THE 1M1ICHIGAN )DAILY
i i -
THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 11, 1954
Daily presses roll on-even with-
out The Daily.
Although the Student Publica-
tions Bldg. has been traditionally
deserted during the bteween-se-
mester break, it put in hours of
unforeseen work this year, serving
as headquarters for the tempor-
arily homeless Ypsilanti Press.
FIRE DESTROYED the Ypsi-
lanti paper's building Jan. 23. The
Press put out its'afternoon edition
while the building still blazed, but
moved to Daily darkroom facili-
ties that day to develop a picture
of the doomed structure.
The Press occupied Daily of-
fices on a full-time basis begin-
Aing Jan. 25, with continuous
publication until Feb. 5, when
the University student body re-
Im proper Use of Antibiotics
May Make DrugsIneffective
By NAN SWINEHART
Germs supposed to be killed by
antibiotics are in some cases be-
coming so adapted to them that
they cannot live without them.
This situation, according to Dr.
William C. Baum of the Medical
School, is due to the improper ov-
eruse of some modern antibiotic
drugs. Dr. Baum stresses the need
for controlled use of antibiotics,
or "otherwise man may be giving
his body a chance to turn a real
medical miracle into a hoax."
"EXPERIENCE in the past 10
years," Dr. Baum explained, "has
shown that some drugs are losing
their life-saving effects. Ten years
ago a certain antibiotic was ef-
fective in 80 per cent of the cases
in which it was used," Dr. Baum
"But now," he said, "under
the same conditions, that drug
is effective in only 20 per cent of
Dr. Thomas F. Paine of the
Medical School indicated three un-
pleasant conditions that have been
known to occur with the use of
First, he said, they knock out
"good" germs which are normally
present in everyone. "Good" germs,
he pointed out, have the construc-
tive function of suppressing the
growth of so-called "bad" germs.
They even supply us with some of
the vitamins we need.
Secondly, allergies and other se-
rious conditions may be caused -by
drugs. Finally, Dr. Paine explain-
ed that drugs "educate" germs so
that the germs can no longer be
Win To Fill
"The Mudlark" and "It Hap-
pened One Night" will be fea-
tured on the Student Legisla-
ture Cinema Guild movie
screens this week.
Starring Irene Dunne, "The
Mudlark" will play at 7 and 9
p.m. today and tomorrow in
Architecture Auditorium. The
film, set in Queen Victoria's
reign, describes the escapades
of a young boy who wants to
sit on the throne of England.
The second movie, an older
favorite, will feature Caludette
Colbert at 7 and 9 p.m. Satur-
day and 8 p.m. Sunday.
.. Washtenaw County Democratic
Chairman Henry Owens anounced
his candidacy for congressman
from Michigan's Second District
at a meeting here this week.
Owens is the first member of
either party to enter the Congres-
* * *
AT A COUNTY Democratic
meeting Tuesday, Owens attacked
the Republican Administration
and Congress for "ignoring the
welfare of the common people and
catering to select segments of the
Owens indicted the . present
Administration on these speci-
fic counts: 1) growth of unem-
ployment, 2) decline in the econ-
omy, 3) steady postponement of
solutions to pressing farm prob-
lems, 4) a "most unhappy em-
phasis" on reducing corporation
taxes, 5) the hard money policy,
6) "persistent refusal to tell the
American people the facts about
our situation," 7) McCarthyism
and 8) "the absolutely idiotic
'economy' of reducing our arm-
In his campaign Owens will give
special emphasis "to combating
the constant attempts to create
suspicion, to destroy reputations by
calumny and intimidation, to con-
vict by accusation, and to wreck
the international reputation of the
United States - all of which is
summed up in the word McCar-
ITU' Students Attend
Reprsenting the University at
the recent National Youth Leg-
islative Conference in Washington,
D.C., were Theodore Beals, '56, and
Norman Williamson, Grad.
The conference was sponsored
by the National Association for
the Advancement of Colored Peo-
County Democratic Leader
Enters Congressional Race
The college draft deferment test
will be given April 22 for all stu-
dents who have not taken it pre-
Applications may be filed no lat-
er than March 8 and can be ob-
tained at Local Board No. 85, 208
VEARBOOKS need pictures and people to take them.
The Michiganensian offers practical experience and valuable
contacts to student photographers joining the yearbook's tryout
class at 4:15 p.m. tomorrow.
In addition, the 'Ensian is introducing a new system in training
its next group of photographers. This will feature a shorter training
period with immediate job placement, and advancement to paying as-
signments as soon as tryouts gain sufficient ability.
.A meeting of all prospective photography tryouts is scheduled
for 4:15 p.m. tomorrow, in the conference room of the Student Pub-
lications Bldg., 420 Maynard St.
( "lla.yac Maat
With an estimated' loss of more r 1C 1 GGG
than a quarter of a million dol-
lars, the Press is now operating The Conference of Church-F
from an abandoned Ypsilanti gar- lated Colleges will meet here1
age, and still using Daily facilities day, under the auspices of thej
for some of its business. Authori- sociation of Church-Related C
ties could not set a date for re- leges.
Are you ettin g your money's worth?
suming completely independent
work by the damaged Press.
The fire began when old papers!
and rags accidentally ignited, a
Press spokesman said.
Chicago's most tamous
From $1.15 - $5.50
Heart Box $2.25Q
30 5 S. Main near Liberty
(Continued from Page )
In the first hearing of the pe-
tition before Judge Picard last
week, Henry was refused pres-
entation of the case to Chief
Judge Charles C. Simmons, ac-
cording to a, local spokesman.
Judge Picard's reason for re-
fusing to hear the argument at
that time was that "precedent
must be consulted" before for-
warding Baxter's request to, a
Following a second hearing
Judge Picard consented to forward
the request to Judge Simmons.
Following the first hearing in
Detroit last week, newspapers re-
ported that Henry nearly came to
physical blows with Judge Picard.
As a result of the incident and en-
suing newspaper accounts of the
scene, Henry filed a damage suit
for $300,000 against the Detroit
Free Press on a charge of "libel."
Henry asserts that the paper mis-
quoted him in a libelous way when
reporting the original hearing.
Registration will be at 9:30 a.m.
in the Rackham Bldg. The general
session, with a' panel discussion on
"Student Counseling in Relation
to College Admissions" will be at
10 a.m., East Conference Room,
Rackham Bldg. Prof. Marston
Bates of the zoology department
will speak at a luncheon in the
Union, on "Human Ecology on a
Another generalsession will be
held in the afternoon.
Baxter To Present
Prof. Dow V. Baxter of the for-
estry department will speak on
"Pathology in Future Forest Prac-
tice in Alaska" at 8 p.m. today in
the Rackham Amphitheater.
Prof. Baxter will illustrate the
talk with motion pictures taken on
his many trips to Alaska. The lec-
ture is open to -the public.
Architect To Talk,
Show UN Slides
Max Abramovitz, deputy direc-
tor of planning for the United Na-
tions Headquarters Buildings, will
speak at 4 p.m. today in the Ar-
His lecture will be illustrated by
slides and movies of the United
Nations and the Aluminum Com-
pany of America buildings.
Student Legislature executive
wing coordinator Donna Netzer
'56, yesterday anounced the wing
would hold a meeting of all stu-
dents interested in filling positions
on the SL group at 4 p.m. Tuesday
in the SL Bldg.
She explained that many of the
80 positions on the executive wing,
streamlined edition of the former'
administrative wing, would be
opien this semester.
Both were set up to take over
part of the growing burden oy of-
fice and research work found nec-
essary to carry out Legislature
The group consists of three lev-
els headed by the wing coordina-
tor. Posts available include jobs:
in the office and library, on com-:
mittees and on the publications
end of SL activities.
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. : ---
F OR more than thirty years we have used
research day in and day out learning about
tobaccos and cigarettes in the public's interest.
Continuously we and our consultants have
analyzed, experimented with and smoked all
kinds of tobaccos... especially Southern Bright,
Burley, Maryland and Turkish cigarette to-
Our own cigarettes and competitive brands
have been submitted to the most exacting
scientific scrutiny including thousands of anal-
yses of millions of pounds of tobaccos.
From all these thousands of analyses, and
other findings reported in the leading technical
journals, our Research Department has found
no reason to believe that the isolation and
elimination of any element native to cigarette
tobaccos today would improve smoking.
For four years we have maintained in the
smoker's interest an intensified larger scale
diversified research program. A half-million
dollar 30-ton machine, the world's /most
powerful source of high voltage electrons,
designed solely for our use has tested tens of
thousands of cigarettes. This program has
already given to us direct and significant in-
formation of benefit to the smoking public.
Our consultants include Arthur D. Little,
Inc. of Cambridge, Massachusetts, "one of the
largest and most reputable industrial research
organizations in the country" (From Business
Week Magazine) and eminent scientists from
Today the public can confidently choose
from a variety of brands - by far the 'best
cigarettes ever made by the tobacco industry.
If you have any
at all you may become
a member of our staff.
As a member you'll
gain experience, be
eligible for advance-
ment and have
all the advantages a
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