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July 21, 1946 - Image 2

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1946-07-21

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THE

ICHIGAN DAILY

Faculty Shifts
Announced For
Hospital
Dr. Wile Resigns As
Department Chairman
The resignation of Dr. Udo J. Wile
as chairman of the Department of
Dermatology and Syphilology was ac-
c sed, by the Board of Regents at
their last meeting.
Dr. Wile, who came here as chair-+
man of the department in 1912, will
coninue as professor of dermatology
and syphilology. He is internation- {' r
al known for his wok in this field
and is honorary member of a number
of national and international societ-r
es.-
The doctor has been Chief Medical
Director and Medical .Consultant in
Venereal Disease Control in the U.S.
Public Health Service since 1942. Dr.
Arthur C. Curtis who has been act-
ing chairman of the department dur-
ing his absence, will succeed him.'
4ther Promotions Listed
Other promotions approved by the .
Regents include that of Dr. Harold
F. Falls from assistant to associate
professor of opthalmology. Dr. Gor-
don K. Moe received the same pro-
motion in the pharmacology depart- MEAD SIGNS SUBPO
r ent. Dr. William D. Robinson was tigating Committee (se
made an associate professor of in- the probe in Washingt
ternal medicine. Dr. John Emerson been prominently linke
Kempf has been promoted to the rank (Rep., Mich.) (standin
of assistant professor of bacteriology.
Dr. Otto Tod Mallery, Jr., received
the rank of assistant professor of in- "* *
ternal medicine. trucs .H o
Dr. Carl F List lefttthe surgery. de-
1 prtmet this month to go into p ac Acto sW a
tice in Grand Rapids. Dr. Francis F.
Rosenbaum has gone to Milwaukee Sho
whe0e he will engage in practice. He Go, -s,
will also be an assistant professor of
internal medicine at Marquette Uni~ NEW YORK, JulyZ
versity. cording to one radio l
Drs. Robert A. Hettig, Robert T. great American revel, t
Plumb, Maurice B. Landers,Jr, 'R ~ participation show, was.
ert B. glarke, G. Kenneth Muehg, none other than H. V. K
Hal V. Norgaard, Donald S. Patter- years ago when he quizze
son, Roger W. Howell, Joe Jacob, school boys in the studio
Betty . Owens, Robert W. Helms current events.
and Walter Z-. Rundles have also left since then the vast,
the University Hospital to take vari- in tes exctn
ous positions throughout the country i and rewarding the pe exit
or go into military service, airndv benexplgthed
ly that the country seem
U~l notic frenzy of charade,
Peace Effioris .T~f''tpe'nts'~"
fir S and lavish presents. By a
52 hours out of every w
networks are devoted t
of ,etertainment and on
dio .trade publicationsf
NANKING, July 20-(P)-Failure of $20,000 is being hande
the prolonged American efforts to week in give-aways.
bring peace to China was conceded The critics wail tha
privately by diplomatic and other people with gifts as a
qualified sources tonight, although making fools of themselv
Dr. John Leighton Stuart, new U.S. tertainmnent. Fred Allen
Ambassador, declared hope still ex- cast on a parody of the
isted for resuming negotiations. and his opening line w
Dr. Stuart, .returning from the don't want entertainme
summer capital of Kuling, where he radio show has to give a
presented his credentials to General- ice boxes, and automobi
issimo Chiang Kai-Shek, declined the reviewers remarke
other comment, saying he first in- morning: "That's too tru
tended to acquaint himself fully with ny.,
all phases of the situation.
Other quarters here and in Shang- PhilippiRouli
hai, took a pessimistic view and point-
ed to increased troops movements by Talk to Frene
both the national government and-
the Communists. Philippi Roulier, a Fre:
,-- in the School of Forestr
r servation who was in Fr
CSL AIF IE D the war, will give an in
entitled "Paris Under t
DIRECTORY tion."
The third meeting oft
session French Club will
LOST AND FOUND 8 p.m. tomorrow in Rm.
Union.
LOST: K&E lg log slide rule in
vicinity W. Eng. Bldg. Reward.
Roy E. Halladay. 2274 Parkwood,
Pittsfield Village. (1

LOST: Brown billfold Saturday
morning on campus. ContainsA
drivers' license, I.D. card, and TODAY
ticket to Detroit. Reward. H.
Ernest, 2-4561. (3
MISCELLANEOUS
ALTERATIONS: Ladies garments.
410 Observatory St., telephone 2-
2678. Alta Graves.f
PLAN for your fall suits and formals
now. Expert workmanship on cus-
tom-made clothes and alterations. ITS A CRC
Hildegarde Shop, 116 E. Huron. LAUGH-
Phone 2-4669. (10.SP
MEN'S USED CLOTHES wanted. A
better price paid. Sam's Store. 122
E. Washington St. 4 C L A
WHAT? Only $3.001 I must have
Dean McClusky of 417 8th Street,
Ph. 2-7360 string my tennis rac-
quet. .(27
HELP WANTED J
DANCE BAND MUSICIANS wanted:
Sax and trumpet. Audition Tues-
day, July 23. Meet in front of Har
s Hall promptly at 7:00 p.m. (5
Today-
Bing Crosby
Ingrid Bergman

ENA FOR MAY-Sen. James Mead (Dem., N.Y.),e
ated, center, signs a subpoena for appearance of IR
on, D.C. of the Erie Basin-Batavia munitions com
d. Looking on are Sen. Hugh B. Mitchell (Dem., W
g), and Committee Counsel George Meader (right).
A TOMS AID MEDICINE:
U Research I
)-n Treatment Foi
20-(VP)-Ac- A useful product of atomic fission
egend, that experiments has been perfected at
;he audience the University's Simpson Memorial
launched by Institi4e for Medical Research after
altenborn 20 five years as a treatment for blood
d some high diseases.
audience on Successful use of radio-active
noney-mak-phosphorous to treat chronic forms of
miquestion- lukemia, an excessive multiplication
g, qson- heof white corpuscles in the blood, and
so thorough- polysythemia vera, characterized by
s in an hyp- an overproduction of red corpuscles,
s, show-os, is the result of the Institute's re-
actual count, search on fissionable material.
week on the Although radio-active phosphorous
o this form is not' a cure, Dr. Frank Bethell, as-
e of the ra- sistant director of the Institute, said,
figures that it offers better temporary benefit than
d out every X-Ray and similar forms of treat-
ment which have been in use for
t showering years.
reward for Retards Corpuscle Production
es is not en- The phosphorous is carried by the
did a broad- blood stream to the points of manu-
give-aways, facture of red and white corpuscles
was "people where it retards the production of
nt today. A these corpuscles by destroying the.
%way nylons, pi'oducting corpuscles.
les. Oneof The radio-active element is pre-
d the next pared by bombarding it, or one of
e to be fun- its salts, with deutrons, which are
high speed atomic particles, in a cy-
clotrpn until the phosphorous breaks
er Will down into its radio-active isotope.
The treatment of lukemia and poly-
'h C.lub cythemia vera in children by this
new method, as well as X-Ray and
inch student other treatments, the researchers in-
y and Con- dicated, is of no value and even may
ance during be harmful to the patient.
aformal talk But the chief advantages of radio-
he Occupa- active phosphorous over X-Ray ther-
apy are the ease of administration-
the summer either by mouth or intervenously-
be held at and its freedom from the unpleasant
305 of the side effects that sometimes accom-
pany X-Ray treatment.

i
. }
chairman of the Senate War Inves-
Eep Andrew J May (Dem., Ky.) 'at
bihe with which May's name has
'ash,) (left); Sen. Homer Ferguson
astitute Finds
rBlood i sease
Dr. Bethell asserted that it was too
early to predict the eventual place
of man-made radio-active elements
in medicine. He added that it seemed
probable that their greatest useful-
ness would be information gained on
the normal processes in the body and
the ways in which these processes are
disturbed by disease.
Shows Disease Disturbance
Radio-active substances can be
traded while in the body with an
electrometer, which measures the
amount of radiation given off, allow-
ing physicians to follow the path of
the phosphorous and isolate the cen-
ters of trouble.
"In other words," Dr. Bethell ex-
plains, "the products of atomic ener-
gy may help us to learn the causes
of hitherto obscure and fatal di-
seases and so provide a real basis for
their prevention and cure."
'U' Estabishes New
Metabolism ┬░Clinic
A new Endocrine and Metabolism
Clinic has been established by the
University Hospital as part of the
Department of Internal Medicine un-
der the direction of Dr. Jerome W.
Conn. 1
In addition to the management of
diabetic patients on the non-medi-
-cal in-patient services, the clinic will
act in a consulting capacity in the
diagnosis and treatment of patients
with other endocrine and metabolic
abnormalities.
The Diet Therapy Clinic, under
the Department of Dietetics, will co-
tinue to function as an instructional
unit for the teaching of therapeutic
diets when requested by the various
services.

BEST COMEDY
OF 1946
ut 4.
\\\
Zaaosasa m
xilimo~mioMM 5I

Students To Give
Three One-Act
Plays Friday
Three one-act plays, produced,
directed, staged, and enacted by stu-
dents, will be presented at 8 p.m.
Friday during the Department of
Speech Repertory Players' holiday.
"Fumed Oak," a comedy by Noel
Coward, will be produced by Byron
Mitchel of "Tonight at 8:30" fame.
Mitchel will act in the play.
"The Valiant," written by Hols-
worthy Hall and Robert Middlemass,
will be directed by Dorothy Wine-
land. Dell Hoestetler will do the set-
ting for "The Valiant."
Helen Currie will produce and
direct "A Bright Morning," a Span-
ish play written by Serafin and Joaq-
uin Alvarez Quintero, and translated
by Carlos C. Castello and E. L. Over-
man.
These performances will be pre-
sented to the public without charge.
Tickets may be called for at the
Mendelssohn Theatre box between 10
a.m. and 5 p.m.
"Angel Street," "The Applecart,"
and "The Bartered Bride," the next
Repertory productions, are all in re-
hearsal now.
L ttell T'o Speak
'N A
At'Alftred RU'
.
Franklin H. Littell, Director of
Lane Hall will lecture on "The Sym-
bols of Sectarian Protestantism" at
a meeting of the National Council
on Religion in Higher Education dur-
ing the last week in August at Alfred
University, Alfred, New York.
Littell will also serve as chairman
of' a study committee on the relation
of student voluntarism to academic
procedures. This committee was con-
stituted in 1944 to study and pre-
pare a report on.the educational con-
tribution of student organizations
and service projects.
The National Council-on Religion
in Higher Education was founded to
further the religious education of
students at state schools by Professor
Charles Foster Kent, who was also
one of the initiators of the experi-
mental School of. Religion in. Ann
Arbor from 1926-29.
Kenna To Talk
At Conference.

Address Speech Assembly

t

t'f'_

"Theatre" will be the topic of
the distinguished theatrical director,
Charles H. Meredith, when he speaks
before the Speech Assembly at 3
p.m. Wednesday in the Lydia Men-
delssohn Theatre.
Meredith is guest directing here
during the Repertory Season this
summer. He produced "Pigeons and
People;" and will do "The Apple-
cart."
Meredith, who is at present, direc-
tor of Le Petit Theatre du Vieux
Carre in New Orleans, has had ex-
perience in every phase of the theatre,
Television TJour
Is Open to All
People, young or old, who are in-
terested in television are invited to
join the group of speech students,
and electrical engineers who will vi-
sit the General Electric Television
Station WRGB in Schenectady, New
York, Prof. David Owen of the
Speech Department said yesterday.
The students will leave by specially
chartered train, Friday July 25, and
will return July 27. Prof. Owen will
chaperone the tour. The students
may have hotel reservations, or they
may sleep on the trains. Shower
rooms at station WRGB may be
used by the students, Owen said.
Anybody interested in television
may go, from professor's sons to
grown-up non-students, Owen said.
People who wish to go can make
reservations with Miss Maclntire in
the speech office, land leave train fare
of $27.50 with her.

teaching, acting, producing in ama-
teur theatres, on Broadway and in
Hollywood, and has studied abroad.
He formerly was director of the
Dallas Little Theatre in Dallas, Texas
when it was reputed to be the best
amateur theatre in the country, aand
director of the Dock Street Theatre
in Charleston, South Carolina.
He taught at the South Methodist
University in Dallas, and at the
Santa Barbara branch of the Uni-
versity of Califronia, and was guest
director here in 1941.
Meredith started his career with
the Washington Square Players, who
are now the Theatre Guild. He had
professional experience acting and in
scene design on Broadway and in
Hollywood, and spent three years
studying the theatre in Europe.
He has been a member of the
professional theatre conference for
many years.

t
t

Back the
fainme Drive

GREASE PAINT 'N WIGS:
Guest Director Meredith Will

I1

-Today and Monday
DRAGONWYCK
with
Gene Tierney, Vincent Price
and
JUNIOR PROM
with
June Peisser - Freddie Stewart

4

I

v w v

i ...

IFINIE WATFCIHIIES
and
A ~ WATCIH
REAI,
"I

I-

,;

The Rev. J. Brett Kenna will speak
on "How IDoes Jesus Save Us" at the
interdenominational conference on
"What Is Christianity" that is being
held from 7 to 8 p.m, at the First
Congregational Church during the
month of July.
This is the third meeting of the
denominations. A short devotional
opens the meeting, the guest minister
speaks, and then join the conference
of ministers to answer questions and
to participate with students and
townspeople in the discussions. The
Rev. Henry Lewis, of the St. Andrews
Episcopal Church presides over the
discussions.

I

TWO WEEKS SERVICE.
FOUR SKILLED REPAfRMEN.

4

I

enh

S

221 EAST LIBERTY STREET

Ir,

;

WEEKDAYS CONTINUOUS
3Oc to 5 P.M. DAILY FROM 1 P.M.
Start

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ASS-COUNTRY
AND-LOVE
ECIAL
UDETTE
UOHET
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