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December 16, 1946 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1946-12-16

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

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

IYEMWEAT7 T0-WAR -
Surgeon Refers to Past;
Advocates New Branch

CIEVELAND, Dec. 16-(P)-A
ew branch of medicine, preven-
.e surgery, that would produce
rmor for soldiers and give civil-
;ns shielding devices, was ad-
ocated at the American College
'f Surgeons tonight by Dr. Ed-
ard D. Churchill, of Harvard.
He pointed out that the steel
elmet, of World War I, was in-
oduced by surgeons. Just at the
Engineers Will
sell Technic
Iomorrow
Michigan Technic salesmen will
ke over the recently-scrubbed
ngineering Arch tomorrow and
hursday.
"The Return of the Steam Car"
Charles Beightler, "Operation
xpansion" by Cedric Fricke and
Let Us Assume" by Prof. Benja-
in F. Bailey, will be featured in
ie December issue of the Technic,
blished by engineering college
udents.
Lack of research funds is the
lain barrier in the develop-
ent of steam-cars, according to
eightler, who points out that
Ers can be very easily converted
)steam power with very slight
crease in power-unit size. His
rticle traces the history of steam
ors and presents facts on steam-
er performance.
"Operation Expansion" is the
Wry of how the engineering col-
:ge grew from a couple rooms in
[ason Hall to the present exten-
ve plant. Fricke explores the
olorful history of thecollege from
he days when fences were erected
bout the campus to keep the cows
ut to the East Engineering addi-
on now under construction.
VO Continues
Petition Drive
For Two Days
The University of Michigan
ets Organization announced that
hxe results of the petitions on in-
reased subsistence which were
irculated yesterday were very sat-
factory and the drive will con-
inue for two more days.
Petitions will be available to-
aorrow and Wednesday from 11-
3-5 in the Michigan Union, the
ingine Arch and on the Diag. The
rive will also be carried on in
Villow Run from 7-11, Rm. 67
orm 6, Rm. 43, Dorm 5, Rm. 65
)drm 3.
Every veteran on campus is eli-
ible to sign a petition, which is
fart of the nationwide campaign
o increase the subsistence froh
65 to $90 for single vets and from
90 to $125 for married vets.
Similar petitions are being cir-
ilated on the major campuses of
2eAcountry by the veteran campus
roups. In the state of Michigan,
ixteen other schools beside the
rniversity are taking part in the
rive.
speech Students
ro Present flays
The second bill of one act plays
'ill be presented by the speech de-
artment at 8:30 p.m. Thursday
i Lydia Mendelssohn Theatre.
Students in the advanced
>urses in dramatics are staging
nd directing the three plays. Ad-
ission is free but tickets must be
btained for the production. The
ox office will be open from 10
.m. to 6 p.m. and from 7:30 to
:30 p.m. Thursday.

end of World War II surgeons
had knowledge of body armor
that, Dr. Churchill said, might
reasonably be expected to reduce
the number of those killed in
action by 12 per cent, and those
v ounded by 8 per cent.
New Orleans Surgeon
He credited Dr. Michael De-
bakey, New Orleans surgeon, with
these studies. The war ended be-
fore the armor could be intro-
duced in any area of land com-
bat. The air forces flak suits were
an example of armor.
Other preventive measures are
for frostbite at high altitudes,
prevention of blast of bomb and
noise of guns from causing deaf-
ness, protection against trench
foot, and against booby traps and
land mines from injuring eyes.
Teaching Unseated
He declared that the war had
completely unseated the danger-
ous teaching, popular at the start
of the conflict, that wounds could
be sprinkled with sulfa powders
and thus delay infection. The sul-
fas failed in this, he said.
On the other hand, the war
showed the ;great usefulness of
internally taken penicillin and
sulfadiazine.
One of the war's great surgical
gains was prompt closing of seri-
ous wounds, which in previous
times had been left open to drain.
It was found better to close
most of them, he said, by the
fourth day.
Hiawatha Club
Will Present
Yuletide Dance
The Hiawatha Club, a social or-
ganization for students from the
Upper Peninsula, will hold its an-
nual Christmas dance from 9 p.m.
to 1 a.m. D7ec. 30 in the Gay
Gables Balroom, Stager Lake.
Final plans for the dance will be
discussed at a meeting to be held
at 8 p.m. tomorrow in the Union.
Lillian Winquist, publicity chair-
man, urged that all members at-
tend this meeting as the dance
tickets are to be sold there.
All Upper Peninsula students
and alumnae are invited to attend
the dance, according to Miss Win-
quist. Al Faggotti and his orches-
tra have been engaged and an in-
termission floor show featuring
campus talent has been planned.
Santa To Visit
Willow Village
Santa Claus will make a per-
sonal appearance at Willow Run
tomorrow at an all-Village Christ-
mas party for the children of vet-
eran students.
The party is being planned for
pre-school age children, and is
sponsored by the Wives of Veteran
Students' Club. It will be given in
West Court Community Building
from 3:30 until 5 o'clock.
Radar Talk Today
W. S. Crough, Vickers Inc., De-
troit, will lecture on "Radar Di-
rection of 40 mm. Guns" at 7:30
p.m. today in Rackham Amphi-
theatre.
The lecture, sponsored by the
Metal Processing Department, will
be accompanied by motion pic-
tures.

Protestants
Name New
Student Aide
Mrs. Christine C Chambers, a
former professor at the University
of Shanghai, has been appointed
Protestant Consultant to Foreign
Students at the University, Frank-
lin H. Littell, Director of the Stu-
dent Religious Association an-
nounced yesterday.
The five denominational agen-
cies which appointed Mrs. Cham-
bers to this position, are the Rog-
ers Williams Guild, the Lutheran
Student Association, the Episco-
palian Students Foundation, the
Wesley Foundation and the Con-
gressional Disciples Guild.
Mrs. Chambers will work with
the Student Religious Association
which is providing facilities for
her at Lane Hall.
Before her appointment as pro-
fessor of English at the University
of Shanghai in 1939, Mrs. Cham-
bers spent many years in China
in educational and missionary
work. Since returning to this
country, she has been church sec-
retary in Grand River Avenue
Baptist Church in Detroit.
Mrs. Chambers, who received
her M.A. in English from the Uni-
versity, will assume her duties
Jan. 1.
Students To Enroll
For .piitude Tests
Registration for the medical ap-
titude tests to be given throughout
the country on Jan. 11 will con-
tinue today and tomorrow in Rm.
100B of the Rackham Building.
The tests are required by the As-
sociation of American Medical
Colleges for all students who wish
to enter the 1947 freshman medi-
cal school class.

IFC States
J-Hop Guest
Regulations
Fraternities and independent
groups who are planning to have
women guests stay at their houses
over the J-Hlop weekend will not
be allowed to hold parties at their
houses that weekend, according to
Harry Jackson, IFC president.
The men will not be able to en-
ter the houses after the guests
arrive, but will have to leave their
dates at the door. In order to
have women guests stay at a fra-
ternity house, the men must move
cut and double up with another
fraternity or independent group,
Fraternities and other groups
who are planning to hold parties
either night of the J-Hop week-
end must submit their request to
the social committee of the Stu-
dent Legislature for approval. The
plans for parties should include
the hours and a request for late
permission for women if it is de-
sired, Jackson concluded.
Sell Forester
Djance Tickets
Ticket sales for the Paul Bun-
yan formal, to be held from 9
p.m. to midnight Saturday, Jan.
11, in Waterman Gymnasium, will
begin from 3 to 5 p.m. today at
the Union and League.
1,000 tickets will be sold for the
dance, and sales will last every
day this week and after Christ-
mas vacation until the night of
the dance. Fraternities and sor-)
orities who want blocks of tickets
should call Ted Bank at the for-
estry school.
The Paul Bunyan dance is spon-
sored annually by the forestry
school, and Bob Strong's orches-
tra will play for this year's dance.

Cercle Meeting ...
Members of "Le Cercle Fran-
cais" will hold their Christmas
meeting at 8 p.m. today in the
Assembly Room of the Rackham
Building.
Following a program which will
include French songs, an informal
talk on Christmas in France, and
French Christmas carols sung by
the group, there will be dancing
and refreshments.
French-speaking foreign stu-
dents and war brides and their
husbands will be guests of hon-
or. Women students attending the
party have 11:00 late permission.
* * *
Verein Yule Affair ,..
The Christmas meeting of the
Deutscher Verein will be held
at 8 p.m. today, Rm. 318 of the
Union.
The program will consist of
carol singing by the whole club,
selected Christmas songs by a
chorus, and a German fairy tale
told by a member of the Verein.
Dr. J. F. L. Raschen will read a
German Christmas story.
Following the meeting the
Verein will make the traditional
tour of the campus singing
Christmas carols.

Pol onia Club

Christmas carols and games will
be on the program of the Polonia
Society Christmas Party at 7:30
p.m. today in the International
Center.
Each member has been asked to
bring a gift costing not more than
25 cents for exchange with other
members.
Lutheran Class . ..
The Lutheran Student Asso-
ciation will not hold a Church
History Class today.
* * *
'Ensian Tryouts .. .
There will be a meeting of all
'Ensian tryouts at 4:15 p.m. today
in the Student Publications Build-
ing.
Student Breakfast . .
The Canterbury Club will
serve breakfast at the Student
Center following Holy Commun-
ion Service at 7:15 a.m. tomor-
row.
Catholic Retreat .. .
The annual retreat for Catholic
students at St. Mary's Chapel, con-
ducted by the Rev. Fr. Declan

Party. .I

HIGHLIGHTS ON CAMPUS

Egan of St. Paul's Monastery, De-
troit, will close at 7:30 p.m. today.
The Men's Conference will be
held at 5:10 p.m. Masses will be
held at 6:30, 7, 8 and 9 p.m.
Engineers To Meet ...
Eta Kappa Nu, honorary elec-
trical engineering society, will
meet at 7:15 p.m. tomorrow in
Rm. 247 of the West Engineer-
ing Bldg.
* * *
'Ensian Meeting .,
There will be a try-out meeting
of the 'Ensian business staff at 5
p.m. today in the Student Publi-
cations Building.
* * *
Violin Recital.. .
Three original compositions
will be featured in a violin re-
cital to be presented by Nina
Goehring,music school student,
at 8:30 p.m. today at Lydia
Mendelssohn Theatre.
Compositions by Franck,
Prokofieff and DeFalla will also,
be included in the program,
which is open to the public with-
out charge.
Hold Those Bonds !

Childrens Book
Favorites Told
By Librarian
"Little Black Sambo" and "Pet-
er Rabbit" are still the old favor-
ites of children, Sarita Davis, Uni-
versity Elementary School libra-
rian, said yesterday in advice to
parents on the selection of books
as Christmas gifts for their off-
spring.
"If you want your child to en-
joy his Christmas book, select one
that suits his age and interests,
not necessarily one which pleased
you at his. age!" Miss Davis
warned.
Great improvements have been
made in children's books within
recent years so that now parents
have a wide choice of attractive
and readable books for their chil-
dren, Miss Davis said. However,
she added, youngsters are indi-
vidualists, and they won't accept
just any book, because like adults,
they usually want books about
things they are already interested
in.
The improvements in children's
books have been both technical
and "literary," Miss Davis com-
mented. New processes of color
printing have done much to make
book illustrations more attractive,
while content has been improved
by more attention to specialized
writing, she explained.
The Elementary School library
contains about 6,500 children's
books

DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN

(Continued from Page 4)
Harry Bendier speaks on "Kine-
matics of Southern B-Stars."

Famine
p.m., Lane

Committte meet at 5
Hall.

Party for all league house presi-
dents from 4:30 to 5:30 p.m., Rus-
sian Tea Room, League. Please
bring in all money for calendars.
Le Cercle Francais Christmas
party, 8 p.m., Assembly Room.
Rackham Bldg., Program: Miss
Rose Derderian, of the School of
Music, will offer a selection of
French songs; Mrs. HeleneYaeger.
of Paris, will talk informally on
"Christmas in France"; dancing
and refreshments, 11 o'clock per-
mission for women students.
La P'tite Causette, 3:30 p.m.,
Grill Room, League.
Ded deutsche Verein Christmas
party at 8 p.m., Rm. 318, Union.
Ca-roling will follow the gathering.
Sigma Rho Tau, engineering
speech society, meeting in W. En-
gineering Bldg. There will be spe-
cial training in Conference Debate
tactics and advanced discussion
of the rear engine automobile.
MYDA; The forum on "Why did
the Student Affairs Committee re-
fuse to approve the circulation of
Oust Bilbo petitions?," originally
planned for tonight has been tem-
porarily postponed.
The Christian Science Organi-
zation meeting at 8:15 p.m., Up-
per Room, Lane Hall,
Ski Club, open meeting, 7:30
p.m., Rm. 305, Union.
U. of M. chapter of the Inter-

collegiate Zionists Federation of
America meeting at 8 p.m., B'nai
B'rith Hillel Foundation.
Coming Events
Research Club meeting at 8 p.m.,
Wed., Dec. 18, Rackham Amphi-
theatre. Papers: "Factors in Cau-
sation and Control of Strikes," by
Prof. Z. C. Dickinson; "New De-
velopments in the Art of Prospect-
ing," by Prof. T. S. Lovering.
Delta Sigma Pi, Professional
Business Administrationafraterni-
ty, meeting for pledges at 7 p.m.,
Wed., Dec. 18, Rm. 304, Union.
Actives meet at 7:30 p.m., Rm. 304,
Union.
AVC meeting at 7:30 p.m., Wed..
Dec. 18, Union. Open forum on
"Increased Subsistence for Vet-
eran-students."
A.I.M.E. 'Ensian picture will be
taken at 7:30 p.m.. Wed., Dec., 18,
Rm. 1042, E. Eng. Bldg.

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;;
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'4.

MW

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