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November 24, 1934 - Image 6

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Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1934-11-24

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PAGE SIX

T HE MICHIGAN DAILY

SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 24, 1934

.

Youth Group
Will Convene
In Ann Arbor
Clifford Announces Plans
For Youth Congress In
Michigan
Plans for the first Michigan Youth
Congress, to be held here December
14, 15, and 16, were announced yester-
day by Arthur F. Clifford, '35, secre-
tary of the provisional committee iTn
charge of arrangements. The conven-
tion will be one of a group of regional
congresses growing out of the National
Youth Congress held at New York last
August.
The purpose of the congress, spon-
sored by young people's organizations
throughout the State, is to bring
young people together to investigate
the problems of the younger genera-
tion of today by discussion for the
exchange of ideas, and by the ad-
dresses of national leaders in the field
of youth organization. The list of
speakers to be invited will be selected
next week.
Round Table Meetings
Plans call for round table discus-
sions and at the final meeting a com-
mittee will be chosen to continue the
work of the congress after adjourn-
ment of the convention.
At the National Congress delegates
representing 1,700,000 boys and girls
in youth organizations throughout
the country met in a similar conven-
tion with considerable progress. Re-
gional meetings are being planned all
over the country to carry on the work.
Every organized group in Michigan
is entitled to two delegates, plus an
additional delegate for every 100
members or major fraction thereof.
A preliminary conference of dele-
gates from Washtenaw County groups
will be held Dec. 1 to help plan the
congress County organizations are
urged to elect their representatives in
time for the meeting.
Many Endorsers
Among the endorsers are the State
Association of Y.M.C.A.'s, the Ann
Arbor Youth Council, Ann Arbor and
Detroit Y.W.C.A.'s, the Detroit Jewish
Youth Council, Dunbar Center, and
the Young Negro Co-operative League.
Individual backers include Dr. Charles
A. Fisher of the University Extension
Division, Frank Cody, superintendent
of Detroit schools and Wayne Univer-
sity president, Dean James B. Edmon-
son of the School of Education, and,
Dr. Allen J. Babcock of St. Mary's
Church.
Several departments of the Univer-
sity, including the Extension Division
and the School of Education, are co-
operating in completing arrangements
for the Michigan Congress.
Fir st Faculty
Rifle Shoot To
Be Held Dec. 4
Will Be First Of Series
Of Meets Throughout
The Year
The first faculty rifle shoot of the
year will be held at 7:30 p.m., Tues-
day, Dec. 4, in the R.O.T.C. main
rifle range.
This will be the first of five or
six meets continuing from December
until about the first week of May.
Any faculty members are eligible to
attend, regardless of whether or not
they hold reserve officers' commis-
sions. More than 20 are expected for
the shoot Tuesday. No definite match
is scheduled, but there will be con-

tests for individual honors, and the
entire group attending will prob-
ably organize into two teams.
Prizes and refreshments will fea-
ture the evening's sport and those
interested will not have to bring their
own rifles, except by preference, as
those of the R.O.T.C. unit will be
available for use.
The faculty men, and those of their
friends who attend, will not use the
newly completed range, as some of

Live To Tell Of Lake Boat Crash In Which Four Died

-Associated Press Photo
Crew members of the freighters W. C. Franz and E dward E. Loomis are shown as they arrived at Port
Huron, Mich., after the two ships crashed in a heavy fog in Lake Huron. The Franz sank as a result of the
collision, in which four lives were lost.

Dr. Sink Talks
Over WJR On
Care Of E y es
Emphasizes Safeguarding
In School, At Home, And
During Later Life
Dr. Emory W. Sink of the Health
Service told listeners over station
WJR at 2 p.m. yesterday how eyes
should be taken care of at school,
in the home, and during later life.
In taking care of a child's eyes,
Dr. Sink said, "Probably the most
important attention which should be
given to a child as he first enters the
school, is a careful examination of
the eyes by a competent examiner
who will determine the powers of
vision and the extent of eye defects
and disease."
Blames Faulty Lighting
He said that faulty lighting, im-
proper situation of windows, and
wrong position of artificial lights in
the classroom ofden produce eye
strain.
Parents, according to Dr. Sink,.
oftentimes through ignorance and ne-
glect pay little attention to minor
eye conditions. "All cases where the
eyes are red and painful, or dis-
charges are present, should be con-
sidered as contagious and placed un-
der the supervision of an eye special-
ist. Proper care and caution are us-
ually not taken in the home to pre-
vent the spread of contagious eye
diseases to other members of the
family. All cases of conjunctivitis
or pink eye are readily spread by the
use of the common towel and by
hand to eye contacts."
From the standpoint of later life,
he continued, the eyes should receive
the same constant care and attention
as during earlier ages.
Offers Suggestions
In closing Dr. Sink emphasized the
following suggestions regarding the
simple rules for safeguarding the
eyes: Do not rub the eyes with the
fingers or hands; be careful not to
get anything into your eyes; never
face a bright light while reading;
do not read while the sun shines into
the eyes or on the printed book be-
fore the eyes; do not attempt to read
when the light is too dim - there
should be plenty of light but no glare.
Hold printed material about 14
inches from the eyes; do not attempt
to read in a moving automobile or
train; do not use towels used by others
who have eye disease; have your eyes
examined frequently to detect defects

Second Bulletin
For Teachers
Is Published,
School Of Education Staff

Probes Phone Cost

Twenty Years Ago
From the Daily files of
November 24, 1934

l
I
II
E

Sends Publication
Superintendents

To

The November Bulletin of the
School of Education, the second 'in
this year's series, was issued yester-
day.
Containing articles on education
written by members of the education
school staff, it has been sent to hun-
dreds of school superintendents and
teachers throughout the state.
Trow and Davis Write
Among the articles in the November
Bulletin are "Films For Student Edu-
cation," by Prof. William C. Trow,
and "The Tercentenary Celebration,"
by Prof. Calvin C. Davis, secretary of
the School of Education.
Other contributors are Prof. Clif-
ford Woody, Prof. L. W. Keeler, and
Prof. Francis D. Curtis.
In "Films and Student Education,"
Professor Trow declares that there is
"needed a central agency for the dis-
pensing of information as to what
films are available for use on the
college level." He praised the use of
motion pictures in education, but
pointed out as the chief criticism
that "photography will be better if
the work is handled by professionals,
but the results are apt to look staged.
"The boast that secondary schools
of the United States provide equal
cultural advantages for every normal
boy and girl is to a large degree not
in vain," Professor Davis stated in his
editorial, "The Tercentenary Cele-
bration."
Discusses Anniversary
He discussed the three-hundredth
anniversary of the establishment of
secondary schools in this country,
which will be celebrated in 1935.
After pointing out means to which
the schools could better serve their
end, he concludes that the celebra-
tion affords "a rare occasion to an-
chor the principles of democratic
opportunity more firmly than ever in
the life of our republic."
The purpose of the Bulletin, ac-
cording to Dean James B. Edmon-
son, is to keep school officials through-
out the State informed on the views
of the staff of the School of Edu-
cation and on new educational trends
in general.
Insurance Society
Loses Certificate

Of the 12 men who scored Mich-z
igan's 232 points on the gridiron.
this season, "Tommy" Hughitt and
his 58 points are practically all that l
are lost to next season's team.
* *
Statistics received at the Univer-
sity library show that Michigan leads
all state universities in the country
in the size of its library. Last year
Michigan was ahead of Princeton,
but the large increase at the New'
Jersey institution placed it ahead of
Michigan.
"Galens" is the name of a newly-
organized senior and junior medical
society, whose purpose is to promote
the interest of the students in their
profession.
At the meeting of the Students'
Wives association held last night in
Newberry Auditorium, Professor Dav-
id Friday of the economics depart-
ment talked on "Culture and Effi-
ciency."
* * *.
Senior engineers at a class meet-
ing yesterday were almost unani-
mous in their decision not to leave;
a memorial arch at the northwest
corner of the campus.

Surgeons' Club
Opens Meeting
In U._Hospital
Group Hears Lectures By
Medical Faculty; Will
Meet AgainToday
Dr. Frederick A. Coller, director
of the department of surgery of
the University Hospital, and mem-!
bers of his staff opened the annual
meeting of the Visiting Surgeons'
Club at 8:30 a.m. yesterday with
clinical demonstrations.
Yesterday afternoon members of
the medical school faculty gave a
series of lectures to the group. Dr.
Max Peet discussed a new method of
treating high blood pressure which
he has developed. An operation to
remove the whole bladder was des-
cribed by Dr. Reed M. Nesbit. Dr.
Cameron Haight discussed one of
the few successful operations in-
volving the removal of the entire lung.
This morning at 8:30, Dr. Coller
and his staff will conduct another
operative clinic until 10:30 a.m..
From then until noon the club will
attend a second series of lectures,
and demonstrations.
One of the demonstrations this
morning will deal with tissue culture.

-Associated Press Photo
To learn how much it costs to give
telephone service to the nation is the
task which Paul Atlee Walker (above)
53-year-old former school teacher
and now chairman of the telephone
division of the new Federal commu-
nications commission, has set for him-
self.
Musicale Is Given
By University High
The musical organizations of Uni-
versity High School, including the
band, orchestra, and girl's glee club,
joined together to present an as-
sembly program last night in the
High School auditorium.
The girl's glee club, made up of
37 girls chosen from the junior and
senior classes, opened the concert with
Reichardt's "In the Time of Roses,"
"Pale Moon," by Logan, and "Little
Choc-late Baby" by Holden-Moore.
Continuing, the band presented a
march, "Colonel Frederick L. Bogan"
by Sordillo; an overture, "Spirit of
Youth" by Sordillo; and a second
march, "Normal" by Bennett. Everett
Kisinger, a University student, di-
rected the band.

Professor Lay
Disproves Oil
Change Theory
Uses Oil Reconditioning
By Detroit Edison Co.
As Example
(Continued from Page 1)
thousands of miles more will not de-
crease in any way the "body" of the
oil.
In other words, according to Pro-
fessor Lay, after a very few miles of
service, an equilibrium is reached in
which the crankcase oil is diluted
from 20 to 30 per cent by the motor
fuel. Any more than this percentage
of gasoline in the oil will be vaporized
out by the heat of the engine.
Furthermore, he continued, fresh
oil does not reach a maximum of effi-
ciency until it does reach this equi-
librium point. Thus the new oil put
in an automobile will not function
properly until after about 20 miles of
use.
One of the most popular oils put out
by the largest oil products company
in the country is merely a brand
which is pre-diluted, to obtain the
equilibrium point before it is put into
the engine, according to Professor
Lay.
It has the same "body" to it when
sold as when it is needlessly drained
away by millions of uninformed and
misled motorists, who can be so easily
hoodwinked by high-pressure adver-
tising, Professor Lay concluded.
ATTENDS DETROIT SESSION
Francis P. Allen, University Mu-
seums librarian, attended the annual
meeting of the Mayflower Society,
of which he is a member, in Detroit
yesterday.
Mr. Allen, who is one of three Ann
Arbor people able to trace his lineage
back to the original Mayflower pas-
sengers, was accompanied by Mrs.
FALLING SCAFFOLDING KILLS 6
BRUSSELS, Nov. 23. - (R) -;Six
workmen were killed and 20 injured
today in the collapse of a scaffolding
in the Belgian section of the Brussels
international exhibition.

L

and diseases
finally learn
eyesight for
safety, comfo
depends.

in their early stages;
to take care of your
upon it much of your
ort, and success in life

de -01
w,

You Feel
The Way
You
Look!

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rTulber ~losis Seats The University Hospital is one of
two places in the United States where
To Be Sold Soon tissue culture is carried on on a large
scale.
Following an informal dinner at
The annual sale of tuberculosis the League last night, the club dis-
seals will begin next Thursday, cussed general problems of the sur-
Thanksgiving Day, and will continue geon. They plan to attend the Mich-
until Christmas, Dr. Bruce Douglas, igan-Northwestern game this after-
noon.
president of the Michigan Tubercu-
losis Association, announced yester- 7 MG
day. $ , 0 M rk Gaied
The money raised from thensale Dn Red CrossDrive
of these seals will be used to finance
the free tuberculosis clinics sponsored

Requirenents For
Entrance Debate
Discussion of the question of lower
entrance requirements for freshmen
entering the University occupied the
whole time of the meeting of the fac-
ulty of the literary college until the
move for adjournment was heard at 6
p.m. yesterday.
Daniel L. Rich, director of classifi-
cation and secretary of the literary
college reported after the meeting
that further discussion on the sub-
ject will be held next Monday when
a vote will be taken and a report
presented to the Board of Regents
at their next meeting on Dec. 10.
The question of lower entrance re-
quirements was first brought up last
year and was carried over when no de-
cision could be reached.

So why not KEEP the FEEL of good looking clothes? *It's
really not hard to do. . . and not expensive, either. You
can look your Sunday best and still save money if you put
your wardrobe into the dependable hands of SWISS
CLEANERS. Remember, our prices are the LOWEST con.
sistent with quality workmanship and assured responsibility.
Be sure to look good when you go home for Thanksgiving!
Phone 4191
SW ISS CLEANERS

i

N
4-
N
*1

by the association, in which annual
surveys are carried on to discover the
factors leading to the deaths of young
men and women of college age from
tuberculosis. In last year's survey,
over 500 of the 1,031 tuberculosis
deaths were investigated, and accord-
ing to Dr. Douglas, "Although the
work has not yet been completed, itI
has gone far enough to prove that
among all contributing factors late
diagnosis of the disease stands out
prominently."
The statistics also showed that the
heaviest losses from tuberculosis are
suffered by age groups between 15-
40, and that this disease accountedl
for more deaths in 1933 among col-
lege groups than any other.

The Washtenaw chapter of the
American Red Cross announced yes-
terday that $1,700 has been realized
since its campaign for new members
started early in November. The drive
shows an increase over last year's
and the goal set for this year is $5,-
000.
The annual membership is $1, while
other memberships range from $5 to
$25 and upwards.
The $1,700 raised so far does not
include solicitation throughout the
rural district. The roll call in Ypsilanti
has been practically compieted and
when that report is turned in together
with the outlying districts in the
county, the sum will be greatly in-
creased, Red Cross officials believe.

209 South Fourth Avenue

7051/2 North University

i

Show

the Team

That

the facilities are as yet incompletely
perfected. A slight minimum charge
will be made for all attending to cover ; The National Aid Society, a Spring-
the cost of the prizes and refresh- field, Ill., insurance company, which
ments. Capt. Rosswell E. Hardy is has been soliciting members through-
in charge of the range. out the state, yesterday lost its cer-
tificate of authority issued by the
Mastodon Bone Exhibit secretary of state, according to C. E.
Is Being Put Together Gauss, state commissioner of insur-
ance.

lk. 51

II

x - _!fV

The preparation of the mastodon
bones recently unearthed by Prof.
Ermine C. Case, director of the Pale-
ontology Museum, is proceeding slow-
ly, due to the condition of the skele-
ton, it was announced yesterday.
The ticklish job of reconstructing
the archaic bones of the prehistoric
mammal falls to W. H. Beuttner, pale-
ontology taxidermist. Working with
Professor Case, he spent days care-
fully arranging bits of the bones at
the correct angles, and putting them
in the right place.,

a The National Aid is but one of the
so-called 'aid societies' now operating
in Michigan without authority to
write insurance, according to Com-
missioner Gauss. He said the insur-
ance department desires to warn
Michigan residents to first investigate
the authority of these 'aid societies'
before investing in any of their con-
tracts.
Information in regard to these so-
cieties and their agents may be ob-
tained by writing to the State De-
partment of Insurance, Lansing.

1869

1934

Michigan Spirit
ATTEND THE
ANNUAL MICHIGAN UNION
FOOTBALL. SMOKER
Tuesday, Nov. 27, 1934
8:00 P.M.
Tickets at Union Desk
Or From Councilmen

aCI

11

Ed Pebds Retiring
He's about ten years older than I am, though.
Still, come to think of it, retiring in ten years
would just suit me. I could do it, too. I'm earn-
ing enough to save quite a bit, and at compound

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