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November 16, 1952 - Image 8

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1952-11-16

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

PAGE EIGHT

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 16, 1952

OVER-ACTIVE GRID ROOTERS:
First Aiders Have Hectic Saturday
S* * * * * * * * *

By MIKE WOLFF
The staff of the University Hos-
pital and an E. Huron St. funeral
home will have a slightly less hec-
tic life now that the 1952 home
football season is over.
Their Saturday afternoons will
be free from the task of manning
the Michigan Stadium first aid
station and administering to the
needs of over-exuberant grid root-
ers.
* * ,
LOCATED AT the north end of
the stadium, the station is staffed
With a doctor and nurse' from the
hospital and an ambulance from
the funeral home complete with
two attendants, a portable bed-
stretcher arrangement and an ox-
ygen mask.
On football Saturdays one
ambulance remains at the home
to handle highway accidents
while the other arrives at the
stadium about 1 p.m. to avoid
the heavy pre-game traffic.
The station is equipped to han-
dle emergency cases until they can
be transported to the hospital. It
usually has to take care of every-
thing from heart attacks to cut
fingers, according to ambiumnce
driver Robert Klug. Yesterday's
game had the first aiders admin-
istering to a few fainting spells
and mending the strap of one
woman's shoe with adhesive tape.
THEY SAVED the day for an
attractive Purdue drum major-
ette by providing her with the
thread necessary to mend a tear
in her uniform.
A soft drink vendor who cut
his hand on a bottle also re-
ceived first aid. One boy could
not be helped, however. He
wanted change for 50c and no-
body had it.
The second ambulance driver,
Jim Bargar, worked the football
shift as part of his one-year ap-
prenticeship at the funeral home.
Noted Pianist
Will Play Here
A diversified program of classic,
romantic and modern music will
be offered music lovers by Vladi-
mir Horowitz, renowned Russian-
born pianist, who will give a con-
cert at 8:30 p.m. Wednesday in
Hill Auditorium.
Program for the concert, fourth
in the Choral Union Series, will
include works by Bach-Busoni,
Scarlatti, Schumann, Chop in,
Scriabin, Debussy and Liszt.
This season marks the 25th year
that the pianist has performed in
the United States. He first played
for an Ann Arbor audience in No-
vember, 1928, the year of his
American debut.
Horowitz left his native land
and family in 1925. Since then he
has spent most of his time in
America. He became a citizen in
1944.

Four Nation
Team Plan
Hill Debate
Four distinguished speakers,
each representing one part of the
world will participate in a four
way debate on the great issues
of the day in Hill Auditorium at
8:30 p.m. Tuesday.
A unique lecture program, "The
World Affairs Council," simulating
a miniatuire UN Rpniity C i il

II.

-Daily-Alan Reid
FIRST AID STATION OFFERS EMERGENCY TREATMENT AT GAME
Nobel Prize Developments Used Here
* * .. * * *

ARCHER J. P. MARTIN
... English chemist
Four 'U' Faculty
To AttendMeeting
Four University staff members
will be among the 13 Michigan ed-
ucators and civic leaders on the
program at the National Confer-
ence on Government, to be held
tomorrow through Wednesday at
San Antonio, Texas.
The program will be conducted
by the National Municipal League.
Those from the University who
will attend are Prof. Arthur W.
Bromage, Prof. Daniel S. McHar-
gue and Prof. Harold M. Dorr, all
of the political science depart-
ment, and Glenn R. Winters, sec-
retary-treasurer of the American
Judicature Society.

By VIRGINIA VOSS
Four American and British
scientists who helped unravel the
complexities of modern science
and this month received 1952 No-
bel Prizes for their progress are
firmly established names among
University chemists and physicists.
The fast moving world of science
sees to it that the same day an
award is being made for a new
development, universitysresearch
students are making use of the
methods in campus laboratories.
SUCH WAS the case with an in-
genious method of separating and
identifying chemical substances
known as "partition chromato-
graphy," developed by Nobel prize
holders Archer J. P. Martin of Lon-
don and Richard Synge, a Scotch
chemist.
Although the simplified an-
alysis method is "not something
you would give to freshmen," it
will make the process of sep-
arating minute quantities of
things much easier, according to
Prof. H. B. Lewis of the chem-
istry department.
Prof. Lewis said that the devel-
opment will open up an entirely
new field of protein chemistry.
"Partition chromatography" is a
method whereby different sub-
stances in solution diffusing along
a filter paper are absorbed in dif-
ferent spots and can thus be sep-
arated.
* * .
THE NOBEL Prize-winning de-
velopment in physics involves a
more complex apparatus than fil-
ter paper.
Edward M. Purcell of Harvard

EDWARD M. PURCELL
. .. prize-winning physicist
* * .
and Felix Bloch of Stanford Uni-
versity were honored for the in-
vention of a new method to
measure magnetic fields in
atomic nuclei by determining the
influence these fields have on
the current in electrical coils.
As far as finally answering the
significant question of what force
holds nucleus particles together,
the physicists discovery was just
a foot in the door, according to
Prof. E. F. Barker of the physics
department. But he added that
when scientists discover some-
thing they're curious about, it us-
ually turns out to be important.
Co-winner of the physics prize,
Bloch lectured here in a Physics
Summer Symposium several years
ago.

a mlilt uc uN ecurn y ;ounc ,
will include a closing period when
the four experts will answer ques-
tions from the audience.
* * **
THE FOUR featured speakers
are:
Hon. Camille Chautemps, for-
mer vice-president and four
times premier of France, as the
delegate from Europe.
Cuneyd Dosdogru, Turkey's fore-
most journalist, as the delegate
from the near east and middle
east.
Melchior Aquino, Philippine
journalist and diplomat with a
distinguished record in the United
Nations, as delegate from the far -
east.
John C. Metcalfe, former Wash-
ington diplomatic correspondent
for the New York Herald Tribune
and Time Magazine, as delegate
from the United States and Latin
America. Metcalfe also serves as
chairman of the council. -
The four speakers from Paris,
Ankara, Manila and Washington,
have behind them a record of sev-
eral thousand professional lecture
appearances in the United States
and abroad.
* * *
THE FOUR will present back-
ground on big issues and person-
alities in the news.
Tickets at $1.25 and $1 will be
on sale Wednesday and Thursday
at the Hill Auditorium box office.
Biology Society
To Sponsor Talks
Two University professors will
share the speaking platform at 8
p.m. tomorrow in Rackham Am-
phitheatre to present a lecture
sponsored by Phi Sigma, biology
honor society.
Prof. Merle Lawrence of the
Institute of Industrial Health will
speak on the "Physiology of Hear-
ing." "Biology and Industry" will
be the topic of a talk by Prof.
Lloyd L. Kempe of the engineering
college and medical school.
The lecture is open to the public.
Public Health Talk
Dr. Haven Emerson, Professor
Emeritus of Columbia University
Public l~ealth Administration, will
speak on "Local Health Units" at
4 p.m. tomorrow in the School of
Public Health auditorium.
Daily Classifieds
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