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October 05, 1922 - Image 11

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1922-10-05

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I

11

M

I'.

Vac of Planes in Agriculture and En.
gineeing- Vl*ija ssGreat
Possibiflties
TO ASSEMBLE OCTOBER~ 12
Uliati6o t fthe airplane: in agt-
culture' and in e ngineerng projects
af d tho use of aerial photography its
the various~ sciences are some of the
less talked of pottMth will b~ taken
tpin connection with the secofid Na..-
t pnal Aero- conrtgress to be held in De-
troit Oct. 12,3'and,14.
Air . Races DJicussea
,The airplane races, and pspecily,
th~e contenonfo. the Pulitzer trophy,;
aethe things that -wll'- be foremost:
ipte eyes of the,, public during this,
imbut th~ese ar';a,-few ofthe point'
mpay h4 av 6a"iire' jmpdrtaztrelationi
to the futuretha.nthe -races .prop~er.,
Alreadly cohn'deationj is bei ,gmt~de
lid senate committees of the advisabil-
it of using army airplanes for spray-.
ii 'g iA, an effort to counteract the de-:
struction of the boll weevil in' large,
areas in the Sdufh.1 pe f'mnts have
in~~ oryi aterpilar-in isrits
in Ohio Jby the means of spraying from
airplane. -
In engineerin~g it is. stated , tht the;
a1rplanie, bynmean~s of _the mnosaie map.
a~ generally, identified wiith' warfare,
op~erations, is already proving success-
ffil. It has its value in' laying out.
projects covering large. areas. oft
ground, in hydro-electrc develop-
nionts, and somze citliesatp -even using
the mosi na, in planing for fu-
Phtoto Work on Programn
At tis conress'Wil 'be'the' leading.
aerial photographic epets~ from
eery ,part of the world, and predic-
tous are that the uses of aerial, pho-
tography in many branches of science
will receive. a decided impettrs. One
ofthe uses that: will _ein~flestigated
is thle help th~e airjlahe can becomei
iifs~fii g eartliqjialk rifts 'and v6'-
canoes
KILLER'S BARBER SHOP
WM. A. MILLER, Prop.
4ThWO Fk Z* i irhis
: ~YQip kg2ow pRe',r

/

11WWWUIBLUVW W 111133 U L
FAMIE IU~lUTS S1;'CHANCE
FOR S1711MV.AL THROUGH
NEW MALCHINES
Alexandrovosk, Russia, Sept. 4.-
Town folks and, peasants alike of this
par~t of soutnern Ukraine were scarce-
ly able to believe their eyes recently
when 25 American tractor's, with
ploughs* attached, 'were put w'to work
in the fields near here to- prepare'thou-
sands oef acres. for the fal planting.
Peasants- of the Alexandrovosk' dis-
trict, one of the famine areas, had be-:
cormes discouraged because of lack of~
work animals and the summer's crop
failure, but the arrival of the tractors1
gave them =a' new'r lease onr life. Inr
pre'l-war days Alexandrov'bsk was the
center gf a thriving agricultural com-
munity, .with many factories in opera]
tion turning~ out agricultural machin-
cry. But these, implements were all'
horse-drawn~, and 'the natives knew of
nothing else.' So when the queer-looks
lug tractors were: set up in the fields,
and without being urged -by cries or
whips began the task of ploughing'
the peasants "Shook' their h'eads and
said suich crawly things just could not
last
The, tractors and ploughs were.
brought here by the American Men-
nn~t-6, relief organisation.

" ~geology afford fairly compllee repre- the gift ofmany fne fossils fromth
sentations of t~he faunas of mkany*ill
Liolwcwa j..: Jf" P'L vedt' y Rchodfraio.,p'.the Paleozoic rock~s of Kentucky. r Iesadte .o
In oku,4'IA % d mrican Gli oitIanents a Last August, Mr. Ehlers and Prof. class in. ]ield,, 4oogyo ird ~fne
__________'J. E. Carman of the department fstoffsisfromsom of tli ide
Sevra fssi iveteratsco- mueu epedtin o gat Srigs geology of Ohio State university, ~and4 Upper Qrdivcian fdrt tI ns -of
Sevral fosilinvrtei~tes co- amusum xpelton o AaLQ i~rngvisited the huge' piles of Amherstburg Kentucky; wh1ile be ~in ude don a.
lected from the ' Devoniar rocks' of Nebraska, where they obtained a slab dolomite of Devonian age, which were. geologcal'excursion a few m~iles east
Eifel anld the Mesozoic strata of th'e of rock of Miocene age, 'weighing excavated in making the Livingston ofF~rankfoirt, Kentucky, by Prof: A. M.
Hartz mountains 'and" still ' nl pre- s , hip channel in the~ Detroit Rivjer ,Miller~ of the. Jiv~1'si of.Kentu4cky.
seredwer reenty pesetedto hefour skulls of fossil rhinoceras and west of, Amherstburg, Ontario. From Tiscollectioni and those Wade,-in the~
seveweereenl peenedt temany other" bones. the blocks of dolomite of these pil~es;. region abo~ut.,the -niversity of Wchi-
University by Prof. W. -H. Hobbs, of It' would 'have~ been impossible, to an .unusually1fie' -set of fossils was gn Geological' Cafie 'at Mill S~prings, ,
the department~ of' geology' and"'geo=' remove and ship this large, heavy slab
gratphy, ands cots'tituite"one- of the~ except for thie' use of special exavat-
highly prized additions to' local geol. ing an~d "lifting; apparatus and' an. auto '
truck, which were kindlly placed at the
ogycoletin.disposal of Mr. Hussey and Mr.~ Buett- Stu dents S u p i4
An other. more recent- gift of? fossils ner by the risen of similar extpeditions
was made by Mr. C. L~. Fenton, who is fo h suiso auriial History ,- T .
aiding the Departmie~nt oft 6e6gy in' of New Y rk. and Kansas university.II 1 ' SouU niL~lversity Ave.
conducting' the work ofi Prof. E. (G. The slab; afte~r being cleaned 'and ' "' "
CaseĀ° during the lat~ter's absence. These mounted, will'be one of the m~ost valu-'
fosldt~id*rn h ~oinable additions' to the collection" of - idrhtcs ~rM
and Ordovician rock~s of Iowa; "are ex- fossil v'ertebrates "ini the Geological nieradAc"it*M tras
quisitey fprsevel and re preleint hb Ms'uStationery, Fountain Pens, .Loose- Leaf Books
efot o 'eealy ' cl .~ig y The excpeditionj also secred a fine
Mr. Fenton.. The giftt is thlargM~est pcm4,o'Dknfti'(els'" Cameras~ and Supplies
made to the muse\tm'ii'recent years, Cordscrew), which i s though't by some
The museum is" also the recipient .geologists to b~e a ptant an'd b others Cade, anr Ae y Tbco ' '
of'.a''very' valuable collection of Mezd to be a burrow of. some' species of ' ~ "~~~
zoic an'd' Tertiary 'fossils and recent 'burrowing mam~mal. k. * _' a~. .~.
Inv'ertebrates from Ar'gendna... This An excellent collection of fossils_______________
collection was made alnd pr~ented. to from the' Richmond formation of'_
the Univer'sity byKR: H. flott, a, formier Upper Ordovician 'age' was" obtained t
assistant in the department of 'geology by Q. M\L Ehlers in southwestern; Qhio. -
and until recently' employred' as a This' collection' was made possible
petroleum geologist" in South America. through;'the 'kindn~ess2 and hospitality Tk
During the, past sinnr W. HW of Dr. G. M. Austin of Wilmington, '
Buettner and R. C. Hussey conducted Ohio, who took Mr. Ehilers to the' best

Ex-Governor Alfred E. Smith
F3ormer Governors Alfred E. Smith
'won 'the .D'Idnocratle nominiatio j'r
gqvernor of New York after a spirited
fight with William Randolph Hearst,,
pkt4lisher. Smiths nominattion fin-

r r r rii'""' i Lr I" "ii

SAY -
r Have youf
Chinese Ga
We serve hi
yr and: Aeric
WeaeoeSrmI

ivi duality-

eaten at the
,rdens ?

3oth
ian

Chinese
dishes.

to. 11, also,, dan~c
from 6 to 7:30.

"" xERS
628

SOMETHING, WE FALIT SEK
LE SHL O O ATI TBY KEEPING YOUR CLOTHES-CLEANED. AND
PRESSED, TO- YOU HIGHE~ST SATISFACTION

Another shipmienit of new bloc1ks an~dcojust
received" fer yout approval.

I

OUR SIGN STANDS FOR QTArI'
AND, SERVICE

In

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1 1' 1

Ann, Arbor-,Steam' Dye Works

106s. SMAIN

Tin ker & .Copm
TrHE -OME3
nP" i q'Fm'~r~ ,i'r f~'TT- ' IAX 'u Ti r T)X'rwY'r , ?P4 % -Qpi

American
Management

,204 EASlT WASHINGTON+ STREET

i

1114

U N' . t3.kti"1"1'L+'1{

U.LU~ Il1JHES AiJNDJ .VUI1N16ftU13
AT FAIR; PICES,-'

S. UNIVERSITY J1VE

-P4

. _

- - - - - - - - - - - - - - -'
4',4 P'ow"

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I ''~""~~~-':? "'4z '2

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ExtraCocet Series.

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I- -illkrA rtoriunm; Ann rArbor .

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~.

"Pa rof,.Th"IeDay 's

lusMIneSS"

1

Oc.3f4. R ui~
'j~rma donlI with the xetropoitnnaiid;ldit',OpraCol 4 .,
wIth' the Detroit Symnphiony"Orchestra, Os's~p (Gabriiowltscb Coin tos.
Nov.,0-RolVdp <:

Sooist

;.. ,3

Keeping posted on the events
of the day should be ,part of
the day g'itiness.

f .

A b1I hiant and fiery vfrtiroso who~ has won grcaVt'aifiratfon. Soloist with'th'd
Detroit Symphony Orchestra in a strictly .popular prgr V Yctor :Kolar, Counducting. j
Dee. 4--Affred'C'tt . Piani
s Tjds artist has mnade"ha profournrd ' itpress~o ini is' call td"A- o ,ttPader'
MU Pki. ls reejtias are idaste$~pleces of pianistic art.

4

4 '
;'"

KNOW THEw NE'WS OF THE MINUTE
JNOW THE NEWS O3F MIC HIGAN
By Reading Daly,
The 'Michigan Dil
'Call at the Office or Phone in'sYrir Subscription

/

J a. 5-Kathryfn Me-ste,

Votralto

$*.50 Year,

$2.00. Semester,

,
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F

Alt_ 1t&i4

I

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TlIIegreat succes of this dire arta t 6,164 t F itiff 1,isr spot e
for h~er second Ann Arbor engagement. Shte is #ajjmagnificent singer anid possesses'
viigimtielncu iofst i vIth ithee~t'ot Sympl i ' Ochestrat in a Strictly popular.
pii4?, i~ Vctr Kolar, 4onductinA, ;
p.&.i~'~au ce Dm~i%5.
Trhis brilliant artist has made a most enviable record throughiout -ukoIpe and
In Sontit America' w~re hie gave 158."concerts last sestsono Soloist -with the Detroit
Symphbn rchiestra;Ossip GabrIlowitsch, Conductor.
COURSE TICKETS \may' lie ordered by mail '(selected in order of receipt) ai'
$2,00,$3:00 $4:00, $5.QQ '' 4*
Concerts begitiofV & o'clock -sharp Easern -Stanidard' Timie., Special iriierutbah :cars' leave
hall after al cdikert' 6.... . 4
te."

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T.Ihe Greatest College"T.Jily

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