THE MICH.ICAN 1DAILY
TUESDAY, a MAY 28, X1 9" '
_. rA W TEDYMY28 9
INSPECT -PLANT HERE
DU G ANN-UAL TOUR
LUNCHEON AT UNION TO END
Industrial Research Problems Will
Occupy Interest Of
Michigan manufacturers who visita
Ann Arbor tomorrow, for the an-
nual Manufacturers' Conference
with the Department of Engineer-
ing Research of the University of
Michigan, will be invited to inspect
no fewer than eighteen different
scientific laboratories of the Uni-
versity in which industrial research
projects are under investigation at
present or have been completed
within the past few years.
Starting in the automobile labo-
ratoxy where the chief object of
interest is the universal test en-
gine, nicknamed the "rubber en-
gine," the visitors will be taken to
the engineering mechanics labora-
tory, devoted to the scientific test-
ing of materials, the telephone
laboratory naval tank, steam and
hydraulics laboratory, electrical lab-
oratory, machine-shop, Wind-tun-
nel, ffrge-shop, foundry, core-re-
search, pyrometry and metallurgi-
cal laboratories, evaporator room.
and the highway engineering labo-
All these are contained in the
two main engineering buildings,
from which the visitors will go to
the physics building to visit the
sound, high-tension and X-ray lab-
The day's program will culminate
with the luncheon at the Union, at
which Alfred Reeves, general man-
ager of the National Automobile
Chamber of Commerce, will deliver
the principal address, his subject
being "Putting America on Wheels."
UNIVERSITY OF KANSAS-
John Kuck, and James Bausch:
both of the University track team
and the former a world's champion
in the ;event, are also movie actors
They recently engaged in a shot-
putting duel while the camera
clicked away. It is reported that
they were not at all comera-shy.
both doing their stunts before the
comera with the ease and natural-
ness of seasoned actors. Measur-
ing tapes were taboo in this con-
WAR DEBT1 DEADLOCSNEW CATALOGUE HL
Uft TBEING PRINTED 30800
The new edition of the Official
Bulletin will include a complete
XM D Y B T time schedule for bothTthe first T
Creditor Exports ueclare Germany and second semesters. This addi- To Be Called Camp Filibert Roth
Should Pay By Dawes tion is made in hopes that it will In Honor Of One Time Head y
Plan facilitate registration for the in- Of Forestry School1
coming freshmen by giving them}
SCHACHT ASKS REDUCTION a chance to choose their hours and CAMP TO OPEN IN JULY
instructors before they arrive mn
( Ann Arbor.
(Sy Assoated Ire:s) . . The registrar hopes in time to Presenting an innovation in the
PARIS, May 27. - Technicians put into effect a system of pre- school of forestry and conservation,
worked through the night on com- registration which will do away the first forestry camp will be held
putations that the experts of the with the confusion which exists at beginning June 24 and concluding
reparations conference tomorrow the present. The new addition to August 17, it was announced yes-
may use them to give new life to the the Bulletin is the first step in this terday by Professor Robert Craig,-
negotiations. dir~ection director of the camp.
Owen D. Young and his staff to- Th' Bulletin i still i the hands The forestry camp, Camp Filibert
day gave new vigor to the commit- of the printer and its date of is- Roth, named in honor of Filibert
tee which was considered moribund suance is as yet unknown. How IRoth, at one time head of the
at the end of last week, by examin- ever, students now in the Univer- school for 20 years when it was a
ing with other experts, a new pos- sity, who are contemplating re- department in the College of Liter-
sibility of a way out of the dead- turning next semester, may obtain ature, Science and the Arts, is lo-
lock between the Germans and the them by addressing the Registrars cated 10 mile- west of Munising,
Allies- office later in the summer Alvery county, in the upper penin-
The operation most favored takes sula of Michigan. The site, which
the form of new calculations as to this year is temporary, was pro-
what the annuities originally pro- vided by the Cliffs Iron company
posed by Mr. Young would. yield if of Cleveland. A new site, however,
they began at other dates than iAI MILlILL will be secured by the school of for-
April 1, 1929, which was the basis - r-i estry and conservation, Prof. Craig
of the original calculations. The stated, so that buildings may be
experts tonight would not reveal erected and experimental work con-
what the new dates were. ducted in various branches of for-
The creditor experts still insist Many Students Expected To Attend e stry.
that payments under the Dawes Annual Gathering Of Social The siteof the forestry camp is
plan ought to continue at least un- Organization Friday easily accessible to standing timber
til the end of his year. Dr. Hjalmar and active logging operations, and
Schacht holds to his demand that The June conference of the provides for the student conditions
they cease with April, 1929. ILeague for Industrial Democracy, hich he wll encounte aftr u earo
The difference in actual payments which each year attracts college the eight weeks of the regular ses-
between the two points of view students interested in fundamental sion. About 20 students, Prof. Craig
would be about 630,000,000 marks social questions and municipal gov- stated, have enrolled for the course.
(approximately $151,200,000). The ernment, will be held at Camp
creditors relied on this additional Tamiment, Stroudsburg, Pa., be-
sum to enable them to agree on a ginning Thursday, June 27. The the country have been secured for
repartition of payments among conference will conclude on June 30. the three-day session. Among the
themselves which would permit ac- The Friday afternoon session of I subjects that will be discussed are:
ceptance of the Young annuities. the conference will be devoted to "Changing Forms of Municipal
Since Dr. Schact rejects this view, ! student problems, while on Satur- Graft," Crime and City Govern-
it is necessary to find some way of day a student research group from ment, Public Ownership of Tran-
reconciling the divergent opinions. Columbia University and Hunter sit and Electricity," "The War
It is hoped tha~t accountants may College will give their findings on Against the Slums," "Race and La-
elucidate the situation respecting the "Invisible Government inN Education, Recreation, Taxation,"
the present value of the annuities York.",Euain erain aain'
ind their final yield in such a way Some of the foremost speakers in and "Non-Partisan or Partisan
is to enable the creditors to make .-. . Elections?"
concessions to Germany. If they * TICKETS & RESERVATIONS IlIIIlIIlIIItIrIIIitIIIIII1IIliteiIIIIII
succeed, there will remain in the a For All Important.
way to agreement only two of the = Lake and Ocean Line.
German conditions. Tours, Cruises
- - -epG.etTravelRu e st
E. G. Kueble
. Screen Reflections .
A MAJESTIC OFFERING I Miss Bow has a pleasing talking
With a good cast and a good voice, however, and Robert Bench-l
background and a good story "The ly has another good skit, "The
Pagan" had all the makings of a
good picture-and couldn't help Spellbinder." They've even added
being one. Ably directed by a gent sound to the animated cartoons
named Van Dyne it ranks high 1 and made them still funnier.
among the South Sea Island pic-4 The goodly number of laughs
tures we've ever seen and we've
seen a wheelbarrow load of them. which "Clear the Decks" drew from
The location is authentic which Sunday afternoon's audience at th'e
in itself is worthy of commenda-,Michigan were mainly due to
tion. One gets fed up on fake the antics of Reginald Denny
palm trees and papier mache himself, for he drew another poor
rocks, not to mention canvas moun- story. The vaudeville, supplied by
tains and toothless tigers. It isn't the De Marcos in a dancing act,
a picture of a ship-wrecked yacht was excellent and all too short.
and a beautiful society belle and a If you can spare the time from
lascivious native nor does it reek exams, George Olsen and his band
with. langorous, passionate mush. at the Michigan in Detroit starting
It's a genuinely absorbing picture, Friday will certainly be worth hear-
thank Hollywood. ing. Our former drum major has a
Novarro, as a half-caste, looks I musical aggregation that ranks
a bit flabby in a yard of calico, but among the best in the business.
he does a good job, and Dorothy Baclanova stars in the screen at-
Janis as another half-caste, and traction. Monday night is U. of M.
Donald Crisp as the I-have-you-in- night.
muh-power white trader are excel- B. J. A.
lent. Renee Adoree is good, too,
but doesn't have much to do.
With the exception of the fight
at the finish, which is just a bit
unreal, and the fact that a flock of TO HASTEN
sharks chaw big chunks out of a Choosefrom450credityieldingcour
man withou) turning over on their theNatural Sciences, Mathematics
backs the picture is real-a re- Turn spare time to account
freshing deviation from the usual [
run of South Sea Island "epics."
If we had time we wouldn't mind Box S, Chi
seeing it again. That's about the This University has been teachi
best recommendation we can give
any picture. It's at the Majestic
Installation of charter members
in the Michigan Gamma Chapter of
Alpha Tau Sigma, honorary engi-
neering and journalistic fraternity,
was held Saturday afternoon in the
Union at 4 o'clock.
This organization was founded at
the University of Wisconsin in
1928, and limits its. membership to
juniors and seniors in the engineer-
ing school. 'Gamma was the third;
The men who were initiated Sat-
urcay are: Theodore N. Will, '30E,
Donald Richardson, 30E, Dean B.
Hammond, '30E, Edward R. Nell,
'30E, Vernon Ford, '29E, E. Whitney
Manning, '29E, and Theodore Ko-
tila, '29E. Prof. Donal Haines was
taken in a san honorary member
from the faculty.
During the past year all of these
students have been active in the
publication of The Michigan Tech-
nic, official student magazine of the
ses in the Social Sciences, the Languages,
,Educationand Theological subjects.
. For detailed circular address
UPr Iif QrbiicAg
ng by correpondence for ? year,
". V .
ze 16 AL
Clara Bow talks and cavorts in
"The Wild Party," current at the
Wuerth. This film about a ram-
pant co-ed who loves an anthro-
pology professor even after she
drops his course has been a big box
office hit in various municipalities,
including Detroit, where it broke a
record. But a student audience will
Ta~t ~w PArII
J hardly enjoy it.
Ciltilllilo n c e rt lililllflllilllrlltlfl illi
Want Ads Pay
I ~ c Jf
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FU RS AND
Made Up, Remodeled,
Relined and Repaired
NASH SPORT COUPE
Very classy looking. Five
wire wheels. This is one of
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Drive home in solid closed
car comfort. Good tires.
Motor in fine condition. A
real buy at $350.00.
Snappv and clean looking.
70 miles an hour. Going into
paint shop today. Pick out
your color. Disc wheels. Rum-
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Worth a lot more.
GRAHAM-PAIGE 610 SEDAN
1928 model in very fine me-
chanical condition. Disc
wheels. Everything g o o d.
$650.00 with easy terms.
UNIVERSITY OF MICHIGAN
THEODORE HARRISON, Director
~Wednesday, May 29 i
7:30 P. M.
Novelties and features included in a seventy-five minute
Tickets on Sale at Bookstores and Union Desk. Fifty Cents
__ _ _ _THOOP EE! 'Let's go!
Clara talks-and 'how!
ALSO Hand-picked beauties doing
SOUND cute tricks! The "It" girl un-
CARTOON corks a car load of "kicks".
Clara goes to college, gets a
lot of knowledge and she's
HAWIJAN passing it on! Get in on the
' s' "know" for the hey-hey
SINGERS whoopee! You've never heard
or seen anything like it!
7' M f
E. L. Greenbaum
Ann Arbor's Best and Lowest
448 Spring St.
Many low priced For.-, tourings, sedans and coupes. Buy
with confidence. We tell tnh- truth about their condition and
our prices are plainly marked.
Graham Palge Used Car Dept.
332 E. Washington St.
OPEN EVENINGS UNTIL 10 P. M.
Bring this advertisement with you get $5.00 credit on the
purchaserof any of the above cars. $2 credit on a lower priced
M IC HWA NOW!
LAST TIMES TODAY
Drama of a
Men forget all
I-he Art of
TLike the difference between
a rifle 1d c g.lig-.h5I
In the physics lab. 1)hey call it a hig'her coeflicient of'
elastieity . . . On the tennis court they say'that. rteel is
faster than gut.
Drive a ball with a Dayton Steel Racquet, and on an
average it will get there a full step quicker. Its extra
springiness gives you the jump on speedier players.
Tennis players everywhere are changing to the Dayton
Steel Racquet hecause it's made for the podern game-a
faster, harder game than [he class of' H/eve, reamned o'.
Perfect balance-'more speed -accuracy of a nrie.
They're in the Dayton Steel Racquet.
All Star Cast
'inn mum c e 11
"iualln i w iIV fi7U;"," Pin
na.ii a new .Novarro: L, n-