent for sleeping quarters in Julian's Way, Jerusalem, where they are on duty.

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