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November 01, 1933 - Image 2

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1933-11-01

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form of a Hallowe'en party at 8:00
p. m. sharp, in room 408 Romance
Language Building. Old members as
well as new are urged to be present.
Sociedad Hispanica meeting at
7:30 p. n. at the Michigan League.
Dr. Jiminez will give a talk on the
system of education in Porto Rico.
All members are urged to attend and
to extend a cordial invitation to all
those interested in the society.
University of Michigan Radio Club
meets at 7:30 p. m., Michigan Union,
Room 302. Dr. John D. Kraus will
talk on and demonstrate "Sixty Mil-
lion Cycle Radio Transmission." All
interested are invited to attend.
Dance Club: Last chance to try out
this fall. Today in Barbour Gym from
3 to 4, Anyone unable to attend must
call Mary Stirling, 3218.
University Girls' Glee Club: Reg-
ular meeting tonight. All members
must be present at 7:15 sharp, in the
same room as before. Please bring
your 15c for refreshments. Those
who have not paid their dues must
bring/heir money to this meeting.
Harris Hall: Open house at the
Hall this afternoon from four to six
at which time tea will be served.

Herbert Hoover Sails On Fishing Trip

-Associated Press Photo
Former President Herbert Hoover (center) is shown as he sailed
from Long Beach, Calif., for a three week's fishing trip in the Gulf of
California. With him are Willits J. Hole (left), owner of the yacht used
on the cruise, and William L. Honnold, mining engineer and former
associate of Hoover.
iseovers ifferent Stages
In The Developinent Of Anemia


The stopping of the development
of the red blood corpuscles at vari-
ous stages of their growth will cause
different kinds of anemia, -according
to Dr. Raphael Isaacs, assistant di-
rector of the Simpson Memorial In-
stitute for Medical Research, Obser-
vatory Street, who told of his find-
ings to the delegates who attended
the Central Society for Clinical Re-
search-held Friday in Chicago.
Dr. Isaacs discovered that there.
are seven distinct phases in the devel-
opment of the red blood corpuscles,
which act as the carriers of oxygen
from the lungs to all the tissues of
the body. If the development is ar-
rested at any phase, the red cor-
puscles are retained in the marrow,
resulting in a shortage of oxygen
If stoppage of development occurs
at the first stage, little in the way of
treatment is known as yet. With too
few and immature corpuscles in the
blood stream, the tissues are starved
for the oxygen needed for the com-
plex chemical processes of life, he
said. Second stage growth stoppage
happens in the disease called perni-
cious anemia, caused indirectly by'
the failure of the stomach to manu-
facture certain secretions needed to
stimulate the bone marrow to doing
a complete job of corpuscle making.
In this case liver or hog stomach ex-
tracts will remedy the condition.
Various other less serious anemias,
called "secondary," because they may
follow or accompany any unhealthy
condition of the body which is re-
flected in temporary disturbances in
the functioning of the bone marrow,
may occur when red corpuscle de-
velopment stops at any of the seven
stages, according to Dr. Isaacs. A
secondary anemia may appear even
with growth stoppage at an early
state, if the cause of the marrow up-
Alumnus Gets Job
With Big Company
Frank Smith, '22, has been ap-
pointed to the position of associate
advertising manager of General
Foods Corps., New York City. In
his new capacity Smith has charge
of sales and advertising for one of
the food company's cereals.
Priori to becoming affiliated with
General Foods in February, 1931, Mr.
Smith was associated with advertis-
ing agencies in New York and In-
dianapolis, and the Cadillac Motor
Car Co., in Detroit.
While at the University, he was
active in publication work, being ed-"
itor of Chimes, extinct student liter-
ary magazine. He is also a member
of Sigma Nu, Michigamua, Sphinx,
Sigma Delta Chi, and Pi Delta Ep-
NAL is business and financial
education. Send for sample copy
and special student rates with-
out obligation. 44 Broad Street,
New York."

set is due to some temporary cause,
rather than the permanent secretion
deficiency found in pernicious ane-
mia, he declared. The secondary
anemias of. the later stages are con-
trollable by iron preparations, Dr.
Isaacs stated.
A. S. M. E. Fetes
rurdue Dan Here
Dean A. A. Potter of the engineer-
ing college of Purdue University and
president of the American Society of
~iechanical Engineers will be the
guest of honor at an informal dinner
at 6:30 p. m. tomorrow at the Un-
ion. The dinner will be given by
the mechanical engineering faculty
of the College of Engineering.
At a meeting of the student branch
of the society to be held at 8:00 p. m.
tomorrow in the Union, Dean Potter
will speak on "What Is Ahead of the
Engineering Student."
Dean Potter wiii address the De-
troit section of the society at 6:30 p.
in. today at the Fort Shelby Hotel,
choosing as his subject "The Engi-
neer in the New Deal." A number
of engineering students and faculty
members from the University are
planning to attend the Detroit meet-
Students Asked To Hand
In Applications For Trip
All students who are planning to
make the trip to Chicago to study
practical sociological problems under
the direction of Frank Beck, eminent
practical sociologist, are requested by
Sherwood A. Messner, '34, president
of the Student Christian Association,
to hand in their applications at Lane
Hall today if possible. Tomorrow is
the deadline for all applications.
A definite price of $7.25 has been
.set for transportation and lodging
costs for the trip. This does not in-
clude meals but according to Mess-
ner the whole trip should not cost
more than $10 per person.
Scientists at Princeton University
have succeeded in producing a new
kind of water valuable in the study
of atomic structure. It is heavier
than ordinary water, and each hy-
drogen atom in it has a mass of two
instead of one.






C7'Ih mi


10c NIGHTS 15c


The Comedy Hit of the Talkie Era
"HANDLE liii PAUL lii

" Out s ~,JR cGOWAN -



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