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February 27, 1929 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1929-02-27

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

,Y, WEBRUARY 27, 1 926

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B E L L T E L E P H O N E M A T R S N E TRW T A K N O I

USE OP CARRIER CURRENTS
COMMUNICATION WILL
BE TOPIC

TN~

DR. PERRINE S SPEAKER
To Discuss Othe1 Dtvelopments
Made By :Bell Telephone
Laboratories
Speaking on the subject "The
Use of Carrier Currents in Com-
munication Work," Dr. J. 0. Per-
rine of the Bell Telephone labora-
tories in New Ytork, will appear be-
fore the Students' branch of 'the
American Institute of Electrical
Engineers at 8 o'clock Wednesdayl
night in Natural Science auditori-
um. The lecture will be illustrated.
Supplementing his talk with the:
showing of two reels of talking'
movies, produced by :means of a
portable talking motion picture
projector,. the speaker .will conduct
a scientific= discussion on one of
the most recent developments. in!
the science ;of transmitting tele-I
phone and telegraph 'messages. The
talking motion picture Wvhich Dr.
Perrine will use to illustrate his
lecture is also an important de-
velopment of the B3ell Telephone
Laboratories.-
Carrier systems have been estab-
lished successfully at several
points in Michigan, by the Michi-
gan Bell 'Telephone company, and
are _now used in sending two or
more long distance messages over
the same pair of wire simultane-
ously.
Preceding hxis talk on carrier cur-
rents, Dr. Perrine will give a. short-
talk ,on the findings of the labora-
tory in its experimental work in
theY use of the photo-electric cell
and/of the light valve in the trans-
Hmission :.of pictures over telephone
wires, in television and the talking
movie. Ile will illustirate this sec-
tion. of his discussion with several
slides.
Dr. Perrine is making a. short
tour _through the middle .west, iap-

II " ReodsMd I May Enter Cabinet JC
By 23 Engineers SC ~FRMSRE
1 . Number is iProportioniably larger I uMJc w~ lti
Than P~eerLast Semester's Record I MeonJka ckwil scaofnh
Of Literary Colle-c a h
ULera'bure Looks on Life a h
4 Ali "A" records were maintaincedeI tdctftunat 5olc
by 23 students in the College of :oo.w.: ioo tLaehi
Engineering and Architecture, dur- < h icsso sifomladi
ing the recent semester, it was an-' - . opnt l e adwmnsu
njounced late ysedyb ofcas ~ 2....... dent on the campus. tethr
yesterday b af'icialsThe forum tomorrow isthtir
of the college. This number gives o eiso wlesostdb
the engineering school more than th SudnCriia asoain
twice as many all "A" students as I '. 'uc the geerd eain, Lok
the itearyColege whe th co- ~~ ~ on Life." They are being held
parative attendance of the schools z: o h upseo nbigsu
is considered. frvh}pros}f nbln s;
Wit anenrllentappoxi- dents to meet and talk over prob-
-ately four timres :that of the v... lems:with thesemp sei
. eingcleetr ieaycege- 3thinkers. Started lastse str
'ecrng ollee te lieray coleg' Ithe forums have proved successful
has but 39 all "A; students. Stu- in stimulating discussion.
I dents from the state far outnum-f A prominent member of the
'ee h usdr nti oo faculty or a visitor has addressed
roll, there beinag 17 with Michigana each of the for ums so far. Next
l residence, as compared with fourI week's speaker will be Henry M.
~outside the state.
Thos achevig an all A" at1es, dlean of the Law school.
standing during thec past semester; ,PROIFESSORS RECOGNIZE
are:e' Francis Adams SARt'rOMAL AIIITY TOO..
Jack C. Adler, '29, Arne W An- f ts enmntoe orsce
Berson, '31, Marshall Anderson,32,hhabenm tiedfrsc-
Fernando Aragon, '30, W. HererMary, of the Navy in the Hoover i GxEOR;iGIA TECH.-Professors of
Bixby, '30, Allan p Forbes, 30 cabinet, according to a copyrighted this institution give better grades
Oliver B. Goldsmith, '29, Wilfridf article in the Boston Post. Hc is I to students dressed with considera-
E.~~~~~~~~ Grg,'1 arc .Hret!aBostoii business man, treasurer tion for taste in shirts and ties,
!'2 George "E. HubbeUl, '29, Haig -,.s' of Harvard University, and a de- according to a questionnaire cir-
Iskiyon, '30; Karl Kammnerlzmyer, ;endn oftofomrpresidents. culated recently.
'30, k~asimit arpinski, '31, Jolmn
C. kohl, '29, Richbard P. McMah on,c-
32, William Mfikulas, '$2, OaryI
Muffly, '32, -Frederick -N. s~hines,
'29, Wilburn C. Schroeder, '30,!. -can Shr e
August C. Trometer, '32, Howard, Pl
dall, '30, in the college of engineer-.
ing, and John D. Martindale, '32,j. TWO DELICIOUS ANN ARBOR
of- the architectural school.I
On a class ,basis, juniors placed DAIRY PRODUCTS!
more "frequently on the =record than:
any other class, there being eight' Made ofpie ingredients i
juniors, six of both seniors and _
freshmren, and four sophomores.th An Aro Da y'
Of those students who have already 119AnArorD-r1
made preference as to the depart- modern plant
ment in which they will major,1
those in the electrical engineering' I
department held the most domii '1 The Anti Arbor Datiry inakes a specialty of
ant psition on the list, there beinI producing, delicious paunchFando sherbet. Like
eight from this department as all Ann Arbor D alryp)ids, these tWO arc
against. three in the chemical en- ficl ~aiaduuly taty
gingering department, and two in fn~t(ult n .D11 lytsy
the mechanical engineering de-
partment.

Floating University Adds Bachelor Of World Affairs Degree, Bachelor
Of Arts, And Master Of Arts Degrees To Travelling Education Pr ogracm

NEW DEGREE DEMANDS TWO
M YEARS OF TRAVEL AND
STUDY BY STUDENTS
A new turn in American educa-
Lion has -beeni announced by the
~home offilce of the 'Floating uni-
versity'' corporation in New York
ICity, with the official statement
Irnade public today that'regular
academic degrees will be offered
on the high seas to university stu-
dents during the 192930 college
.year.
The plan of the "floating univer-
sity" briefly states that Bachelor
of .Arts, -Master of Arts, and Bach-
elor of World Affairs, a newde
d-gree, will be included in the pro-
gramn of "traveling: education."
Requirements for graduation will
be similar to those of land col-
leges, the four years' residence
qualification being met 'either o
land or water at the discretion of
the student. If a student has hac,
two years of college work he may
procure his degree by anl addition-
al two years with the floating uni-
versity, gaining the advantage of
travel during the time of academic
1effort.
The Master of Arts degree,. un-
der the new plan, will be the usual
B. A. requirements in addition to
which one year's intensive study
at a foreign library and graduate

work under the University faculty ileg es of presenting degrees and
.aboard ship are added. A master- certificates to its students. The
ate thesis is required following the certificates will be issued to those
trip and will be ,written on obseyv-l who complete buit one ,year satis-
ances made during the graduate factorily and the credits gained
tour.1 will be given consider-ati toward
A new degree, termied 'the 'Bachi- higher "land tuniv(rsity" c du-!r
elor of World Affairs degree, is Lion.
being offered by the 'bureau and The combination of travelig
includes an extensive knowledge; and being educated in the regular
of international politics, 4ceonom-. collegiate "arts" at the same time
ics, history and geography. This ! is the feature of the new educa-
degree is the only departure fromx tional plan. Studies will be pur-
the conventions of the ordinary sued on the same oirder as in the
American University in the entire land universities, supplemenitedl by
"floating school" program. It is~ practical experience.
offered in either two or four year Sydney Greenbie, president of
courses, depending on th'e advance the organization, hias returned
standing of the student, f ron. Europe recently to complete
The revised charter recently i.1, preparations f o r the 1929-'30
sued' to the "floating University"' academic year which begins in
grants the institution all the priv- G October.
I ", 3 SM.f2hii I

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LAUNDRY MAILING BAGS
Our' Canvas Covcred Bags are eitreively SMWRICI AIILI an
CONVENIENT, whilt their light weight will bip ai~. SAVIN6 IN'
POSTAGE. I yo'u have one- it's time for a Rl.
1111 South University !A Block from Campus

,.. ..

pearing-- before college scientificI
groups in six schools, including, the
University of, Michigan. Other
schools on. his schedule include
Armour Institute, Northwestern
University,, University of Wiscon-
sin, University of Illinois, and',Pur-
due University.
His~ lecture here will. be open to
all faculty members and students
who are interested in the subject.

TUITION. INCREASE FACED
BY WISCONSIN STUDENTS
IWISCONSIN.--Students here face
a raise in tuition, according to Sen-
ator Boldt, member of the- finance
committee. The fee has been th~e
same for about 20 years, but an
increase in, the cost of. school sup-
plies necessitates a change.

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SPECIAL ICE CREAM MOLD
ANN ARBOR DAIRY CO.

T'he c 11oic

of Pure Milk

DIAL 4101

x.r ,:. 4

- ----- ----
THROUGH
aa
A DVERTISERS" can reach
not oni all the students, every
faculty member and his family,_
but also a great many o'th
townspeople --possibilities wor-
thy of consideration. Use the_
a
DAILY as a mediumo 0I dver-
tising. It is efficient, econom-I
fic ndepedientfor all:.
concerned.

®J

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Who are planning to enter
the Business Worl---d

WVhat tOther
College Mn Have Dane
Wih Kresge
"( radotinsg {tem WrStern i fPerve
> ntivrsity iii 1921.1 bgan. buinnss life
with in fdca that I was fitted for mna-
geral work. I left my comfortable det k-
work and started in the stockroom. There
1 vworked successively as floor manager,
a.Jstsant mranager, and roanager.
I there kec ived my biggest promotion,
wind today I arm happily located in an ex-
ecutive p odit, with increased respon-
T he financial return that I taL cinne to yb
o ecds all that I had expected."
Ctolby 1i3. S. '1 -=Wes1eyan M. i. 1917
-°, Phi Beta Kappa rmv, 1',-m flal
instructor until 1920,thn:s'a: head
chemist for' an Eastern n. ar~tif~wt liter
until 1922 when he cntered the Ktiresg'e
organization to take the training course.
lHe is now a manager of a Kresge store
and claims: "Today I find myself receiv-
ing a greater income. than the teachers
and industrial acquaintances who sought
to° discourage mre for making such a
radical change of occupation."
A Missouri University graduate tetit-
siastically relates the followings
"In- June of 1923, just after I had bet
presented with my much treasured clienp-
skin, a gray haired gentlemen with years
of experience said to me: "just what thec
future holds for you will depend largely
on the seeds you stow dturing the next feu'
years. Take my advice acrd nlee,' some
good company, begin at thab bottom and
work your way to ithe top.'
I followed his advice by starting in the
stockroom of a Kresge shore oh Decem-
ber 8, 1923.
Today I nis managing my first store,
happy in the thought that I am on the
road to suaccess.

4
-4'

r
fir.

A the- yasof Acollege then the r
to trrxy nw e ri lo uvt I ryinr pri-loti
of their Career s,'\Vlat*.Place(Ios III(,worldI
1 av lob- t hcuul Ft.-)' what, iche a ju- 1.11r i t-
ig best 6olited theta1? Wl re asJ they lit?'
It is to th~ese Seniors'- who have it Y,-'. fully
Jecided tlol their future that thais -dv'rii IF erlient
is aclcreA secl.
The S S. ,Kresge Cor.avy ha till" porwuruty
for college men who -4w. amrbitious et-or gh anid
c~apable enough to rec the top - yet MXio :.re
willing to start at the' bottom. These mnen we
train to be store managers and to occupy other
executive positions--well paid positions involv-
ing a share in the Kresge profits. The men
selected are given intensive preparation for their
future 'executive positions, they are instructed
in every detail of store management ;end they
are advan~ced as rapidly as they biecome iarnxili-iar
with the Kresge policy and the Kresge it tbocds
of imerchandisinig. The work is niot easy but the
reward is n-ot small -an executive position in
the Kresge organization which operates 510
stoles with an annual volumne o( f tvss dc lo"Je
'b,$t 5010001000.
If a career -such as thos -e 'cibe& herev ap pe als
to you, write our Persomnel Depa~tnent and a
Kresge representative willt be sent to give you a
personal in terview,.

hoi~Cc0rten Have

AbnLwJCulle gr graduate: is-
:ere411. S. andi M. A. I ae qt -,
}a ;lti'Jn 05chetnistry instruci tor inl
,,,,all coll'ege. aftcr two ye4a Asn ini-
Es ir,,lo, .I1} al ly i 'lj sfsied and{1 decidle'1
t5, rpferr tile 1? ines1 ?,world.,
Il bca'.ti,(ttai~nitmt With )n vtthlipj-
asic l mr-,g t'agr. who gladly ex'
Plai!'e' tli-,ir '.v ;tem of tri ingmen P~l
be-oe;. uoin ,iiw; pert 4lasotly after that
1 mtat ted in th}e tnc roorn. received pro-
knotions3 acs;rding t10any ability t6,eairni
them, a~ 1 today although a suc e,:sfol
ut - n;+ager I ate in !file for utill gmiarer
re, pollisibil~i fc:~.
1 vilow of no Othler i rg'ariraion. whe*rr
;a masn's efl'orts will be better repaid thin
with the Kresge Compiny."
An L lure nus of the Univertiry M MMch-
1gan class of 1922 says: "The st imi-
Oollant problemn confronting tree the la. ?
f mestrr in sc1'vou was chin$lrg thbP
Jol' that would begin vwhen Carnptm
01Ywere r Aer. To make the right start
in Ott lI isiucas r ld was my 4tmhittion.
l darned down rseveral soft SnUapjoba, thq
k~ind thiat paid fairly well to iimri !.bli
held no futture, for a #trockxrom job iI,1
s lw 1K1n-age :totmpany wvhich laid little to
ttarift l,tfF -'Il xlaeliiitt fturre. co-
bi'- l ill -,If tt hgr'dcm o
ysc -e nj afteC rvplying ayself sdilil7
l was -apilly pros l!ted to greater rF!,pinr

12,00 REAER
WATCH THE DAILY

VERY

MORNING

+

l.Iod ay I am iiager of a igood SlA-d
store, and gladly recommendm the Kresgo
Company wi a means to a drr.Site end,
providing you possesR the iecessary
tjoalilcationts and ;twhole ))('::ted dcire
to succeed."

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D !-IPA RT M E N'

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