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April 30, 1933 - Image 8

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1933-04-30

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T(l MCT -1 7,A N 1)Al,

SUNDAY, APIL 30, 1)3

Plans To Put

_ . °..


Gould ill Be
On Si miner

Ain~ tido hy4isIWork At New Post

Plans T Put Lxpceri 1W 11 l,4ft Wi
Meni To Work Described B
S Move Rap idly }E LLEN J. COOLLY
_____Fr in the rear of the maze of

si iiStaff;

Nationally- 1o G7.lo

M~ore Equipment Needled
As Workers Leave For
jHuron National :Forest
BATTLE CREEK, April 29.- (Spe-
cial) --Plans for putting Civil Con-
servation Corps men in the field are
'oing forwar.d rapidly, :;oroc n; t:

corridors in University Hospital is a
little laboratory where Mrs. Dorothy
Parker, through the interest of Dr.
Alegi Diack, is experimenting with
one of the most prevalent and dan-
gerous diseases of today--cancer.
Since September she has been grow-
ing cultures of human cancer and
watching the cells divide and multi-

~~~~.~N W ih LIC IWill Meet Here June5
Jih)Ir lI11y PPS rii( r The Ini ,tittec of Adult Education,
sponsored by the Extension Division
Ewill not grow, but this is not always of the University, wil open its an-
nual session Jud~e 5, The program
a practical cure because of danger will continue five days, and lectures
to the patient. There are peopleC will be given on current educational
'working with cancer in all countries and economic problems, literature
of the woarld, said Mrs. Parker. and drama, international relations,
thj nthscutrIr r psychology, fine arts, and ;parlia-
AmronzgtosinticonyarM. mentary law. Entertainment during
and Mrs. George 0. Gey at Johns the week will include a reception and
Hopkins University, who have been tea at President Alexander G. Ruth-
Iworking almost 10 years, developing gi'en's home, luncheons, and two plays.
I the present technique for human.m
cancer. Of course, Mrs. Parker said,
,veryonw is hoping Lo find the causer
of cancer, and probably some dlay
someone possaibly will combine all
the results that have been obtained
and find the solution very simple. T QJ'IP DA C(NL.

Prof. Lauren:'e M. Gouhi.l, nation-
ally-known geologist and explorer,
will return to . rzn Arbor after a
year's absonce, to teah this ctn ner
in the Un vrsity.
"Larry" Gouild, u'h-o at the age of
37 htas been thriouch thei war and
gone on thr e Arctic and Antarctic
cxpcdition " , many tims es.-aping
death by the uirrowest maris and
heas finally comaI to be head of the
departmnent of r~coiogy- and geography
tat Carleton Colleg e, is coing ack
to his hose Stat:.-Ind Univn ity for
the -umme.-
Professor Gwald will coduct two
courses in geology in the 1933 fin.-
mer Session, 't hs been learned'C
from Prof. W. 11. Hobbs, head of tiv,
department. One wdl be in earth
features and their ncaninc ovliing
introductory anid cultural material
and featuring weekly excursions to
nearby points. The other will be in
In addition to these courses in
geology he will have charge of the
Summer Session excursions to Niag-
ara Falls and Put-in-Bay, conducted'
in the past by Professor Hobbs.
In 1926. Professor Gould was
chosen by Professor Hobbs to be his
second-in-command on the first
Greenland expediiton, and in the
next year he went to Baffin Island as
second-in-command to George Pal- l
mer Putnam.'
Commander Ricard E. Byrd, who
had bcome acquainted with Gould,
picked him as geologist and senior
sentist on his Antarctic expedition
a year later. Becoming second-in-
command after the expedition had
gotten under way, he gained promi-
nence for his side expeditions to the
Rockefeller Mountains and te
Qiueen Maud Range.
Professor Gould left the faculty
here in September, 1932, to assume
his new duties at Carleton CollegeI
in Northified, Minn. He was an as-
istant professor of geology here at
the time.
Stocks, Grain
rices Show
LarW Gin
NEW YORK, April 29.-VP-Stocks
surged up buoyantly in a fast-mov-
ing market today.
.1c4vy buying appeared at the
opening and many leadin issues
shoawed over-night gwils of $1 to
$2 on blocks of 1,000 to 10,000 ;shares. I
one of the largst blocks was 10,-
coa shares oif General Motors at
$1962, up 37 cents. Allied Chemical
jumped $2 to $8D,,50 on a 5,000 share
transaction, tilr ,000 sha<res (ofU.
e),Stcl opcwx..l ai $1.17, up $1.37.
T~he pofetru:l t-alied $150 to $76.7.
hef bill Jry ti:; en te, although c-
Iieted by Wi ll Street aeared to
have nel-ted t ouch of the rally. An-
other factor as news from t he steel
industr, v.'hih is op ratingal a rte
virtually (0i17L) Ihato the firt o
tike S;onth C)t twn fuzt uz c '! "0
opemid wthpailis of abtrout $1 a bmale.
CHICAGO, 1'prl 29.-/')- -;r is
rose shna py in pint' today in hni-
tial dealings on the bos~rd of tradle.
Wheat wasz)6 -of"10t '- c ts a ush-
l ligher, the 3J ,ily djcylvcj- l.1Up-
ing 3 7-3 conrd, corn wvas [s inch
as 2 cents highelr, oas were up a
cent and rye mnore than 3 cents.



f W C5h2~~~~I

Alumni will not be particularly
heartbroken if old traditions of their
days in the University arc gradually
discarded, T. Hawley Tapping, gen-
eral secretary of the Alumni Asso-
ciation, claimed in an interview yes-
terday. They broke themr down them-
selves, he said, and established new
ones, just as Cap Night has been
broken down and the Freshman Lan-
ta,,rn n , n nPcfr, 1.1eli nA l- thi pra

1_b11 u17C.Lcdn,~~ h tissues used are obtained from
£*$:he operating rooms of the hospital.
ha,.,,,!ofi te 2,.i.0 3 men l ) ,td al A t first, MI's. Parker explained, she
lapC~rfor con-d itior Ing Ctcar'eful to use only tissues not
Before the men leave, more equip)- o ba~dly cony aninated, for cancerI
cetisneed nc i4tof1 ells do niot grow well among other
errns. Now, however, the tissue is
Trucks bringing additional clothing. rtdanalgem aeLieco
'eialaly o .rcoats, wa .s to art ive a=htte acrma ego!n h
a le camp 3last n Ii.2lTo, ay it hat ahe pla y b te grown. To
.{rcd si ~;a s S lid'es over large well glasses
.TX,~l' 0'ill go to the H11-n a' lenAForest dlfti a }nubtr hrete
foilu lefdiSuadahcuLatth here the
j .to s be flowdSrd: o a'IL elept at body temperature. Some
cacr--- .L continCet 80 en Tes mn hyr'oid cancerclsstart growth at
.;;Il~ he 'li be 4!tton cd -at i uj". variouNs he ecud of E12. hoc .as, while others
:al i.S n",c:'1', ~fiAlo) 'QHuron wale as mu ch as I two weeks'. Usually
2UA(XL.Doll growth is expected at the end
The mlen will ha1ve a full co'nrplc- If t hrce days. Every six days the
l 1 .dj II I ment of army of icers, rnedlicAi~ staff, ;ulture must be transferred, as the
T ind cooks ready for immediiate work, food supply is exhausted. After the
TY 0 a~ ccording to Colonel Lauzgdo° . Ma. cultures are gr own they are stained
r ~ amnuel Hawkins, of Detroit, ',ill be blue so that they may be preserved.
W-1 A hi An charge of men assigned to the i for careful examination. Because of
a l ure lHuron National Forest, Mai. Otto J.# the fact that germs are omnipresent,
Pitz will be in charge of the Ottawa all the work is carried on under a
Forest of the Upper Peninsula, and large hood which is wvashed down
WbT Iei s There Are MiV~aj. Medoran Crawford will be in each day so that there is less danger
Too ay Obstacles In charge of the Marquette and Hia-j of foeg ersitudn hm
(Owatha Forest. selves. emsitrdigthm
Way Of Alliance John F. McLean, of the Reg;ional Just at present, Mrs. Parker apolo-
____-- Forest Office for the lake states, will gized, there is very little goiiig on,
"The possibility of a union in the be the forest service man in charge as they are preparing apparatus to
near future between Austria andt of the conditioning camps of the grow a greater quantity of* tissue in
Gemay sno imeitey mm-sixth corps area, which includes; test tubes. However, we looked

At a mneeting of the Michigan As-
ti ciatio n of Collegiate Re;gistrars,
held yesterday as part of the annual
Schoolmasters' CiuI4 gathering, John
FlI. McKen zie, of P'ort H-uron Junior
College, was elected to the presidency
to suec ed John W. Baldwin, of the
College of the City of Detroit.
Pref. Daniel L. Rich, University di-
rector of classifications ,explaincd the
Michigan system of placing a "hur-I
dle" of 60 hours and 60 honor points
before the student at the end of his
sophomore year.



~i j K,.
11 Jk

Est. 1863
Member Federal Reserve Systenm,
Under U. S. Government

Of course, Mr. Tapping added, the nent," said Benjamin Wheeler of the
graduate of '87 will not consider that history department in an interview;.
the old school is losing all of its yesterday. "There are too many dell-!z
spirit, when a tradition which was nite obstacles confronting such ac
not even in existence when he was union," he said.
in school is done away with.I "With the strengthening of thel
What the alumnus is interested in Nazi party, or Hitlerites, in recent
particularly is that the spirit of the elections in the Austrian Tyrol, the,
campus life is not lacking, it wvas breeding place for the spread of Hit-
stated. It is not the stopping of any lerism in Austria, the old problem of#
one tradition, but a change in atti-1 Austrian and German union has
tude, that really matters to them, once more been brought to the fore-
_____________--ground. The Austrian Nazis are not
Worldin control at present, but should they
Toiui s To Wol become powerful enough they will
Fai Ar Plnut be i a position to demand a new
Fair A e Pla ned telection in the hope of gaining; conl-
___ trol of the Reichstag'," Mr. Wheeler
Codceor fo n ro said. ~If the Nazis do gain political"
to the World's Fair at Chicago are; control, the problem of consolidation
being planned by A. L. Shepard, a will become an internat~ional issue.!
local resident, who has headed Simi- Though Chancellor Adolph Hitler is
lar educational tours to Europe and perhaps, in favor of Such a union, the
the Colonial Exposition ini Paris. Austrian government would also need
Present plans call for tours leav-t to be agreeable. At present it isI
ing Monday and returning Friday ' not," lie said.
duiring the summer months. Boys According to Mr. Wheeler, the
and girls of high school age will main obstacles to the union, outside
make the trip, going on alternate of the attitude of the two nations{
weeks, and adults may go along as concerned, are the treaties which !
patrons of the groups, Mr. Shepard both Austria and Germany have
said. signed, pled Bing their independence
Students in Ann Arbor High of each ot liter. The V ersaille:7 Treaty
School, Uni-versity High School, and strictly forbids, a uionf l te two.
'rFappan Junior High School have re-
(eived anouncements and descrip-!
tions of thec proposed tours and mom- 1 OL RVR
hesof i(h 'Ann AbrSchooil Board Ir 'rr . eneJ.,;ac f the
U ar it' mi a {.~teient l~p'o~n a ~J0 li ~'~h ea ii, ~ exvithi

Camp Custer.I
The officers' staff at Camp Custer
is being augmented daily by reserve
officers to supply the greater per-
sonnel needed for the forestry com-
panies. The number of C. C. C. men
at Custer is to be increased soon to!
the full complement of 3,750 men,
and the extra number of tents needed!
to house these men will be obtained
soon, according to Colonel Langd-on.

tnro)ugli a miscroope at a s X ~lde
which has been grown and saw the=
apparently harmless looking little
cancer cells and one tissue cells inI
which the chromosones were cleai'ly
visible. When Dr. Diack returns they
will start experimenting on the cul-
jOne of the facts that has been
discovered is that cancer cells which!
have been exposed to enough X-ray'



Mammoth Pre-Inflation Sale starts on
T uedy May 2nd. Redieltions as low
k as 50% on a 850, 000.00 stock of fine
( boos andstationer. TPrIces ilnever
e Ileow aga9n
t 1J o wT U E S A Y, A 1A
SIa-ttdrS 11COms ookstores

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Oil fgood paper' and bound ini htxuriouts bldloon ll tbb.
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