TUESDAY, JANUAR 12aX1926
THE MICI-IIGAN DAILYA
PAGE- ' HR.1P
ON STEAM ENGINE,
Reveals How Gr(eek Wcclia~tie Built
General Pangalos, Former Premier Of Greece,-
Assumes New Position As M ilitary icfcjior '.'VsD-CHA'IMEDLI N
IM~ C ~M'O
TO( C~ONC~ENTRATE A1L
AND) RESP'ONSIBILITY I
I N 1.IMSELF
3'levic ~ tt Vesf} i Ref()rl, Era_-
Of a hri'AlanilyI HA S ACTIVE CAREER
RESEARCHERS NAMED 'i tsrie~lInDttohg~ig
V a ui:tw n avor OftronTr
Tracing the (development of the ii"sl ill(FaorgOf rw
Stearn enginle from early to mfode~rn
timnes,. Prof. ,John S. Worley, of the
'engineerirng college, gave his fifth lec eeetonbyp IiaIsriefo 1h
ture on the hislootnortaInpast, decde, is now ruled over by a
yesterday morning before students military (dictator, General Pangalos,
and faculty of the civil enineeringi formcr PrelImierCI. IUponi assuming pow-1
department. ; er he announced that since there was
In treatment of the classical period,i no hBie of obtaining an unestning'
Professor Worley 'revealed That the!
from the dominant. political parties1
fir st steam engine was constructed
by Hero, a Greek: mechanic, in the the government had dlecided to con-
region~ of Ptoleily, .300 years before centrate all power in his hands and
the Christian era. Papers found in plm e the responsibility for the polit-
the fifteenth century describing the. ical future of Greece With him.
device show however, that it *was not AsliradaRpbiah a
a.dapted to any practical use. H'e also AsliradaRpbiah a
referred to a book by Samuel 'TrudeZI ;instrumrental in dethroning King Con-
which substantiates the reference stantine and nutting Crown Prince
made to the steam engine in t he book George in'his place. Later he resign-
qf Jbh. led his post in the Gonatas Cabinet to
Preceding the famous research of join the Greek Army in Thrace, en-
Janes Watt, the most important de- ggd nfgtn h uk.Wie
velo men~wa th t m de y t e was serving there General Pangalos be-
lishman, Newcomer, whose devicewaI came Generalissimo of the Greek
used to pump water from the mines of army. In 1923 he resigned his com-
E~ngland for more than 75 years. The handI to devote his time to planning
principle of the engine called for the the overthrow of the government,.lie
production of a vacuum by the con- achieved his ambition when, as Milit-
densation of steam which allows at- ary governor of Athens, in 1923, he
maspheric pressure to motivate the p~roclaimled a republic and demand-
piston. The design was inefficient, ed the resignation of the Gonatas
,but allowed the use of small heads of Cabinet.
.steam. General Pangalos became Premie r
Other researches were those by last June by executing a coup that,
Blanca, who was the first to apply the ovrhe teMcaakpusgo-
expansion of steam to rotary motion, Jeiet
and Capt. John Savers, whrno ad~ntedl l
j (Continued from Page Two)
lines instead of the usual blunt ones.
Last year the fruits of this venture'
appeared in book form-a series of
lithographs of old Paris. Some of
these taken from the book are in-,
cluded in the exhibit.
All of his pictures have been made
on his wanderings through the pic-
turesqueness of the Old World, in
Paris and along the Mediterranean'
mainly. He shows us romantic spots,
queer shop fronts, cathedral towers
and arches, and crazy streets, start-
ing and ending nowhere, in which are
gossipy old women and men.
The interest in his work lies in his
thorough handling of his subject in
which one feels that no attempt has
been made to avoid or smooth over
the difficulties in his finely executed.
plates. The simplicity and power in
his handling of "The Buttresses of
B~eauvais Cathedral" show a complete
understanding and feeling. This etch-
ing together with three others, was
awarded first mention at the Paris
salon last year.
His other pictures, as one critic
says, "are intensely romantic; these
old houses, reminescent of gossipy old
women, curtesy and whisper of the
past in a drama of sunlight and lumi-
nous shadow." All of them suggest
a quiet and complacent activity.
The exhibition will be open to the
public from 1 to 5 o'clock each after-
noon until Jan. 25 in the west gal-f
lery of Alumni Memorial hall.
-E. H. G.
Y"or 'every article for sale, there is!
a buyer. Reach him thr'u Classifieds.
Sutdems,:-. 'f' " d f.'S- . iniStewards ovi
L bt she's t ie o ne who runs "the . 'u
with particular attention to thle table.
She's pledged more freshmen than t"'e
Oldest Living Grad and saved more monv
than the Treasurer by ,pinning he~r d'euttont
European foreigni offices are uneasy as a result of promise nmade to
Greece by G~eneral Pangloas, no0w(dictator lit Athens, to dominate the Bal-
kans. Trouble-'is expected if the general tries to assert G~reer supremacy
In the "powder-Douse of Europe:' Newest photo of Paugalos to reach
this country shows him inispecting Itroops in the field.
the early modern developments to
pumping water for fountains and for
For the irny improvements which
he made in the steam engine, James
Watt is generally given credit for tihe
adaption of the energy represented in
the teapot to modern industrial proces-
ses. As an instrument maker, lie stud-
ied the device of Newcomner while in
the employ of an English university.
In the course of 12 to 15 year's re,-
search, he greatly increased the ef-
ficiency of the steam engine by em-
ploying steam instead of atmospheric
pressure as the motivating power, an'd
byr making the action (double. Watt
also perfected the pumping engines
used in practically all* thle mines of
England, and dlesignedl a crank to con-
vert the reciprocal motion of his en-
g ine into rotary motion.- When the
latter idea was stolen just before pat-
cntlng, he continued hi~ research andt
discovered the idea of planetary mo-
~The contribution of America to the
:::evolution of thec steam engine was
mt~ade by Oliver E!vans, in 1786 wben
%hebuilt the first high pressure enigine~
"wj~hich operated at 100 pounds Arcs-
sure. This machine is almost the
' counterpart of those now used. Its
~principal improvements were the'
eliminations of the condenser used by
,.Watt, and the adaption of high pres-
tires to this prime mover.
"Read the Want Ads'
NOBEL PRIZE AWARDED
TO SWEDISH PHYSICIST
There will be an important
meeting of the Gargoyle edlitor-
ial staff at 5 o'clock this after
noon in the Gargoyle office at
the Press building.
Warthin To Talk
Prof. A. S. Warthlin, of the the Med-
ical school, will speak Friday night
at Barper hospital in Detroit. Profes-
sor Warthin will discuss "A Theory of
the Nature of Inherited Susceptibility
DUNDE~E, Scotland.-The town has
b~annedl the use of intoxicants at civic
T HIS WEEK
M. Siegbalin of the
Upsala, Sweden, was
!Nobel prize in physics
Siegbahn dlid his work
for 1925. Mr.
on the meas-
A R Rl c, Eves. - 50c to $250
ARRC "KWed. Mat. 50C to $iO5
Sat. Mat. 50c to $2.00
A LMOF THE SOUTH SEAS
Hulu-Hulu Girls Hawaiian Music
Nights 75c to $1.50,1
Bonstele PlayhouseVThnr.Mat,5oc&7 c i
Sat, Mat. 5oc&2Sc!
Woodward at F~Ilot Tel. Glendale 9792
The RO N STELLE CO.
In the Most Thrilling, Exciting
Laugh Play Ever Written
By Crow* Wilbur 7,
Hot or Cold,%A11 year "round.
as a food to build keen brains and sound
bodies for her boys (or girls as the case
may be). Shredded Wheat combines, all
the' elements you need for perfect nutri-
tion, balanced to provide the ideal combi-
nation of salts, bran vitamins and iron to
build good brain, blood and bone.
Meet Mrs. Matron and make your, next
7.30 breakfast out of Shredded Wheat.
foPdf r Ou /K.S '. , ;hb tQm '-.xev.. .
urement of X-ray spectra, and follow-
ing his experiments, which were made
IP the University of Lund, Sweden, he
wrote a detailed account of his work
Prof. George A. Lindsay, of the
physics dlepartment, translated Mr.
Siegbahn's work into English lasti
year. During 1921 and 1922 Professor
Lindsay worked with Mr. Siegbahn
on X-ray spectroscopy at the Univer-'
sity of Lund.
CAIRO, Egpyt.--Ibn Saoud, sultan
of Nedj, who last month forced the
abdiction of King Ali of the Hedjaz,
has been proclaimed king in the holy
city of Mecca, according to a report I
SROUND THEl WORLD, WEST INDIES, ETC.
Any Line, Any Steamer, Any Where
Make Reservations NOW !
A St"All depo sit guarantees spacs in any class
' Pkae 6412. Author. E G. KUEL+BLER$
ized Local Agent
ALL LINES 601 E. MarnSL Annarbor, Mich
Read the Want
All p)opul'ar Brogge models on displaty
Schubert L Lafayette ih at Shelby
aave ighs, 50c to $2 50
- Sat. Mat., 50c to 52
Pop. Thurs. Mat. Best Seats $.o Cadilac 87051
GAY, GOLDEN, GLORIOU
Tl.'e i Rt rox way Cost 1
Let The waily sell it for you thru the Classified columns.-Adv.
GUY WVOO1LFOLK & CO.
336 South State Street
Ann Arbor, Mich.
2asls and Patterns exclusivey our own desigrn
r.I~ t15 '. .. , a n1 J -
-AN ' GR E 'STHE L' GETR
U lW&V H.182'2
-~ YPSILANTI NORMAL CONCERT COURSE
Under direction of Friederick Alexander
RLANDOWSKA HARPSICHORD RECITAL
Announced for Wednesday. January 13
Postponed to April 8
N 1O CONCFFRT JANUARY r; Third Concert--Elizabeth Rethberg, March 10
BROADWAY AT 4T" STREET 144 WEST 42ND STREET
METROPOLITAN OPE RA HlOUSE: LD.ocKNICKERI3OCKER BuILDING
84 BROADWAY -AT WALIL STREET
I TODAY ADTMRO
PICK O' THE PICTURES
I Matinees Daily 2 :00-3 :30 lOc, 25c, 35c
The picture that
.. 'la , lo
"A Modern Musical
"G~AOD) MORNIYNt, MAI)AM"
A The nmanagemnent greatly regrets thf
delay and annoy ance caused its pat-
rons through the tremendous demand,. D
.-; for seats, patrons are asked to note '
/ carefully starting time of perform-
-ances, thien 'arrange l~o come early,
and avoid the standing line.
'PLEASE COME EARLYf
First Sh owing
From the Studios Introduction
of United Artists
Production's L6 "%~t4 he~
' stE an the voe rtin
Matinee, 2:00-3:40 us that t r allS,, rivban to a
BAionyu, 5c 5 ermo es .rt %As hI -rehrta~
Loges Reserved, 7ac
rol Sp e Adetr
Cuts tl'iroujh plot, coun'terplot,
MnSteNi and intrigue, as t6e lashi off
Don Q's whip cuts his enem i e s