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under the Monsanto reactivated "experi

-
PEOPLE ence-on-the-job" program, has r e t u r n e d to
his former position as professor of c h e m i ­
NEWS - MAKERS cal engineering a t Michigan College of
Mining and Technology after a year in
the phosphate division of Monsanto at
Anniston, Ala.
Mallinckrodt to Receive M i d w e s t A w a r d ;
Adrian W . Rulancl, instructor of c h e m ­
Southern Chemist A w a r d Goes to G w a t h m e y istry at Bowling Green State University,
Edward Mallinckrodt Jr., chairman of Allen T. G w a t h m e y , associate professor now assor ate professor of chemistry at
t h e board of Mallinckrodt Chemical Works, of chemistry at the University of Virginia, Indiana .f .ate Teachers College, I n d i a n a ,
St. Louis, will b e has been selected to receive t h e 1952 Pa.
g;\en t h e 1952 Mid­ Southern Chemist Award, which is given Will, an H . R. Shaw has completed post­
west A w a r d on Nov. by the Memphis doctoral work at Harvard and is n o w as­
8 by t h e St. Louis Section of t h e A C S sistant professor of physical chemistry at
Section ol the ACS. "for distinguished t h e University of Texas, Austin.
H e is b e i n g cited as service to t h e p r o ­
a n " o u t s t a n d i n g citi­ Robert E . Van Atta, recent P h . D . from
fession of chemistry
zen with a m a t u r e Penn State, appointed associate professor
in the Southern
sense ol responsi- a n d chairman of the d e p a r t m e n t of c h e m ­
states." Presentation
bilit\." who has istry, Ohio Northern University, Ada,
4&S will be m a d e at t h e
given leadership in Ohio.
Southeastern Re­
E . Mallinckrodt Jr. many fields other gional Meeting on T . H . W h i t e h e a d resumes duties as p r o ­
than chemistry. A 51-year m e m b e r of t h e Oct. 24. A c c o r d i n g fessor of chemistry at the University of
ACS and a charter m e m b e r of t h e St. T. G w a t h m e y to t h e Virginia Sec­ Georgia, Athens, after serving 20 m o n t h s
Louis Section, which was founded in 1907, tion, which nominated Dr. G w a t h m e y , his as chief, Chemical Division, Chemical a n d
lie is a recognized authority on t h e puri­ most notable contribution to research in Radiological Laboratories, Army Chemical
fication a n d preservation of anesthetic t h e South has b e e n his leadership in t h e Center, Md.
ether. Presentation of the medal will b e establishment of t h e Virginia Institute for
made Nov. 8 in St. Louis. Scientific Research. H o w a r d K. Z i m m e r m a n J r . released
from active duty in t h e Naval Reserve and
is now assistant professor of c h e m i s t r y at
contributions in biochemical and nutrition Texas A&M College, College Station, Tex.
EDUCATION research; especially for identifying t h e
mineral, vitamin, a n d amino acid require­
Bertsil B . Baker from Ohio State Uni­ ments for health." M a t h e w s of Wisconsin Retires
versity joins physical division of Southern VV. E. H e n d e r s o n from University of
Research Institute. B a r b a r a L . Johnston J. H o w a r d M a t h e w s h a s retired at the
Michigan a n d H. W. Hilton from Ohio age of 70 as c h a i r m a n of t h e chemistry
of Alabama Polytechnic joins biochemistry State a d d e d t o the technical division staff
division; R o b e r t E. L a e e y from Oklahoma d e p a r t m e n t at the University of Wis­
of the Visking Corp. consin. H e has been chairman since 1919,
Α&Λ1 joins t h e physical division, a n d
Phillip Blakeslee joins virus research di­ Ernest M. Hodnett is on sabbatical a n d served t h e university as profezsor
vision. leave from Oklahoma A6cM, where he is
associate professor of chemistry, to work
John F . Baxter leaves W a s h i n g t o n and
at Argonne National Laboratory as associ­
Lee University, w h e r e h e was professor
ait 1 chemist u n d e r the participating insti­
ol chemistry, to join chemistry d e p a r t m e n t
tutions plan.
at University of Florida. Gainesville, as
professor of chemistry a n d chairman of Charles H u g g m s . cancer expert from t h e
the inorganic division. University of Chicago, spending a m o n t h
Robert II. Broh-Kahn has been a p ­ «is visiting professor of oncology at t h e
pointed scientific director oi t h e Lasdon University of California school of m e d i ­
Foundation oi X e p e r a Park. Yonkers, Ν. Υ. cine, San Francisco.
He will coordinate research activities sup­ Bohdan Zvamienski has been given a
ported b y grants m a d e by the foundation, stat'» award in Poland for o u t s t a n d i n g
a nonprofit, philanthropic· organization es­ work in the sciences, arts, and industry.
tablished in 19 1o for t h e furtherance of He was honored for research a n d achieve­
scientific research in the field of medicine. ment in t h e application of t h e electro-
Dr. Broh-Kahn was formerly associate di­ metrical method in adsorption analysis.
rector of the May Institute lor Medical
Uesearel» and assistant professor of experi­ Bepin C h a n d r a Kar of Calcutta, India,
mental m e d i c i n e at the Unixersily of Cin­ is at Washington State College, Pullman,
cinnati. Wrsh., to study under a UN economic de­
velopment fellowship. He has been senior
William Λ. Ocskiii accepts a position as spectrographic officer in the Indian Na­
professor of chemistry and physics at J. H o w a r d M a t h e w s
tional Metallurgical Laboratory. He will
Upper Iowa University, Fayette. l i e was study production of electrolytic manganese since 1911. Over 2000 chemists h a v e re
recently relieve-il from active duty with and manganese dioxide, using low-grade ceived degrees under his chairmanship
the army, stationed with the Signal Corps Indian ores. Dr. Mathews has published about 6 0 pa
at Fort M o n m o u t h . N. J. pers on exact caloi iinetry, chiefly o n th<
Alvin I. Kosak appointed assistant pro­ heats of vaporization of liquids, a n d h«
C o n r a d Λ. Flvehjem, chairman of the fessor in t h e d e p a r t m e n t ol industrial
biochemistry department at t h e University did pioneering work in photochemistry
medicine at NYU p o s t g r a d u a t e medical and colloid chemistry. His chief research
of Wisconsin, has been announced as a school. From chemistry faculty of the
winner of a Lasker Award for 1912, given has been on the detection of criminals
University of Cincinnati. and he is a ballistics expert of nationvvid-
by the American Public Health Associa­
tion, f i e is honored "for distinguished Ceurge M . M a e h w a r t , the first recipient reputation. l i e helped found a c r i m e d<

4414 C H E M I C A L Α Ν D E Ν G I N E E RΙΝ G N E W S
facts on Infrared <ë^m

? ^ ^ ^

CRITERIA OF INFRARED INSTRUMENTATION
Performance: An infrared spectrometer should provide high spectral resolution and fast,
accurate recording at maximum signal-to-noise ratio. High spectral resolution demands
aberration-free optics—aspheric if necessary. Maximum signal demands a high-aperture
monochromator. Minimum noise demands an efficient detector and a simple stable ampli-
fier operating at Johnson noise limit.
Flexibility : An infrared spectrometer should provide flexible performance to meet the en-
tire range of chemical application. Flexibility requires full control range for all operating
variables, simple prism interchange, and a wide range of reasonably-priced sampling acces-
sories, directly introduced into an accessible sample space,
Such design features are available only in Perkin-Elmer infrared spectrometers—the
most widely used instruments in infrared work.*

Compare these features of Perkin-Elmer instruments with other equipment

THE M O D E L 112 THE MODEL 21

1. Effective f/4.5 monochromator with off-axis paraboloid. 1. Effective f / 4 . 5 monochromator with off-axis paraboloid.

2. Unique double pass feature which doubles dispersion and 2,Simultaneous double beam comparison for instant study
eliminates false radiation. u n d e r any condition. The use of an identical sample cell,
as in the memory principle, is valid only for infrequent
3. Separate monochromator for special studies. Accessories cases of gas and dilute solution study.
for work in any spectral range.
3. Resolution schedules independent of solvent or ambient
4. Open accessible space for direct introduction of all sam- conditions.
pling accessories.
4. Highest recording speeds.
5. Double thermostatting for stable accurate performance.
5. Minimum space and service requirements.
6. Self-contained mobile cabinet.
6. Programmed wavelength or wavenumber recording.
7. Sampling down to 25 micrograms.
7. Sampling accessories for all classes of problems.
Request Bulletin 102 for complete details.
Complete details on request.

Y] r"V;lffl
:y " ι
I
10μ ammonia band shows high resolution of Model 112. P&lysty rem· spectrum recorded in # minutes.

An analysis of infrared papers
published in 1950 in Analytical
Chemistry, J. American Chemi'
THE PERKIN-ELMER CORPORATION, NORWALK, CONN.
cal Society, J, Optical Society
of America and J. Chemical
Physics showed that Perkin- Loading inanufatturor-i of Infratod Spectrometers, Continu-JU·, inlrarfd Analy/*-', Urn .«.-f'.al f/ono-
Elmer instruments were used chrornnlor, flame Photometer, T'r.ulhn FUjf.îrophort;«.h Apparat υ*. , D.C. Amplifier^,, and -_tru.-r eloctro-
more than a l l other makes
combined. optical irr trumunt', for analysis and research.
(ADVERTISEMENT)

V Ο L 1J M F 3 0, Ν Ο. 4 2 Ο C Τ Ο Β Ι! Γ? 2 0, 19 5 2 441 5
Outstanding
FOR CORROSION RESISTANCE A N D

STABLE FATTY ACID PRODUCTION

Inconel-lined fat-splitting tower at Swift & Company's
Technical Products plant, Hammond, Indiana

Design engineers at Swift & Co., wanted two things from their new fat-
splitting tower in Hammond, Indiana. And both required a
corrosion-resisting construction material.
First, they wanted light colored fatty acids with good color and
oxidation stability.
Secondly, they wanted a tower that would successfully stand up against
the severe conditions of temperature, pressure and corrosives involved.
That's why the engineers lined their tower with Inconel®.
Inconel is resistant to the highly corrosive fat-splitting process. It
withstands the high temperature (500°F.) and pressures (700 psi.)
required for efficient operation.
And since the expansion coefficient of Inconel is very close to that of
steel, Inconel lends itself well to lined and clad construction. Since its
corrosion resistance is not impaired by welding, no subsequent heat
treatment is necessary.
All in all, Inconel proves itself ideal for fat-splitting tower applications.
Today, Inconel, like Nickel Swift's 70-ft.-high Inconel-lined tower has been producing material
and the other Nickel A l ­ with average acid number of 197...with efficiencies about 9 9 % for
loys, is on extended de­ the past three years. Despite the severe conditions of temperature,
livery because of the large pressure and corrosives, no significant corrosion of the Inconel lining
requirements of defense has been observed.
operations. That's why it
Inconel, Monel^ and Nickel equipment have excellent service records
will pay you to anticipate
needs. Always order well
in the manufacture, distillation, storage and handling of fatty acids
in advance of schedules and in their subsequent utilization.
givingNPArctingand com­ Perhaps Inconel — or one of the other Nickel Alloys offers the solution
plete ond-use information. to your corrosion or product purity maintenance problems. Write for
additional information. Address:

THE INTERNATIONAL NICKEL COMPANY, INC.
/rt$K 67 W a l l Street, N e w York 5, Ν . Υ.

4416 C H E M I C A L A N D ENGINEER Ν G Ν E WS
MEWS-MAKERS

tection laboratory for t h e state. W i t h nical services group of Aeroset E n g i n e e r ­ Delaware; W. W, West, University of
eight others h e founded Alpha Chi Sigma, ing Corp., Azusa, Calif. Illinois; A^. L. Hourgh, Κ . Κ. O k a m o t o ,
Lhe chemical fraternity, in 1902 and University of Texas; R. O . Daniels, L . M .
C h a r l e s E. G r e e n ,
headed it for m a n y years. W i t h his r e ­ Hartmann.» J. Xd. W h i t n e y , E. L. N i m e r ,
formerly chief of
tirement from administrative responsibili­ University of Utah; J. D. Gardner, P. L .
physical chemical r e ­
ties Dr. M a t h e w s will devote most of his Messer, ftL. E. Jentoft J r . , University of
search at the Corps
time to crime detection research a n d will W a s h i n g t o n ; N£. L Walden, W a s h i n g t o n
of E n g i n e e r s Mate­
fill a p a r t - t i m e research appointment on State College; » . W. Hill, Virginia Poly­
rials Laboratory,
the g r a d u a t e school. Another of Dr. technic I n s t i t u t e ; C. M, N e s s J r . , P u r d u e :
F o r t Belvoir, Va.,
M a t h e w s ' pioneering activities was t h e S. W. NicScsic, J i . D. Sender, University of
h a s b e e n appointed
establishment of t h e colloid symposium in Wisconsin- K, I D . Tisanmerriaus, University
t e c h n i c a l director of
1923, which b e c a m e an annual affair. At of Illinois- and H. P. I i a r n s b e r g e r , D n -
t h e newly formed
a dinner recently in Dr. Mathews' honor quesne.
Cactus Chemical
the m e m b e r s of the chemistry d e p a r t m e n t Charles E . G r e e n Co., Houston, Tex. George H. M a n -
and the chemistry a l u m n i of t h e Univer­
sity of Wisconsin p r e s e n t e d to t h e univer­ H e r m a n Kaiser, formerly professor at gun has heen a p ­
sity a portrait of Dr. Mathews p a i n t e d by the University of Caracas, now production pointed r e s e a r c h d i ­
Charles T h w a i t e s of Milwaukee. manager of Venezolana de Cementos rector of t h e W a r n e r
plant in Maracaibo, Venezuela. Therapeutic Institute
and C h i l c o t t research
George C. Kiessling from Autograf division o f W a r n e r -
INDUSTRY Brush and Plastics Co. joins plastic sales Hudrtut I n c . H e w a s
d e v e l o p m e n t section of t h e chemical di­ for five years h e a d
J. J. Barker a p p o i n t e d h e a d of the vision of Koppers Co. Inc., Pittsburgh.
process d e p a r t m e n t of Walter Kidde Nu­ _ of t h e d e p a r t m e n t of
clear Laboratories, N e w York. From Kel- Samuel S. Kistler, recently resigned as χ Έ3Ε&\'ξ£&&& clinical chemistry of
lex Corp. director of research for t h e Norton Co. a n d t h e Henry- ForcJ Hospital in O e t r o i t a n d
an internationally k n o w n chemical engi­ protessoria_l lecturer at W a y n e University
John T. Barr Jr. resigns as chemist neer a n d authority on abrasives, appointed graduate sschool.
with Carbide and C a r b o n Chemicals Co. research associate of t h e Peninsular Grind­
at Oak Ridge to b e c o m e a chemist at t h e Richard L. SMeelc from Georgia T e c h
ing W h e e l Co., Detroit. a n d Clarence \W. IluiTimin from Merck &
W h i t e m a r s h laboratories of Pennsylvania
Salt Mfg. Co. W . E . Kleinicke a p p o i n t e d superintend­ Co., Inc., join staff cjf research division a t
ent of the Shadyside research laboratory Lion Oil C o .
Willard M. Bright, formerly director of of Barrett division of Allied Chemical &
the T h e o d o r e Clark Laboratory of t h e David IE. MTorey resigns from U. S.
Dye Corp. Succeeds D . A. Rankin, d e ­
Kendall Co., a p p o i n t e d assistant research Public Ilfcfalth Serv ice i n Cincinnati t o
ceased.
director of Lever Brothers Co., in c h a r g e become a client ist w i t h l h e Fishery P r o d ­
of t h e chemical a n d physical research Consuelo House- ucts Laho Tatory, Ke~ichikan, Alaska.
department. w o r t h Kuhn, previ­
Walter J . Miirphy^ editor of C&EX, h a s
ously with Merck &
Richard O. Burk joins staff of George b e e n elected first v i c e p r e s i d e n t of t h e
Co. Inc., as an ana­
Armistead & Co., consultants and engi­ Society o f HiLsincs=s Magazine E d i t o r s ,
lytical chemist, now
neers for the petroleum and chemical in­ national p- rofess-ional society of editors in
on t h e staff of t h e
dustry in W a s h i n g t o n , D. C. From Stand­ t h e busiii. ess mnd technical publication
H o u s e of J. H a y d e n
fields.
ard Oil Co. (ITKL). Twiss as a chemical
advertising copy- The lolHowin i* sta^l promotions a r e a n ­
Richard T. C a d y , recent P h . D . from
--**. writer. nounced a_t Ilocidry Process Corp.: H e n r y
Indiana University, n o w research chemist
D . Noll "to dixeclozr of engineering; A .
in explosives d e p a r t m e n t oi Ou Pont's Ernest A. L a d o , from the U. S. Phos­
Wesley II oge t o nia-iiugcr of e n g i n e e r i n g ;
Burnside laboratory at Penns Grove, N. J. phoric Products Division of Tennessee
Theodore A. Burtis to supervisor of p r o c ­
Corp. at T a m p a , Fla., w h e r e he w a s chiel
Miles D . C a t t o n , director of develop­ ess enginc£3erin£ir; Josrsi'f W . Schall t o d i ­
d e v e l o p m e n t engineer, n o w research and
ment of the Portland Cement Association, rector of devclopi neiit; and John B .
d e v e l o p m e n t engineer a n d section chiel
appointed assistant to the vice president Maerker t o section <hiel of d e v e l o p m e n t .
in the Nickel Processing Corp. at Nicaro,
for research and development. Succeeds Cuba. P. EdsitJl Ribey J r . joins American Con­
H . F . G o n n e r m a n , retired after 30 years ditioning I Ion,se I n c , c o n s u l t a n t s a n d
of service. Douglas M c H e n r y , previously T h e following promotions have b e e n
process e ^lginci-rs \z\ wool, textiles, a n d
administrative assistant, succeeds Mr. a n n o u n c e d at Michigan alkali division ol
determent tceln lolog^y, Boston. From E x ­
Catton as director of development. W y a n d o t t e Chemicals: R. C. Leonard to
eter Mlg. Co.
produc». m a n a g e r ol caustic soda a n d chlo­
N a t h a n Fox a p p o i n t e d director of re­ rine; P . M . Bigley to p r o d u c t manager oi Burton II. S ande xs resigns as staff as­
search for Chun King Sales Inc., D u l u t h soda ash, dry ice, and sodium bicarbonate; sistant \v ίtil hipene er C h e m i c a l C o . to
processor of Orient al-American loods. R. K. Rigger to product manager ol syn­ become a proc»:*ss e-^iginec»r at the labora­
From College Inn Food Ρ h u t s Co. thetic detergents; and T . R. Boyle to ad­ tories of t b e Tl n'okoL Corp. at Klklon, M d .
Patricia Gilpin of the University ol ministrative assistant to t h e vice y>resident.
Hoy Y. Sanders Jur., vp-sales lor Arnor
Detroit joins the staff of the Benger labo­ T h e following have joined t h e Rich­ ("o., named ν ρ ol Arner ('<>. L t d . of
ratory, textile fibers d e p a r t m e n t , Du Pont mond laboratories technical staff of Cali- ( 'anada, I '"t. Kr ic, O u t .
Co., Waynesboro, Va. iornia Research Cor]).: F . A. L u d w i g from
M. Holrsert S ancly ironJ American Steel
CalTeeh; L. J. Painter, Catholic U.; A. J.
Leonard B. Cittingcr appointed direc­ a n d Wire Co. is to be a special chemist
F n g e h Cornell; I). (>. Chessmore, H. Res-
tor of market research ol ' Free-port Sul­ at the IK *w F. lilies s works plant of tin*
nick, II. T. T u p p e r , M I T ; E. A. Goldsmith,
p h u r Co. I r . S. Stei Λ (Ιο. whe η il o p e n s in J a n u a r y .
NYU; J. Covits, Rice Institute; F. L.
Joseph* Goltlin, technical editor at the Deter», Stanford; B. L. G a r n e r , J. D. Edwin II. Se-limit J. of K m b a r t MÎJJÇ. d > .
Government Laboratories, University ol Knight, I'C'LA; A. F . Ha vie/., Universitv has been elect <'d ρ resident ol tbe I'acL
Akron, now development engineer in tech­ oi Colorado; J. H. W r i g h t , University of ain'n^ Mu chine ry Ni anulaeturers Institute.

V O L U M E 3 0, NO. 4 2 . . OCTOBER 2 0, 1952 4417
HARDINGE NEWS-MAKERS

S. Chester Markcly of Comas Machine served with the underwater sound labora­
has it . . . Co. w a s elected first vice president a n d
Helen H . Fairbanks of Horix Mfg. Co.,
tory at Harvard. H e h a d been a m e m b e r
of t h e ACS since 1917.
second v p .
Paul J . Schouboe transferred from t h e
plant control laboratory to t h e research
C a l m M . Hoke
laboratory of the American Chlorophyll Calm Morrison Hoke, 65, owner a n d
Division of Strong C o b b & C o . , Lake chemist of Jewelers Technical Advice Co.,
Worth, F l a . New York, died July 13. She w a s e d u c a t e d
S h e r w o o d B. Seeley p r o m o t e d to tech­ at H u n t e r College, W i t t e n b e r g College,
nical director of t h e Joseph Dixon Cru­ University of Chicago, Columbia Univer­
cible C o . , Jersey City, N. J. H a s been sity, a n d NYU. S h e first w o r k e d as a
! director of research. laboratory assistant at Harriman Research
i John R. Sjolander resigns a s research Laboratory in 1 9 1 1 , and joined t h e
I chemist with Merck & C o . Inc. t o become Jewelers Technical Advice C o . in 1 9 1 3 .
T R I C O N E , CONICAL senior chemist in t h e n e w products divi- Except for an interim of t w o years s h e
AND C Y L I N D R I C A L M I L L S ! sion, Minnesota Mining & Mfg. C o . , St. worked there continuously until t h e past
i Paul, M i n n . year or so, when she stopped because of,
illness. She became owner of t h e c o m p a n y
I A r t h u r L . Smith joins R o h m & Haas in 1937. She was married t o T. Robert
I Co. to b e in charge of application re- M c D e a r m a n in 1927. She h a d d o n e r e ­
i search a n d development on resins for re­ search in devising methods of refining p r e ­
inforced plastics. F r o m Continental Can cious metal wastes; methods of identifying
ROTARY DRYERS, Co.
and appraising precious metals a n d their
KILNS A N D COOLERS H . H . Suddard a p p o i n t e d Chicago alloys, a n d designing controls for com­
branch manager of coating resins depart­ pressed gases. She was t h e author of sev­
ment of American C y a n a m i d Co's plastics eral hooks and articles on t h e foregoing.
and resins division. She w a s also much interested in fostering
D o n a l d N . Sukovv from Goodyear Syn­ international a n d interracial u n d e r s t a n d ­
thetic R u b b e r Corp. n o w chief chemist for ing. She h a d been a m e m b e r of t h e ACS
the Kentucky Synthetic R u b b e r Corp., since 1921.
Louisville, Ky.
D o n a l d K. Beckwith, 46, section h e a d
and technical foreman, Parke, Davis & Co.,
THICKENERS AND
CLARI F I E R S
NECROLOGY Detroit, Aug. 3 . ACS m e m b e r since 1943.
Frederick L . Curtis, 84, retired vice
Daniel D. Berolzheimer president of Raybestos-Manhattan I n c . ,
Sept. 20.
D a n i e l D . Berolzheimer, 7 5 , p a t e n t r e ­ H e n r y M . D a w e s , 75, executive commit­
search a n d chemical consultant of N e w tee chairman of Pure Oil C o . , Chicago,
York, d i e d Aug. 24. for 2 3 years president of the company, a n d
H e h a d been active brother of t h e late U. S. Vice President
in former years as Dawes, Sept. 2 9 .
editor of t h e Perco­
O t h o J. D e Lon, 58, salesman for Ameri­
lator, published b y
can Cyanamid Co.'s industrial chemicals
the C h e m i s t s ' Club
division in Chicago, Sept. 19.
of N e w York, and
William I I . D u n n , 6 9 , retired treasurer
h a d also been club
C O N S T A N T - W E I G H T , DISC historian. Dr. Ber­
and director of Raybestos-Manhattan Inc.,
AND V O L U M E T R I C F E E D E R S Sept. 29.
olzheimer was edu­
cated at CCNY, Elam R. Gillon, president of Cillon
NYU, a n d the University of W u r z b u r g . Machine Co., Last Point, Ga., April 7,
At t h e turn of the century h e was chemist 1952. ACS m e m b e r since 1950.
in charge a t the Daland Chemical Labora- Sir Richard Gregory, 88, founder and
'ories, Philadelphia, a n d later b e c a m e as­ editor of Nature, Sept. 15, Sussex, E n g ­
sociated with Arlington Chemical Co., land.
Yonkers, a n d with t h e Barrett Co., now a John A. H a m m o n d , industrial chemist,
division of Allied C h e m i c a l & Dye. Redwood Valley, Calif., Sept. 19. ACS
member since 1924.
Dr. Berolzheimer w a s a n authority on
A. W . H o m b e r g e r , 65, retired professor
club history, was one of its oldest mem­
and chairman of t h e d e p a r t m e n t of bio­
bers, a n d seldom missed a d a y a t t h e
chemistry at t h e University of Louisville
" r o u n d table" of its restaurant. H e h a d
school of medicine, Sept. 11. AC'S membei
been a member of t h e ACS since 1901.
since 1905.
John J. Jiga, assistant chief chemist,
W i l l i a m A . IFelsing Toledo Edison Co., Toledo, Ohio, J u n e 6.
AIR CLASSIFYING William A. Felsing, 0 1 , professor of ACS member sine*' 19-15.
chemistry at the University of Texas» died D o n a l d A. Rankin, 46, superintendent
SYSTEMS Oct. 5 in Austin. He received two degrees of t h e Sliadyside research laboratory of
from t h e University of Texas a n d h a d the Barrett Division, Allied Chemical &
HARDINGE
*ι-.'Λ/η ο 'Λ !7> "· ·• · » 'Jf ί ? ; ? Ο <"? 0 . 9 Ο «/ Π G
taken his Ph.D. at M I T in 1018. H e h a d !)><·, Sept. 19. ACS member since 1929.
been o n t h e Texas faculty 35 years. Dur­ Walter Rnwlaii, 82,* former executive
- ?40 A r t l i «t. Λ'.αιη O f f . c c a n d V/orV 5
ing W o r l d War I lie served .vitli Chemical wiih Allied Chemieal & Dye Corp., Hope­
Ν[Λ' YORK Ι ' · V . N fi*ANC. CO II · CHICAGO t · HIBbINC MINN · TORONTO 1
lit 2 0 i W Wjikir Uf ; 0 l i . Fn,l A.e 200 Bjy St W a r f a r e Service a n d in W o r l d W a r 11 he well, Va., Sep*. 25.

4418 C Η Ε Μ I C A L Α Ν Ι) Ε Ν G I ΝNΕ R I N G NEWS