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February 26, 1927 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1927-02-26

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SATURDAY, FEBRUARY 2G, 1927

0

THMr TCrT T T)~ATT'V

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..TmD '. ..."." "._...._ RY. ..26 , x.27 * 1G 1 V1 1iJ. 1 1\.JfY1V ." L1L i-

YA ' 12-a +L

BEPR TOFR EE ACHIncreasing Disorder Shown In Sections Of Shanghai
LINII Near Foreign Settlements Of Turbulent Chinese
ON IN TI ATI N OFIBTED
LIGHT IS DISTRIBUTED

City

DEPARTMENT OF RESEARCH A'
NOUNCES PUBLICATION OF
NEW BULLETIN
PROF. HIGBIE IS AUTHOR
Method. Whereby Process Of Predi
g1 9 Daylight Becomes Feasible Is
Developed By Engineers
"Predicting daylight,' tn connectio
WIth the problem of natural lightin
in factories is no longer as far di
tant as it seems, according to Done
Hamilton Haines, of the engineerin
research department. "The phras
'predicting daylight,' epitomizes i:
two words the results of an investiga
tion of the problem which has bee:
carried on during the past thre
years by Prof. H. I. Higbie of th
department of engineering research
and which has just been made publi
by a 76 page bulletin issued this wee]
by the department," stated Mr. Haine
wAs a result of these researches
which were done upon the reques
and financial support of the Detroi
Steel Products company, a method ha
been determined whereby a proces
of predicting daylight has become fea-
sible. W. C. Randall, chief enginer
of the company, assisted in the inves-
tigation.
Ideal Conditions Needed
"This does not mean," said Profes-
sor Higbie, "that the architect will
be able to 'predict daylight' in a given
building with accuracy, since such
predictions can be made only under
idealized conditions by the use of
curves derived from formulae, but it
does mean that a scientific basis-has
been provided for such predetermina-
tions."
"Until a very few years ago," states
the bulletin, "the science of artificial
lighting has far outstripped the science
of natural lighting, one reason being
that the means for producing artificial
light were costly and therefore had to
be conserved and economized, while
natural lighting was apparently so
entirely without cost that thee was
no necessity for economy in its use.
Necessity Is Apparent
"With the inc easing demand for
better natural lighting in such stru-
tures as school buildings and single-
story factory buildings, in which uni-
formity of natural lighting has been
one of the problems, the necessity for
devising a theoretical method of pre-
dicting daylight and then making the
widest possible practical application
of the method became apparent," said
Mr. Haines.
Throughout the investigation, it was
desirable to work with idealized con-
ditions because of the difficulty of
securinginformation on such factors
as variation of the diffusion due to
clouds, shadows from nearby build-
ings, and other things. Working
with the known factors, the room con-
ditions,, mathematical formulae gov-
erning the distribution of the light
were worked out and these predic-
tions were rechecked through exten-
sive tests on actual buildings and
scaled models of other buildings, and
the correction factors were thus ob-
tained so that they approximated the
actual facts.
Findings Are Tested
In order to make the method, as
developed by the investigation and
In the bulletin was made to a number
published in the bulletin, less than a
matter of pure theory, its application
in the bulletin was made to a number
of types of practical problems on il-
lumination.
Professor Higbie was assisted in
his work by E. J. Abbot, A. J. Martin,
H. E. Krowles, and K. Y. Tang, of the
departmentAof engineering research,
and by A. A. Lenin.
Prof. J. Raleigh Nelson, chairman
of the committee on engineering re-
search publications, was editor of the
bulletin.
Copies have been mailed to tech-
nical libraries and industrial concerns
all over the country.
BERIN:-President von Hinden-

burg drinks lemonade every night.

T AMP' SOCIETY they would oon become tripends.
"Ltus make them tramps"_sai
F _..,.ED 4ON LINER one of the cabin passengers and the
j---society was formed in a few weeks
NAL SISA r >with the motto "Good will and Good
A A SSF P [ S TII TIi-, E, b. 25. Fellowship and good Tramps make
-The"Ancient Order of Tramps" so- good sea-mates."
sa cietyjust formed with headquarters Each member wears a badge in the
i Associate Professor Of lal Estate on an Atlantic liner for its object the shape of a scarfpin representing the
Presents New Index Method relief of monotony on sea voyages, battered bowler hat, red handkerchief,
In Business Magazine sI cabin pa sngers a s boiling pan and stick of the road
Seerlcain;:d stew- pnadsikftera
ards during a dull voyage conceived tramp surmounted by initials A. O.
RE-LIST PRICE USED the idea when passengers generally T.
were ignoring the existence of each
In the second annual number of other. One of the stewards suggested* CANTON.-Workers conference dele-
"Michigan Business Studies," issued!if they were tramps on the high road gates have arrived.
by the Bureau-of Business Research
of the School of Business Adminis-
tration, E. M. Fisher, associate Profzs- 3A L- L;I N
sor of realty management, has pre-!/
sented a new method of analyzing real
estate price movements. This study.
which is being prepared in pamphlet -
form, will be ready for distributioru
the first of next week. -
This method of analyzing real es-. r -' 0 ..'-w7_;'Q
tate price movements consists of con-
structing an index based on the prices
at which identical properties are re-
listed for sale at iegular intervals.
Prices of real estate in Ann Arbor
from 1912 to 1925 were tabulated for
this purpose. More than 5,000 listings Exlusively Designed
were examined, and about 2,000 quo- Whiteih cse & Hardy Shoes for Men
tations of asking price were used in Pernnunently on Display
the final computations.
The figures indicated that the value GUY WOOLFOLK
of Ann Arbor real estate arose grad- & CO.
ually from 1913 to 1916 and 1917. Gen-
eral decline then began which lasted IExclusive Lasts and Patterns
through the year 1918. After the con Designed and Sold Only by
elusion of the Great War in 1919 a Desgnd ndSod nl 1
Srapidascent began, lasting until 1924. W H IT E H 0S E &- ARC
The results of this investigation co- BROADWAYA.40." STREET 144WEST42"STREET
r' ikt closely with the judgment METRoPoLITAN OPERA -lOUsE BLDG. KNICKERBOCKER BUILDING
of real estate dealers and observers 84 BROADWAY-AT WALL STREET
in the districts concerned, according PHIADELPHI A-1511 CHEST STREET
to the observation of Mr. Fisher.

With three armies fighting. or ma- Chinese policemen in the center as a 000,00 inhabitants, is a prize at which
neuvering to gain control of Shanghai, "frontier guard." Likewise, in the the Cantonese or Nationalist troops,
and with world powers acting to pro- lower right, two officers of the Chinese who have already made a remarkable
Republican army are shown standing
tect their ctzn in the area, the 'iIo advance fromA the southern to the cen-
infront of a large European building.m s
sections of Shanghai near the foreign It is within a few blocks of these tral portion of China, are aiming.
settlements of which views are shown scenes that 3,000 British regulars They are now stationed about 30 miles
above have become scenes of increas- i have taken up defense positions ex. south of Slianghai opposite the badly
ing disorder. tending all along the border of the demoralized troops of Marshal Sun
In the lower left picture which was international settlement because of Chiuan-fang, governor of the Shang-
taken at the very outskirts of the the danger created by the arrival of hai area, whom they have once de-
"foreign city" Chinese natives are many Chinese troops in the city. feated in battle.-
shown at the extreme left with two Shanghai, with approximately 5,- To support Marshal Sun who has
maintained his allegiance to the Pek-
SPRINGS IN BOWL OF NEW STADIUM lg goenment ChangTs0-lin, lea-
er oa the Nor hern (Pekmng)forces
ARE UNDER CONTROL, DODGE ASSER TS has dispatched an army of 8,000 troops
under the command of his relation,
% j Chant; Tsang Chang, the military gov-
"Now that we have the ground wat- arrangement will result in increasing ngTung.
I incrasnigernor of Sha ugtung.
er whipped, everything is straight the seating capacity by about 50 per I In the meantime, three United States
plugging," declared H. P. Dodge, head cent when enlargement is deemed cruisers have been ordered from Ma-
engineer in charge of the excavation { necessary. nila. to the Shanghai area for the Pro-
on Michigan's new stadium, in an The company Mr. Dodge represents tection and possible removal of Amer-
interview with a Press club reporter l has the contract for the excavation ican citizens from the danger area.
Wednesday h wtonly. While no contract for the cc- An American transport with 1,200
"Not only have we had to contend ment has been let, it will be at least marines which was located in anotherI
with old wells and springs, but town a month in his estimation before any Chinese port is reported to have ar-
drainage has been running wild active work can be started. rived at Shanghai.

I
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HEAT i

9

YOUR LAST CHANCE .TODAY

Harold Gets the

H oise Laugh!
p a
"N
i?/rY
NINY cxao°gh to iiake a horse

.r U

with
Co
classic

!augh becomes morc tLan a phrase
this one. It' becomes a FACT!
'nyince yourself that this is a real
c from old King Komedy himself.

Supported by
JOBYNA RALSTON

through the bowl. This is all under
control now, and we can, devote all j
our time to other work. It has been
necessary to build plank roads for the
trucks, but these are better than the
ordinary runways because spring
rains will not affect them, unless the
rain is heavy enough to float them."
There need never be any fear ofI
water remaining on the field once it
is completed. The system of drains
to be installed will be entirely ade-
quate to handle almost any amount of
water. The drains are to be laid
diagonally across the field. They will
be higher in the center and will drain
both ways. Each drain will cross
three others, and in case one or even
two of the pipes become clogged, the
surface water will be carried off.
One large drain is to run entirely
around the filed directly under the
front row of seats. From this posi-
tion, it will be possible to rod or
clean out every drain on the field.
Two large Wipes will carry all water
from the fielddrains to a small creek
that flows through the University
golf course.
There is one fact Mr. Dodge brought
out that has not been emphasized.
The entire plans and construction of
the stadium are being made in such!
a way that another deck or tier may
be constructed in the future. Thie

Ill I NONE

Last Time

UTTER- y
EAT
S:
z

l

Today

Shh. Girls -- --
The Prince ol Wales
Some Girls Have
Yhliun Wsih

I'T? Coming Sunday! Coaing Sunday ! [T?J

Has "IT.",
ihey Had "IT!"

HE WAS BEATEN

What

-i1S

TO HIS

KNEES!

wl".,/.1 . ", ./l.I",PYY~".r " " J", .o~'. ..l':s '"'I«Id. .1".I :

r, r. . =. .,s, . . .s : . .s . . d

MIS/
a____ /___ __ _ __'

li

-And then he
thought of the girl
rvho believed -in him.
A powerful, fast-
moving story of a
man's regeneration
through love and a
girl's faith!
With
Renee Adoree
Ralph Graves

y- -
Yr;

WI 00 /
,,)V l' C l i
PRO~ I

(w

The Best in

Meats

I

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