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December 07, 1941 - Image 6

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1941-12-07

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.


Detroit's Tigers To Get Claws Back

Classes' Dance
Post Nominees
Are Announce
Candidates To Be Electe
To Senior Ball, Fros]
Frolic Committee Jol


Hats Off To Mr. Microbe
Christmas Shopping With Hat On Head
Means Scalp Won't Tingle Any More
By JEAN TRAYNOR nue to Bryant Park (42nd at, 6th),
You're more "buggy" if you don't New York City.
1 wea a ht! IAlong the route, cultures were made
wear a hat! with sterile rods and platinum wire
That's what results of an experi- which had been made germ-free a
ment by the Institute of Surgical moment before.
Hospital News, New York City, indi- After the walk, the scalps of the 50
cate. persons without millinery produced
an average of 95 colonies of more
To determine the effects of bac- than 35 different kinds of germs,
teria in busy city streets upon the Molds and microbic life. The 50 peo-
face, skin, scalp and hair of individ- ple who wore straw, felt, or other
uals, the Institute conducted the fol- kinds of headgear, produced on the
lowing experiment: 100 men and wo- average less than 200 colonies of bac-
men were used in the investigation. teria and molds.
50 wore hats--50 did not. The test showed germs and molds
Each of the subjects-his head, face of many common infections.j
and neck thoroughly disinfected- The advice seems to be: when
strolled from 32nd street at 6th ave- downtown, wear a hat!


Sgt. Hank Greenberg, who left 50,000 bucks to play ball with Uncle
Sam, is shown liere leaving the Army after 140 days of playing soldier
in earnest. The American League's most valuable player in 1940, the
big slugger will return to baseball with the Detroit Tigers next spring.
Meanwhile, he'll help the new national defense conditioning plan.



From Fire To Frying Pan
Four Engineering Professors Prepare For Dire Doom n
At Hands Of Students Thirsting For Vengeance
By CHARLES THATCHER I ed Spoofuncup trophy at the end of
If four engineering faculty mem- the evening; but such a possibility is
bers are stewing today, it is only be- very unlikely, according to ASME
cause they will be roasting at 6:15 president John Temnpler, '42E, in view
p.m. Tuesday, for members of the of the intensity of the verbal punish-
ASMEA have vowed that this year's ment planned for the contestants.
Roast, to start at that time in the In case two or more Roastees get
Union, will be the hottest such session through the evening without beingI
yet recorded. 'burned to a crisp, the final decision
To the ill-starred ingredients, Prof. will be made by a student board of
Clarence F. Kessler and Prof. John judges this year, instead of the ap-
M. Nickelsen of the mechanical en-; plause meter used in the past.
gineering department; Prof. John A. The names of the judges will be
Van den Broek of the engineering me- withheld until the-.banquet to elimin-
chanics department and Prof. W. W. ate bribery. Already Professor Marin
Gilbert of 'the metal processing de- reports that he has received offers of
partment, the letters R-O-A-S-T spell as much as "32 cents, a two-cent
only "Doom." stamp and my lucky penny" from un-
But to students and anyone else at- named Roastees. "I am honest as the
tending, those same letters spell "Hi- day is long," he declared, waiting for*
larity," as the students will have their nightfall. "It will take at least 47
chance to sit in the driving.seat and cents, two three-cent stamps and
crack the whip while the four Roast- genuine rabbit's foot to even start
ees squirm. negotiations."
Chief cook and bottlewasher for the Tickets for the annual fun-fest, the
evening will be Prof. Axel Marin of only time of the year when engi-
the mechanical engineering depart- neering students have a chance to
ment, who has, it is reported, entirely turn the tables on their profs and ask
forsaken his colleagues to pledge full the questions for a change, will be
support to student questioners and sold tomorrow and Tuesday over the
hecklers during the evening. Engineering Arch.
In case one. of the Roas tees does _________________
survive, he will be awarded the covet-
Cercie Francais To Meet
Christmas will be the theme of a
Cercle Francais meeting at 8 p.m.
Tuesday in the League. Along with aH S Y
special Christmas program, plans callr
for group singing and the serving of
refreshments. All those who have
signed up for membership and who
have not yet received their member-
,q un ea, w~~ xill h alpton htain th+bam "

(Continued from Page 1)
education school and also one from
the forestry school. Candidates from
the former school are Barbara Alt
and Betty Johnson, and those runr ing
for the forestry school posts are Ches-
ter Ewing and Jim Vardaman.
Three seniors will be selected from
the engineering college. The candi-
date receiving the highest number of
votes will be chairman of the com-
mittee. The candidates include Bill
Ackerman, Robert Getts, Lawton
Hammett, Roy Mattern, Don Naulin
and Tom Williams.
Dorothy Anderson has already been
selected from the music school, and
Elizabth McFillem from the nursing
Of the eight Frosh Frolic committee
members, five (two of them women)
will be from the literary college and
three from the engineering or archi-
tectural schools, the highest man in
the latter group being the chairman
of the committee.
The men running for the literary
college positions include George
Gardner, Dave Gardner, Jerry Powell,
Warren Watts, David Buck, Lynn
Stedman, Irwin Kasle and Milton
Kettler. The women candidates are
Lucy Miller, Marjorie McCullouch,
Margaret Sadler, Betty May Gilmore,
Patricia McGraw and Cornelia Groef-
s ema.
The engineering and architecture
candidates are Stephen Selby, Henry
Cohen, Carl Otjen, Charles Rogers,
Robert Mann, Walter Bauer, "Ted
Gie, John Koch and Mary Anne
Jon s.
Pre-Medical Group
Will H ear Le ctur-
The Pre-Medical Society will have
an opportunity to hear one of the
country's foremost authorities on
tuberculosis when Dr. John Alexander
lectures on the film "Single Stage
Lobectomy" at.8 p.m. Tuesday in the
Dr. Alexander, at present head of
the sub-department of thoracic sur-
gery at University Hospital, was
formerly a member of the .surgical
and teaching staff of the medical
school of the University of Pennsyl-

. f
r f /

Originality is the keynote
for clever Christmas shoppers.
SHOP has a bevy of new rec-
ord albums that would make
grand gifts. The Victor album.
Christmas Carols, sung by a
mixed chorus with violin, harp,
and organ accompaniment is
exceptional. This is made up
of six well known carols includ-
ing Silent Night, Joy To the
World, and The First Noel. An-
other fine album is The Birth
of the Blues, played by the
Dixieland jazz group and con-
ducted by Henry Levine. For
sweet swing Tommy Qorsey's
album, Getting Sentimental, is


. ro ot

SPumPS 90
new bow high over your instep!
PUMP with high China or mid-
hi Patent heel!

SHOP suggests the unusual
idea of dolls for gifts. Coeds
love them for their rooms (and
little sisters proudly show them
to their friends). These are
jointed dolls designed as differ-
ent characters and dressed
.appropriately. Other gift sug-
gestions are included in a
shipment of striking costume
jewelry which has just arrived
from New York. While you are
in the shop be sure and look at'
the attractive hats for all holi-
day occasions.

xa 4

"She's a Smoothie"
(Tip to the Stag Line -
She wears PHOENIXI)


He is also chief. surgeon at the J 0 C OffI 4
Michigan State Sanatorium-, and
among his many other honors was COLLEGIATE SHOE SHOP
the presidency of the American Asso-
ciation for Thoracic Surgery in 1935
t ~k
} To delight the girl at the head of your list -
mmake sure you select her gift at COLLINS -
where quality and good taste insure the best Q
you 'can buy!,
-Lingerie -- gowns, slips, panties, Zoe Foard
hankies in lovely prints. Exquisite day-time and
evening bags. Gloves -- fabric, kid and pig-
skin, Nylon and Twist-de-Chine Hosiery. Eisen-
berg jewelry and cologne.

For the many Christmas par-
ties evening accessories are an
important" "must." JACOB -
SON'S have a beautiful selec-
tion of evening bags. There are
gold and silver kid and mesh
bags (guaranteed not to tarn-
ish), brocade bags, and satin
bags., The pot o' gold purse is
especially popular now. These
are pouch bags with a small
square opening made in various
materials . . . at only $3.00.






Pairs in
Gift Box


Filmy, gossamer slicers . . . the
gift calculated to make any fem-
inine heart flutter with delight!
Full-fashioned, silk from top to
toe, these boast hair-fine seams,
slim Freirch heels . . . the luxury
sheers all women would like to
wear always! N ote to distraught
males . . . dazzle her with a
stocking wardrobe.

Practical gifts are always ap-
preciated. DILLON'S suggest
lovely woolen scarfs that are
ornamental as well as service-
able. These scarfs come in light,
pastels or bright designs and
can be worn at thesneck or as
a "kerchief" over the head ...
100% wool. Gloves are another
graxnd gift. There are 'soft Eng-
lish doeskin gloves in day or
evening lengths, fine because
they are washable.
Big things come in little pack-
ages . . . so say EIBLER'S
JEWELRY SHOP. From their
lovely jewelry can be found
appropriate gifts for any girl.
Pendants made of marcasites
set in silver, bracelets, pins,
earrings, and necklaces set with
dainty pastel jewels are all
at reasonable prices. Manicure
sets equipped with all the essen-
tial implements are designed in
many styles and are priced
from $4.00 to $12.00.
Boys' gifts offer a real problem
to every girl. CALKINS-
.FLETCHER recommend shav-
ing accessories as the perfect


SILKS from $1.00
LISLES from $1.15
NYLONS from $1.50


We will wrap any hosiery you
select as lovely Christmas gifts
- free of charge, of course.

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