100%

Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue

Share

Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

October 26, 1956 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1956-10-26

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


FRIDAY, OCTOBER 26, 1956

'i9E MICHIGAN DlAILY

PACE mEsg

rA tIP'PnfUT

1

8-METHOXYPSORALEN':
Pharmacists Hear Reports
On Newest Drug Advances

Advances in medicine pertinent
to the pharmacist were outlined
in the pharmacy college's annual1
lectures Wednesday.
Dr. E. Richard Harrell, assis-
tant professor of Dermatology
and Syphilology, said that a drug
recently proven useful against
Vitiligo, a disease which removes
skin pigment, may aid people tos
obtain healthy sun tans.
The drug, 8-Methoxypsoralen,
taken along with exposure to ultra
$4,000 Offered'
In Pharmacy
Awards Contest

"Senior and graduate pharmacy
students are eligible to take part
in this year's nationwide Lunsford
Richardson Pharmacy A w a r d s
competition," E. L. Mabry, Presi-
dent of Vick Chemical Company,
has announced.
Aimed at stimulating greater
interest in professional pharmacy,
the Awards program gives four in-
dividual cash awards of $1,000
each to winning students and their
pharmacy colleges, for the best
papers submitted on either of two
general subjects: Pharmacy or
Pharmaceutical Chemistry. Papers
will be judged on literary quality
as well as subject matter.
Deadline for all entries is De-
cember 15, 1956,, while all manu-
scripts must be received by March
3, 1957. Complete details concern-
ing the Awards may be obtained
at the University of Michigan
School of Pharmacy.
Specific objectives of the pro-
gram are the encouragement of
students to explore and investigate
current pharmacy problems, sum-
marize and present their findings
for the benefit of other students
and investigators, and broaden the
scope of their interest in the pro-
fession of pharmacy.
'End of the World'
"The End of the World" is com-
ing - at the Astronomy Depart-
ment Visitor's Night to be held at
8:30 p.m. tonight in Room 2003
of Angell Hall.
After the "End of the World"
talk, conducted by Prof. William
Liller of the Astronomy Depart-
ment, the fifth floor observatory
will be opened to the public. Vis-
itors will be able to view the stars
and planets with telescopes and
binoculars if the night is clear.
Visitors will also be able to in-
spect the Angell Hall exhibits and
telescopes of the Astronomy De-
partment.J

violet rays, has the effect of deep-
ening a healthy sunbather's tan
to a "lifeguard" brown.
It is also useful to very fair-
skinned and red-headed persons
who ordinarily become blister-
burned and red as a beet when
exposed to the sun for more than
a short time.
Dr. Harrell reminded the 200
pharmacists present that the drug
is far from drug store shelves.
Some problems yet to be solved
include the possibility of serious
blistering oz' an allergic reaction
resulting in contact dermatitis.
Advances in antibiotics were
discussed by Dr. Philipp Gerhardt,
assistant professor of bacteriology.
Dr. Gerhardt pointed out that
the arsenal of antibiotics has
been continuously enlarged, and
research is strong. Antibiotics
have been specialized, with new-
er ones being developed for speci-
fic infections, replacing many of
the "broad spectrum" drugs.-
Much work is being done in
developing antibiotics to fight
virus and cancer, he said, and their
use has grown effective in pre-
venting many of the very harmful
infections which come after the
advent of rheumatic fever.
The use of two antibiotics to-
gether has been effective, accord-
ing to Dr. Gerhardt. In some cases
their effectiveness has been im-
proved by using them with hor-
mones, such as cortisone.
The pharmacists were reminded,
however, that whenever antibiot-
ics are used for a new purpose, it
is vital that potential dangers be
weighed against the derived bene-
fits.

DAILY
OFFICIAL
IBULL ETIN
The Daily Official Bulletin is an of-
ficial publication of the University of
Michigan for which the Michigan Daily
assumes no editorial responsibility. No-
tices should be sent in TYPEWRITTEN
form to Room 3553 Administration
Building before 2 p.m. the day preced-
ing publication.
FRIDAY, OCTOBER 26. 1956
VOL. LXVII, NO. 32
General Notices
All students planning to reapply for
Fulbright Grants in the 1957-58 compe-
tition should check with the Fellow-
ship Clerk in the Graduate School Im-
mediately.
Fulbright Applications and all sup-
porting material must be received in
the Graduate School. Room 1020Rack-
ham Building by 4:00 p.m., Thurs., Nov.
1. This is the closing date for the 1957-
58 competition and will not be ex-
tended.
The Social Science Research Coun-
cil has announced various fellowships
and grants to be offered in 1957; Re-
search Training Fellowships, predoc-
toral and postdoctoral, for more ad-
vanced research training than that
which is provided in the usual Ph.D.
Program; Faculty Research Fellowships,
providing half-time support for re-
search for three-year terms, open to
college and university social science
teachers normally not over 35 years
of age; Grants-In-Aid of research, to
assist scholars of established compe-
tence in completing their own research
projects in any social science field.
There are special grants for projects in
the following fields: History of Ameri-
can Military Policy, Slavic and East
European Studies, and Research on
State Politics. The Council also offers
the following Summer Institutes: one,
for research workers of postdoctoral or
equivalent standing on organization
theory and research and tentatively on
monetary policy formation; the oth-
er, for mathematically competent so-
cial scientists. Applications will be due
on Jan. 7, 1957. Further information
may be obtained in the office of the
Graduate School. Application blanks
may be obtained from the Social Re-
search Council, 726 Jackson Place, N.W.,
Washington 6, D.C.
Late Permission: All women students
who attended the Concert on Sun.,
Oct. 21, at Hill Auditorium, had late
permission until 11:15 p.m.
Late Permission: All women students

who attended the Lecture on Wed., Oct.
24, had late permission until 11:25 p.m.
The Alexander von Humboldt-Stif-
tung Awards Scholarships for postgrad-
uate studies at universities and re-
search institutes in the Federal Repub-
lic of Germany and in West Berlin are
offered to persons regarded as future
professors, as scientists, or as leaders
in other fields. The scholarships pro-
vide sufficient funds for one person
from Oct. 1 to July 31 and may be re-
newed once. The deadline for filing ap-
applications is Nov. 10, 1956. For fur-
ther information contact the Inter-
nationtal Center.
Student Government Council, Sum-
mary of action taken at the meeting of
Oct. 24. 1956.
Approved:.Minutes of previous meet-
ing.
Motion - to request the Vice Presi-
dent for Student Affairs to"establish
a committee to study and evaluate the
Student Government Council. The re-
ports and recommendations of this
committee are to be submitted to the
Board of Regents for consideration at
its February 1957 meeting, prior to the
end of the two year trial period. The
committee will be composed as fol-
lows: 3 active undergraduate students,
3 active faculty members, 2 active grad-
uste students, 2 members of the ad-
ministration, (chairman).
The Student members to be appointed
by SGC, with the approval of the Vice
President; faculty and administration
members to be appointed by the Vice-
President of Student Affairs with the
advice and consultation of SGC's Exec-
utive Committee.
The committee shall be responsible to
the vice President for Student Affairs
who shall ultimately present its find-
ings to the Regents. Its suggestions
and recommendations shall be dis-
cussed and reviewed by the Student
Government Council before going in
final form to the Vice President for
presentation to the Regents.
Motion - Air Charter flight to Eu-
rope: That the responsibility for the
administration of the chartered flight
to Europe for the summer of 1957 and
the sale of NSA tours for the school
year 1956-57 be delegated to the Michi-
gan Union. The chairman of the Na-
tional and International Committee
shall assist the Union in this program.
Motion - Free University of Berlin.

That the exchange student program
with the Free Unviersity of Berlin shall
be continued for the year 1957-58; that
petitioning for the Michigan exchange
student shall be opened November 1
and closed November 26; that a joint
SGC-Administration study committee
shall be formed to evaluate the Free
University of Berlin exchange student
program.
Motion-Structure Study' Committee
established to evaluate the effectiveness
of the present organizational structure
and procedure.
Adopted statement: Whereas Student
Government Council is authorized to
establish and enforce University rules
and regulations for students it is im-
perative that each member maintain
standards which will qualify the group
to take such action. Realizing its own
responsibility in this matter the SGC
reserved the right to reviewsthe actions
and status of its members.
Motion - Campus Affairs Committee

to initiate a study and evaluation in
the area of student football tickets, re-
porting results of their study and rec-
ommendations to the Council.
Heard: Report from chairman of{
Joint Judiciary, Mike McNerney on
driving regulation enforcement.
Received: Cinema Guild Report.
Postponed to Oct. 31: Motion that
the Campus Affairs Committee in co-
operation with the Housing Committee
investigate all phases of financing of
Residence Halls at the University of
Michigan. The final report on results}
of this study are to be brought to the
SGC for consideration not later than
the first meeting in January.
Motion failed: To endorse resolution!
of Big Ten Student Association to au-
thorize the presidents of the student
governments of these schools to vig-
orously protest to -the appropriate ath-
letic boards the future scheduling of
football games on the Saturday fol-
lowing Thanksgiving Day.

Lectures
Astronomy Department Visitor's Night.
Fri., Oct. 26, 8 p.m., Rm. 2003, Angell
Hall. Dr. William Liller will speak on
"The End of the World." After the lec-
ture the Student Observatory on the
fifth floor of Angell Hall will be open
for inspection and for telescopic ob-
servations of Mars and double stars.
Children welcomed, but must be ac-
compained by adults.
First Experimental Playbill presented
by the Department of Speech at 8 p.m.
in Lane Hall. Benet's The Devil and
Daniel Webster and Act III of Coxe
and Chapman's Billy Budd. Open to
the public without admission charge.
Concerts
Extra Carillon Recital, 4:00 p.m.. Sun.,
Oct. 28, by Beverly Brehm, Frederick
Fahrner, Julia Hollyer, Ottilie Timb-
lin McGehee and Milford Myhre, pres-
I ent an dformer pupils of Prof. Percl-

Just out and just woudeid!o

tval Price, University Carillonneur.
Works by Bach, Mozart, Ribaupierre,
Scarlatti, Percival Price, Roy Johnson,
Hart, Pachelbel and Nees, arranged for
carillon by Ronald Barnes, Ottilie Mc-
Gehee and Milford Myhre.
Baroque Trio, Nelson Hauenstein,
flute, Florian Mueller, oboe, and Mari-
lyn Mason, harpsichord, with commen-
tary by Louise Cuyler, 8:30 p.m. Sun.,
Oct. 28, in Aud. A, Angell Hall; open
to the general public without charge.
Trio Sonata in G major, by Heinichen,
Sonata in G major, by Pietro Locatelli,
La Steinquerque, Trio Sonata in B-
flat major by Couperin; Concerto for
Oboe by Albinoni, and Trio Sonata in
D by W. F. Bach.
Academic Notices
Medical College Admission Test: Can-
didates taking the Medical College Ad-
mission Test on Oct. 30 are requested
(Continued on Page 8)

Dr. Gerhardt cited the staph-
lococcus bacteria, which was sus-
ceptible at first to antibiotics, but
which has since developed a re-
sistance to them..
Penicillin sensitivity has in-
creased in many people to the
point where they can receive it
only under strict medical super-
vision, or not at all. In some
cases antibiotics have resulted in
serious complications, and even
death.

(r

I1

SEE THE

9[

CHEVROLET TODAY !

NO 8-9013
--DOWNTOWN-
205 f. Libertj,
MUSIC SHNO 2-0675
for the Finest in Recorded fusic

Includes
STUDY IN EUROPE
Spring Semester 1957
5 months for $1195
" Selection of 25 English taught
courses at the U. of Vienna.
* Special German language in-
struction geared to a speaking
knowledge.
" Social and cultural activities,
lectures and forums while study-
ing at the U. of Vienna.
" Study tours lasting a total of 2
months. England, BelIg i um,
France, I t a I y,. Yugoslavia,
Switzerland, Germany, Austria.
" Living in a Viennese home.
" Balanced, home-like meals with
I ES
" Personal orientation and advi-
sory service from IES office.
* Round trip ocean transportation.
Group sails February 8, 1957,
on Cunard Line ss. Saxonia.
APPLICATION DEADLINE:
Dec. 28, 1956.
Mail coupon for free brochure.
THE INSTITUTE OF
" EUROPEAN STUDIES
35 East Wacker Drive, Room 1376
Chicago 1, Illinois.
Name
Address
City Zone State
School

CHEVROLET

New right down to the wheels it rolls on-
that's the '57 Chevrolet !
By now you know it's new in sty-le. But
Chevrolet's new in lots of ways that don't
show up in our picture. It's new in V8
power options that range up to 245 h.p.*
Then, you've a choice of two automatic
drives as extra-cost options. There's an
even finer Powerglide-and new, nothing-
like-it Turboglide that brings you Triple-
Turbine take-off and a new flowing kind of
going. It's the only one of its kind !
Come see the new car that goes 'em all
one better-the new 1957 Chevrolet!

IT'S SWEET, SMOOTH AND SASSY!
Chevy goes 'em all one better-with a daring new departure
in design (looks longer and lower, and it is !), exclusive new
Turboglide automatic transmission with triple turbines, a new V8
and a bumper crop of new ideas including fuel injection!

a-A
4I
1
s
I
#
#
t

'270=h.p engine also avail.
able at extra cost. Also
Ramjet fuel injection en-
gines with up to 283 h.p. in
Corvette and passenger
car models.

The new Bec Air 4-Door Sedan-an, of
20 striking new Chevies.

C
iS
1
t
t
y
a
e
E

WE CAN'T PROMISE

.--- ---- ---- -----------------~~--------- - -------- ~--------

1'h 1 1 1 '-J _P -,

---- --------

YOU THE WORLD...

"
A
1
i
t
I
f
i
f
It
i
I
.I
/.
"
S
t
1
i
i
1

f
i
f
t
C
I
f
S
a

Iufll

r jrancntsea (JCevrolet dealers " display this famous trademark
See Your Authorized Chevrolet Dealer

***but

we can offer you a genuine career opportu-
nity with the leading jet aircraft equipment
manufacturer.
Hamilton.Standard's tremendous rate of expansion alone is
evidence enough of the obvious opportunities now open at this
beautiful, modern plant. However, there are numerous other
"plus" values which you will want to consider:
1) the opportunity for further, tuition-assisted study at
R.P.I. Graduate Center.
2) the exciting, challenging projects dealing with fuel
controls for both jet and nuclear engines, air condi-
tioning systems, jet starters, and turbo-propellers.
3) the tremendous variety of openings, so that you may
select the field which interests you most.
4) the ideal location, in beautiful Connecticut, within easy
travel distance to Boston or New York.
These are just a few of the reasons it is essential for you to talk
1- *I u - r . i CL_ _J _

SCIENTISTS....... ENGINEERS
In the search for new materials of construction,
new fuels and higher thrusts, Aerojet-General
offers unequalled opportunity in America's
most comprehensive rocket propulsion program,

HAMILTON STANDARD
wifl be here:
October 30
See your Placement Officer
for time and place

"
"
s
4
"
C
"
"

Mechanical Engineers
Electronic Engineers
Chemical Engineers
Electrical Engineers
Aeronautical Engineers
Civil Engineers
Chemists
Physicists
Mathematicians

TCORPORATION

Back to Top

© 2021 Regents of the University of Michigan