THE MICHIGAN DAILY
Of Lung Origin
In First Talk
British Professor Employs
Movies In Describing
The origin of one of mammalian
life's most distinctive characteristics,
the respiratory movement, was traced
yesterday by Sir Joseph Barcroft,
professor of physiology in Cambridge
University, in the semester's first
Using motion pictures of the foetal
development of sheep, Sir Joseph ex-
hibited the various stages by which
the passive nature of the foetus gives
way, first, to unorganized disturb-
ances, and then, to more specialized
movements analagous to respiration.
At first, Sir Joseph noted, the body
movements are of the extensor type,
and the effect of an external shock
is to cause the head of the fotus to
jerk outwards. Later the typical
movement is a fiexationhand prod-
ding the foetus into action results in
a downward and inward movement.
Likewise, shortly after this stage is
reached, pulsations of the diaphragm
sector of the foetus begin to appear
in response to external stimuli. How-
ever, these pulsations are not of con-
Gradually the extent to which
these pulsations persist is prolonged,
and the foetus is possessed of a con-
tinual movement which resembles the
respiratory movement, Sir Joseph
continued. Also, although no oxygen
is taken in through the head, these
respiratory movements exhibit the
same speeding up after shock which
is characteristic of normal breathing,
he further pointed out.
190 State High
Teams To Join
A record enrollment of 190 high
schools in the state-wide contests
sponsbred by the Michigan High
School Forensic Association and the
University Extension Division was
predicted today by William P. Hal-
stead, manager of the association.
The present enrollment marks an
increase of 15 'over last year and
even more enrollments are expected,
Dr. Halstead said.
The debates for which the schools
are entered will be conducted in two
series, with the first debate of a pre-
liminary series on Nov. 27. Following
the preliminaries, an elimination
series will be conducted with the
qualifying schools in the preliminar-
The elimination tilts will end April
30 with the twentieth annual State
Championship Debate held in Hill
Auditorium, Ann Arbor, between the
two remaining schools. Gold watches
will be presented to each contestant,
in this debate.
Much interest has been aroused,
Dr. Halstead said, in the question
chosen for all Association debates
this season. It concerns the govern-
ment ownership and operation of all
electrical utilities. Material on the
subject is being sent to all participat-
ing schools through the courtesy of
the library extension service of the
University, it was explained.
Sixty Per Cent Rise t
In Forestry Shown
Enrollment in the School of For-
estry and Conservation has increased
60 per cent this year, according to'
an announcement by acting Dean D.
M. Matthews of the forestry school.
This year's increase in the num-
ber of students majoring in forestry
required ; the addition of second sec-
tions in eight classes, the first time
in its history that the forestry school
has had two sections in any class, it
was explained. Dean Matthews esti-
mated the number of students plan-
ning to take up forestry to be about
30 in the sophomore class and be-
tween 25 and 35 in the freshman
(Continued from Page 4)
be reported at the Registrar's Of-
fice, Room 4, University Hall. After
Oct. 3 such changes may be made
Briowder "JailCed On V! (gl'(lrCh arges
Mowrer, noted foreign newspaper
correspondent and graduate of the
University of Michigan, will speak in
the Lydia Mendelssohn Theatre on
Thursday evening, Oct. 15 on the
Isubject "A Journalist Looks at
Europe." The lecture is sponsored by
the committee on University Lectures
andthere will be no admission
Events Of Today
Art Cinema League: A special or-
ganization meeting for former stu-
dent members will be held at 5 p.m.
this afternoon at the League.
Delta Epsilon Pi: An informal
meeting will be held today at 8 p.m.j
at the Michigan Union.I
All Greek students on the campus
are extended an invitation.
Members are urged to be present.
Stalker Hall: There will be a "Try,
Your Skill" party, this evening at
18:30. All students are cordially in-
vited to come and show your special
skill. This is a good time to make
Physiotherapy Pool At Hospital
Is Proving Hope For Crippled
By JAY SPADER
The new physiotherapy swimming l
pool at the University of Michigan
Hospital, with other therapeuticl
equipment recently added to the hos-
pital's equipment, has already given
mhany victims of infantile paralysis
hope for restoration of the use of+
their crippled limbs, Dr. Harley A.
Haines, medical director of the hos-
Installed at the hospital through
a joint effort of the Horace Rackham
Foundation and the WPA, the pool.
is as modern and completely equipped
as the one in the Warm Springs, Ga.,+
infirmary founded by President
Roosevelt, it was explained. s
"The object of the water treat-
ment is to get the victim's muscles
into a condition so good that if the
nerves respond to treatment the1
stricken limbs will have the physical
strength to perform the normal func-
tions," Dr. Haines said.
Part of the pool equipment is an
overhead, chain-suspended stretcher
large enough to accommodate as
many as seven children simultane-
ously. After the children have been
removed from their beds and placed
on the stretcher, it is lowered into the
invigorating water in the pool. It is
this treated water which permits the
children to exercise their limbs freely.
Additional equipment installed by
the Rackham Foundation and the
WPA includes -a large tub for victhims
suffering from infectious skin dis-
eases, a special tub for light therapy
treatments and other facilities. All
treatments and exercises are pre-
scribed by orthopedic surgeons, Dr.
Construction of the new pool in-
volved an intricate building problem
Making use of a store room, WPA
workmen removed partitions, built
concrete foundations and lowered a
pool from the floor above to its new
base, at a federal cost of $8,079.
The Rackham Foundation contrib-
uted more than $16,000 towards the
purchase of equipment.
For a Modern's
"best" Habit these
>.? The Lutheran Student Club will
hold an open house for all Lutheran
Students and their friends this
evening at Zion Lutheran Parish
~Hall. Students can come any time
-Associated Press Photo. after 8 o'clock. The Parish Hall is
Earl Br wder (center), Communist candidate for president, is shown located on the corner of E. Washing-
with two companions as they alighted from a train at Terre Haute, Ind., ton and S. Fifth Ave. next to the
a fcw minutes before they were arrested and jailed on vagrancy charges church. Come and enjoy the eve-
in an effort to thwart Browder's Eeheduled address before a Communist ning with us.
rally. At his left is Seymour Waldman and at his right, Waldo Frank, Baptist Guild: "Major Nose" and
a novelist, both cf New Ycrk.his troop of radio "hamateurs" will
present the "Major Nose Hamateur
only after payment of a fee of $1. ture of the requirement, which will Hour" as the main feature fo a party
Membership in a class does not be found helpful, may be obtained at to be held at 8 o'clock tonight at the
cease nor begin until all changes the office of the department, and Roger Williams Guild located at 503
have been thus officially registered. further inquiries may be addressed to E. Huron St. All students are cor-
Arrangements made with the instruc- Mr. L. F. Dow (100 R.L., Saturdays at dially invited to attend. Come and
tors only are not official changes. 10 a.m. and by appointment). bring a friend.
This announcement applies only to Disciples Guild (Church of Christ):
Hygiene Lectures for Women Stu- candidates in the following depart- The opening Game Nigh t the
dents: The Hygiene Lectures for ments: Ancient and Modern Lan- Church o Christ is postponed from
women students will begin on Mon- guages and Literatures, History, Ec- tonight until next Friday in order not
day, Oct. 5. onomics, Sociology, Political, Science, to conflict with the student rally.
All students whose names begin Philosophy, Education, Speech, Jour- t nc hh un y
with the letter A through L inclusive nalism.
will meet on Monday at 4:30 in Na- Coming Events
Colleglates Are Cheering for Thee
9C I '
tural Science Auditorium.
New Women Students with Ad-
vanced Standing, Hygiene Exemption
Examination: All new women stu-
dents with advanced standing who
have taken a course in Hygiene at
another institution for which they
have received no University credit'
should take the hygiene exemption
examination. This will be given at 8
o'clock on Saturday morning, Oct. 3,
in the West Amphitheatre of the
West Medical Building. This will be
the only opportunity to take the
examination. Any questions should
be referred to Dr. Schutz at the,
Field Hockey for Undergraduate
Women: Undergraduate women who
have not had a medical re-check
this semester must report to the
Health Service before playing hockey.
Field Hockey for Graduate Women:
Graduate students wishing to play
field hockey should be at the Wom-
en's Athletic Building on Sunday,
Oct. 4 at 9:30 a.m. Medical certificate
is required for participation.
Oratorical Association Lecture
Course: Mail orders for season tickets
addressed to 3211 Angell Hall will be
distributed beginning Monday, Oct.
5. Single admissions for the Cor-
nelia Otis Skinner program will not
go on sale until Oct. 22.
Reading Examinations in French:
Candidates for the degree of Ph.D. in
the departments listed below who
wish to satisfy the -requirement of a
reading knowledge during the cur-
rent academic year, 1936-37, are in-
formed that examinations will be
offered in Room 103, Romance Lan-
guages (112 R.L.) at least one week
in advance. Lists of books recom-
mended by the various departments
are obtainable at this office.
It isdesirableathatscandidates for
the doctorate prepare to satisfy this
requirement at the earliest possible.
date. A brief statement of the na-
Mathematics 300. Orientation 'Mathematics Journal Club. First
Seminar. First meeting to arrange meeting to arrange hours and work,
hours today at 3 p.m. Room 3201 Monday, Oct. 5, 3 p.m., Room 3201'
Angell Hall. Angell Hall.
Psychology 39 will meet in Room All Graduate Students are cordially
300 West Medical Building. invited to the first meeting of the
Graduate Outing Club which will be
Psychology 33L, 35, 37. All students held Sunday, Oct. 4. The Club will
in these courses are required to at- meet at Lane Hallat 2:30 and hike
tend an introductory lecture con- to the Island for baseball and a picnic!
cerning laboratory work today at 4 supper at a cost of 20 cents. In case
p.m. in 3126 N.S. building. of rain the meeting will be held in
Aero. 20, Advanced Fluid Mechan-
* Full LeatherLined
Tan or Black
Off at a smart pace in these
fine riding boots... boots that
make you look very sophisti-
cated and give an "air" to
your"habit ... with the "sleek-
ness" of regular $8.50 boots.
ics. This class will meet on Tuesday
at 11 a.m. and Saturday from 9 to
11 a.m., in Room 2300 East Engin-
University Lecture: V. Gordon
Childe, B.Litt., professor of Prehis-
toric Archaeology at the University
of Edinburgh, Scotland, will lecture
on the subject "The Early Civiliza-
tion of the Indus Valley" on Monday,
Oct. 5, at 4:15 p.m. in Room D, Al-
umni Memorial Hall. The lecture
will be illustrated with slides. The
public is cordially invited.
Special Lecture: .Edgar Ansel
Nippon Club (Japanese Students'
Club) will meet at Lane Hall Satur-
day, Oct. 3, at 7:30 p.m. All new
Japanese students are especially wel-
Sigma Rho Tau will hold its first
meeting of the year at 8 p.m. Tues-
day in the reference room of the
West Engineering Bldg.
Freshmen Rendezvous: Men, wom-
en and counselors are invited to Dr.
Blakeman's home, 5 Harvard Place,
Sunday afternoon, Oct. 4, from 3 to 6.
Hillel Foundation: Regular Sunday
afternoon tea will be held at the
Foundation, Sunday, Oct. 4, from
3:30 to 6.
New 1937 RADIOS
FULLY GUARANTEED at -
327 South Main Street
~/ ~ N2
NINE NICKELS ARCADE
Beta Theta Pi
Dean of Sophisticated Swing
$2.50 per Couple
and Campus Branch we will fea-
ture that which is smartest in-
I _ ii ' w Uu m .
II i.. AMM MR Lt /fit/ i MIL !