100%

Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue

Share

Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

February 24, 1928 - Image 8

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1928-02-24

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.

PAGE EIGHT

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

F1 UDAY, FEBRUARY 24, 1928

I

DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN L IUILI
Publication in the Bulletin is constructive notice to all members of
the University. Copy received by the Assistant to the President until
3:30 p. m. (11:30 a. m. Saturday.) oiinnnniurn 1nn v in

MICHAUD DELIVERS
SPANISH LECTURE
Speaking upon "Ancient and M\o -
ern Panama,'' Gustave L .Michaud,
instructor in Romance languages, de-

_. ' .. .% '. Lf.jfr.,a .S xL r %u; R.. :' :ru.YC

Volume 8. FRIIDAY, FEBRUARY 24. Number 108.
Seniors, Literature, Science and The Arts: .. .... .......... .... .... ....
Seniors who wish to meet representatives of the General Electric Com-
pany please fill out blanks in Room 201 Mason Hall. Mr. Fred-erick will be in
the Union March 1 and 2. W. E. Parker.
Senior Engineers:
The cane for this class will be on display in the Deans' office until March'
1. The price will be $4.00 and the canes must be ordered from Wagner's store
before Spring Vacation. Those who wish the class numerals to be on the
cane can have them engraved on individually, with their name, after the
canes arrive here.
P. A. Shoemaker, Chairman of the Cane Company.
Retailing Business Administration 236:
The class will not meet today, but students, instead, will attend the talk
on "Elements of Successful Store Location" by Lawrence B. Cummings at the
r, '.. . c ';,; ">r , a~ rt,,, o T ; " .t I . r

livered an illustrated lecture yester-
day afternoon. This talk was the
third of a series of Spanish lectures
STEP IS TAKEN TO INSURE which are presented annually.
EA('lL ORt1ANIZA1ON Michaud opened his lecture with anf
outline of the beginning of Panama,
THREE SUBSTATIONS BUILT going back to the time of Columbus.
He told of Balboa's trips to certain
parts of the isthmus, and of his sub-
Detroit Edison And Consumers Power sequent discovery of the Pacific ocean.
Are Companies Participating The lecturer pointed cut the diffi-
In New Arrangement culties of gold shipments to Spain be-
cause of the great number of pirates
Two great electric companies serv- attempting to capture these rich car-
ing the people of Michigan were goes. From this point the talk was
joined together yesterday when a concerned with modern Panama. Mi-;
switch was thrown at Jackson offi- chaud spoke of Panama in the years
cially putting into operation the first 1907-1912, at which time he was there
in person. The building of the canal

BOOK INFOR ATLON
We are at your service with a fund of Book Information
which we have gathered during 50 years of experience,
WAH 9 0 Z)UNIVE RSI TY
S BOOK STORE
CAN GET YOU ANY BOOK IN PRINT

Brokers and Subdividers Conference, Mvuchigan Union, at 10:45 oclock. ;uper-power connection in the state.
Assigni ntfor Monday No. 56.d Carl N. Scmialz. ue-owconnetin neu sae
Assinmet fr Mnday No 56 Cal N.SC1i~l1Z. The Detroit Edison company and
the Consumers Power company were
Englishi 172, 184, 1883, Honors: thme two companies joined for mutual
I will not meet these classes today. helpfulness. Fifty thousand horse-
Louis A. Strauss power in electrical energy, at once be-
Philosophy 38 (Logic) 3Makeop: came available to either company from
the other through the connection. The
Makeup examination (first semester) Saturday, February 25, at 8 o'clock accomplishment was preceded by
in Room 106, Mason Hall. Bring text. months of preparatory work, includ-
C.De Ber. uing the building of three special sub-
Stations and the construction of 60
The Michigan Technic-Office Hours: st
miles of tower transmission lines.
The Michigan Technic office will be open for sales purposes on the The effect of the connection is that
following days of each week. Monday: 2 to 4:30 o'clock; Wednesday: 2 each big system is reenforced by the
to 4:30 o'clock; Thursday: 2 to 4:30 o'clock. other to the extent of 50,000 horse-
E. W. Manning, Business Manager. I power. This energy will be available
Radio: to meet any emergency that may arise
in either system and also will be con-
Dr. Phillips Thomas of the Research Department, Westinghouse Electric stantly at the call of either company
and Manufacturing Company, will lecture on "Radio and Power Transmis- in handling the regular day by day
sion by Radio," Friday, February 24, at 8 p.m., in the West Lecture Room of grower loads.
the West Physics Building. The lecture will be demonstrated. Thus industrial power users will
L. N. Holland. have added security against unex-
Cpect1d and costly shut-downs, while
Foretry lub:commercial and domestic users and
The Forestry Club will meet tonight at 7:30 o'clock in Room 2039 N.S. city lighting systems will have frth-
Rapheal Zon, the director of the Lake States Forest Experiment Station will er protection against current interrup-
speak; his topic will be "Forest and Floods." w ios dueeto aidnt curethner -
Fred P. Strulisaker, President. thuns clue to acciden~t or weather.
_r____._________,___sdnt However, the two companies will
Nen's Education Chb- not wait for major emergencies to ex-
* change current back and forth over
The club will meet Monday, February, 27, at 7 o'clock in Room 306, the new connection. The line will be
Michigan Union. Dr. Wilbert B. Hinsdale will speak on "Prehistoric Routes continually "energized" so that one
of Travel with Special Reference to Michigan." Students of education and System may "borrow" from the other
others interested in the topic are invited to be presentsytm e may " rw"ote ohe
W. W.iArnarepresient.i at any time and without delay. Only
W. W. Arnold, President in case of a big demand, running up
University of Michigan 'VarIsity Band: around the 50,000 horse power capac-
Formation Saturday night (tomorrow) at the Field House at 7 o'clock ity of the connection, will it hetnece-
sharp. Bring coupon books. Please remember that attendance will be taken sary for the borrower to notiy its
at this formation and that each absence means a fine and lessens the chances adjust itself to the added load.
for an award that might otherwise be received at the end of the year.
Gilbert B. Saltonstall, Assistant Manager. e Joined Only Physically
The interconnection joins the com-
panies physically, but not financially
Tryouts for the 'Tarsity and lleserve Bands: or managerially, into a huge electric
Try-outs for both bands rill be held tomorrow afternoon (Saturday, stemcovering the greater part of
February 25) at the Band Hall at 1:30 o'clock. Snare drum, bass drum, and te lower peninsula of Michigan.
cymbal players are especially asked to report. Through an error, try-outs Each system has, of course, its own
were called on a Friday afternoon a few weeks ago. If you reported at that reserve plants which can be put into
time, please report again tomorrow afternoon. commission to replace generating or
Nichola D. Falcone, Director, distributing units that are tempor-
arily shut down or to meet extra-
W;Jneu's Research Club :- ordinary demands for current. With
Will meet Monday, February 27, at 7:30 o'clock in Room 2116 Natural ithe new connection it may often prove
Science Building. Dr. Hazel M. Losh will speak on "The Spectrum of Zeta moe econvenient and more econom-
┬░Tauri." ical to take power temporarily from
Faith P. Hadley, Secretary. the allied company than to start up
SIX MEN ARE CHOSEN T DEBA TE ThesDetroitEdison company oper-
tory in the industrial southeastern
fisectionof the state. its field is

employing what were then the most
modern engineering methods, was ex-
plained from the personal experiencej
of the speaker. Slides were shown il-
lustrating various aspects of the Pan-
ama of recent times.
FRAME CONSTITUTION FOR
ANN ARBOR FLYING CLUB
By-laws and a c(onstitutioni for the1
Ann Arbor Flying Club are being
formulated and -will be presented to
the directors of the Chamber of
Commerce at a meeting today noon,
it was announced yesterday by 0.
_ 0. Mcbeish, secretary of the Chaim-
her.
An attempt will be made to obtai n
200 mem~bhrs of the organization.
Dues for the first year will be $25 and
$5 for each succeeding year, the se-
cretary says.
T-he fund established in this way
will be used for the developnent of
the Steere farm for airport purposes,
it was announced.
PROF. GOODRICH ATTENDS
CODE REVISION MEETING
Prof. Herbert F. Goodyrich of th'
Law school is in Hot Springs, Va., at-
tending the sessions of one of the
committees of the American aiwv in-
stitute. The work being done con-
sists in the restatlment of a nunberof
laws to be submitted as suggestions
for adviseable changes in the present
code. He will return to Ann Arbor
Sunday.

WHITNEY THETE
FIFTH BIG WEEK
TONIGHT AT 8:00

roi owing a ninal series o'. tryouts| Michigan's negative will go to Marl-
yesterday afternoon, the six men ison for the debate with Wisconsin;
were chosen who will represent the while the University affirmative will
University in the intercollegiate de- be host to Illinois, in Hill auditorium.
bates of the, Central league on March On (the samle night the Wisconsin
16. The affirmative team is composed negative will debate the Illinois af-
of John E. Webser, '30P, Lawrence firmative at Urbana. The question for
Hartwig, '31, and William C. Bishop, I the debate is "Resolved that the pre-
'28. Paul Franseth, '29, Elliott Moyer, sent policy of the United States gov-j
'30L, and Jarl Andeer, '29, are the ernment in Central America be con-'
negative team. demned."
Bassett Honored By time incurred the wrath of the en-
tire South by declaring that, with the
Southern lJn'iversity exception of Robert E. Lee, the great-
est man the South had produced with-
NEW YORK, N.Y., Feb. 23.-Jol gthe last. centry wastBooker T.
IWashington. The fight to obtain his
Spencer Bassett, who was killed re- discharge was led by Josephus Dan-
cently' in an accident, has received iels, later Secretary of the Navy
marked tribute from Duke university, under Wilson. Dr. Bassett was duc-
North Carolina, on account of his I cessful in retaining his place, and
campaign to establish academic free- later became professor of American
dom while a teacher there. He at one history at Smith college.

f
l

concentrated approximately half 0
the population of Michigan. It has
an electric generating capacity of
859,547 horsepower and Nerves more
than 510,000 customers, including
many largeindustrial users. it gen-
erates its power in huge steam plants
at Trcnton Channel, Connors Creek,
Delray and Marysville. It has also a
half dozen small hydro-electric plants
on the Huron river, but these togeth-
er toal only about 11,000 horsepower.
Consumers Company Larger
The Consumers Power company
covers a far broader but much less
densely populated field in central and
1western Michigan and such eastern
counties as Genesse, Saginaw, and
Bay. It dovetails into the Detroit*
Edison territory in Washtenaw, Ing-
hain and Oakland counties.
The Consumers Power company has
a generating capacity of 377,020 horse-
power and serves 263,633 customers,
among them large automobile and

other industrial plants. Steam plants
produce 203,000 horsepower of the
Consumers Power company's )cad,
while hydro-electric plants located on
the Au Sable, Mainstee, Muskegon,
Grand, and Kalamazoo rivers and sev-
eral smaller streams, have a capacity
of 169,021 horsepower.
The hydro-electric plants are var-
iable in their output because of ris-
ing and falling stream flow due to
weather conditions. In times of high
water, however, they produce excess
power over normal conditions.r
Through tiheinterconnection some of
this excess will be available for use
in the Detroit Edison system and
will thus assist in conserving coal.
Expensive Equipment Needed
The physical connection of the two
systems called for much constructive
work and a considerable amount of ex-G
pensive equipment. Because of the
fact that the Detroit Edison company
and the Consumers Power company
operate on a different voltage and fre-
quency basis, special transformers
are necessary at both endn The De-
troit Edison company has constructed
a substation at its Superior station
on the Huron river near Ypsilanti.
This contains three 15,000 kilovolt-
ampere transformers with voltage
ratio adjuster and the necessarys
lightning arresters, oil circuit break-
emrs, synchronizing and metering
equipment.
The Consumers Power company has
built north of Jackson a steel outdoor
subst ation containing three 10,000
kilovolt-ampere transformers with
voltage ratio adjusters and switching,
protectiv- and metering equipment.

(Frances Dade in "Clarence")

Booth Tarkington's Comedy Masterpiece
With CHARLES WARBURTON,
ROBERT HENDERSON and FRANCES DADE
(Phone 4814)
Every Night, Including Sunday at 8:00-50c, 75c, $1. Wed. Mat.
at 3:00-Entire House, 50c, Sat. Mat. at 3:O0--5c, 75c.
Next Week-"OUTWARD BOUND"-With Mrs. Mansfield

i
i

. .....

MAIL ORDERS
NOW __

m~i

/I

E

S

4w w4orm
171

EA

mqflwwwafth

j BOX OFFICE
JPHONE 4141

N

S. --- .-.---.- - '.,arn.m.n ~o.

YYRB s T: MWf+.14[MNAIbMY1R9 .J11pVM M

t '

TONICHT AND SATURDAY NIGHT

THE MIMES PRESENTS

Geo. M. Cohan's Hilarious

Farce

Comedy

THE

H

0

ME

.,
>
;r

with a mixed cast including
TOM DOUGALL C. LYMAN CRANE
FRANCES K. KLEUTGEN FLORENCE B. TENNANT
.-.h4 y 4 Q \ r. n4-. q " Ta~ T 19..' .:,I w : - i9'! _-- w - .iw 7 _ _

H
_ _ II

Back to Top

© 2021 Regents of the University of Michigan