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.

April 30, 1931 - Image 8

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1931-04-30

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

THE MICHIGAN DAJUY

THURSDAY, APRIL 30, 1931;

DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN
Publiction i the Bulietin is constructive notice t, all members
of the University. Copy received at the office of the Assistant to
the Pre:ident until 3:30, excepting Sundays. 11:30 a. m. Saturday.

r i will diisCuss Wiltimig coedlicient.
Exhibition of Monuments and S
lacNeil, Sculptor, of New York City
tall. April 26 to May 2.

'RECEIVING SET FOR STAR RADIATION
PLANNED BY CALIFORNIA SCIEN TS T

ThURSDAY. APRIL 30. 1931

Studies in Sculpture by Ilermnoin

y-South Gallery Alumni Memorial i

Dr. Dunham to Tune in on Sky
Light Waves to Determine
Star Temperature.

I7014 XL

ThURSDAY, APRIL 30, 1931

NO. 148

NOTICES
loiinos ( nvo iion: The Eighth Annual Honors Convocation willi
be held at 11: a. i., Friday, May 1, in Hill auditorium. Di. James R.1
Angell, presidont of Yale University,will give the address.
Classes, with the exceptions of clinics, in all divisions of the Uni-
versity will be dismissed at 10:30 in order that the nembers of the
faculty and students may attend.
Seats on the stage will be provided for the Regents and members
of the faculty, wio will assemble in the dressing rooms at the rear.
There will be no procession but academic costume will be worn.
A section of seats on the main floor of the auditorium will be re-
served for honor students who will be admitted to this section on pre-
sentation of the cards which they have received.
The doors of the auditorium 'will o'n at 10:30. The public is in-
vited. Acxander G. lRuthven.
Freshmen and Sophnmore., Sprig; Ga~mes: In accordance with
custom and with the consent of their respective Deans, Freshmen and,
Sophomores in the Colleges of Literature, Science, and the Arts, Engi-
neering and Architecture, and Phamacy are excused from classes from
3 p. m.,'Friday, May 1, until 12 c'elock noon, Saturday, May 2, to allow
them to participate in'the spring games. Alexander G. Ruthven.
May Festival Tickets: Season -ckets for the May Festival are still
available at $6, $7 and $8 each. (If Festival coupon from Choral Union
Series is returned, the prices are reduced to $3, $4 and $5 each).
The over-the-counter sale of tickets for individual concerts will
begin Saturday morning, May 2, at 8:30 o'clock at which time all unsold
season tickets will be broken up and offered for sale for individual con-
certs at the following prices: Main floor, $2.50; First balcony, $2; Second
balcony, $1.50 and $1.
Mail orders received prior to that time with remittance to cover will
be filled in advance in sequence.
Medical Students: Classes in the Medical School will be dismissed
from 10:30 to 12 on Friday, May 1, because of Honors Convocation.
F. G. Novy, chairman, executive committee.

Extension of the Sculpture Exhibition of the Division of Fine Arts
for the remainder of the week, including Sunday. Rooms 401, 403, Uni-
versity hall, hours are from 1:30 to 6 and 7 to 9:30.
Cercie Francais: Meeting at 7:45, in the Cercle meeting room in
Romance Languages bldg. Please bring playing cards, etc. Refreshments.
Engineering Council will meet in the Union at 7:15 p. m. Plans for
the Open House are to be discussed and it. is necessary that all should
be present.
Senior Engineers: The caps and gowns will be distributed in the:
Garden room on the first floor of the Women's League building from
9-12 a. in., and 1-6 p. mi. Bring the $4.50 rental receipt and $3 for the
deposit. This is the only day that the distribution will be held.

MOUNT W I L S O N OBSERVA-
TORY, Calif., April 29.-(p)-The
radio amateur's dream of a set that
will pick up Mars fades into the in-
significance of a commonplace crys-
tal receiver compared to the set
being built here by Theodore Dun-
ham, Jr. He says he expects to tune
in the stars.
He does not hope to hear music,
so he has no loudspeaker attached.
But if the set works the results
will be music to the ears of as-
tronomers throughout the world.
Dr. Dunham is an astronomer for
the Carnegie Institution of Wash-
ington. His device has a photo-
electric cell for a detector tube and
is equipped with the most powerful
!apliying tues ever built.

light waves from stars trillions of
miles away, and the amplifying
tubes are expected to register a
delicate galvanometer by which the
temperature of the star under ob-
servation will be recorded.
In the past the photographic
plate, radiometer or thermocouple
have been used. In Dr. Dunham's
set the photo-electric cell will make
available a direct continuous record
of temperature.
The strength of the red and blue
links of the spectrum are measured
in finding star temperatures, the
proportion of the blue light to the
red light increasing as temperature
rises.
The device will at once be a ther-
mometer and speedometer of stars.
It is the atoms of the stars that
reveal these secrets. The spectro-I
Ct.n p ibick i t"hn n3 iner-~

Seniors, School of Education: Today is positively
order Commencement Announcements. The sale will
this afternoon in University hall. All orders must1
by money.

the last day to
be from 1 to 5
be accompanied

---r---y---a vc.tc; cl-. scpeic-s uptine-code message of
It is designed Uo tune in on theI the atoms.
'M I Delta Kappans: Annual Spring initiation at 4 p. m., and ban-
quet at 6. JamOS 11. Angell, President of Yale University, will be the
quetk at 6h. ae . Ane, Presidentk of Yeal Universy, wilnthe tre. Dr. Conyers Read, of Philadelphia: "Adventures in Elizabethan Re-
,,pcaker at the banquet. We would like to see all members present. search."
PhIa. Epsilarn KĀ§app~a meets in room 304, Union, at '7:30 p.m.
a p. m. University Women: The Women's Athletic Association is sponsoringi
University Lecture postponed: The lecture by Professor S. P. Fer- a canoeing party on Saturday, May 2. The party will leave Saunders
Uniersty ectre ostone: Te ectre y PofesorS. . Fr-Canoe Livery at 2:30 p .Rsrain a emd ysgiga
gusson which was to have been given Wednesday will be given today in ao eya p m. Reservations can be made by signing at
room 1042, East Engineering building at 4:15 p. m. Barbour gymnasium or the Women's Athletic building.

:i

'r WIGNT G1IS PLANi
FOR 'MOTOR' CITY
City Engineer Tells How Autos
Are Kept Fron Residence
Streets in Radburn.
Henry Wright, city planner an"-
consulting architect of New Yoi k
City lectured in the Architectural
school auditorium yesterday on the
"Economics of Land Planning with
Particular Reference to Radburn,
N. J., The Town for the Moto,
Age'."
The new method of planning i;
based on the modern problem of
the automobile, he said.rRadburn,
the 'Motor-Age City', he added
has a residential section free from
the noise and danger of foreign'
traffic. The homes front on 'blind'
streets, and their distinctive feature
is the basement garage facing on
streets in the rear. These rear
streets carry the city's main residen-
tial traffic. The noise and dust is
further removed from houses by
the extra floor needed to house the
garage.
The most sensible thing about the
coming city, he declared, is the,
complete absence of heavy pedes-
trian-auto crossings. This is due
to the use of tunnels and bridges.
"The whole innovation," Wright.
stated, "has been proved as highly
practical and advantageous to all
concerned. The close co-operation
of architect, landscape architect,
engineer, and city council has made
an idealistic plan a successful real-
ity."
Wright will deliver another ad-
dress tomorrow in room 110, Tap-
pan hall, at 8:00.
P U R D U E UNIVERSITY-Stu-
dents in the Pharmacy school are
being offered a course in the study
of cosmetic ingredients, their com-
pounds and analyses. The same
course is also offered at Columbia
University.

Dr. Frederick B. Fisher invites all students to join with him in a
short period of discussion, at 4 o'clock in Wesley hall. We will continue
with the subject, "Religion and Morality."
Freshman Pageant Women: The Singing group will meet at 4:151
at Barbour gymnasium; the Modernistic group at 4:45, and the Golli-
wog number at 5:15.
Senior Ball Committee will have a short but important meeting in
room 302, at the Michigan Union, 7:30 p. m. All members of the com-
mittee must be present.
Faculty Women's Club: Annual Luncheon, League ballroom, 1 o'clock,

Phi Beta Kappa Initiation Banquet: The Initiation Banquet of the
Alpha Chapter in Michigan will be held at the Michigan League on
Tuesday, May 5, at 6:30 p. m. Elmer E. Brown, Class of 1889, former
Commissioner of Education, Chancellor of New York university, will
deliver the principal address. All members of Phi Beta Kappa in the
city are welcome. This year the banquet will be open to the husbands
and wives of members. Please make reservations for places at the Sec-
retary's office or by mail before noon on May 2.
Orma F. Butler, secretary. 3233 Angell hall.
Phi Beta Kappa Initiation: The Initiation Ceremony for new mem-
bers will be held on Monday, May 4, at 4:15 p. m., in the Chapel of the
Michigan League. All newly elected members are expected to be present.
Orma F. Butler. secretary

Faculty Concert: The School of Music Trio, consisting of Wassily
Besekirsky, violin, Hanns Pick, violoncello, and Joseph Brinkman, piano,
will give the following program, Sunday, May 3, in Lydia Mendelssohn
Theatre at 4:15 o'clock. The general --
public is invited to. attend:
W. A. Mozart: Trio in E major,
Op. 15, No. 2; Alexandre Tcherep- POPULAR
rine; Trio Op. 34; R. Schumann:
Tr io in D minor, Op. 63. EN A EMN1

COMING EVENTS' University Club: The May Club Night, which will
University Lecture: Friday, May 1, 4 p. m., Lydia Mendelssohn Thea- meeting, will be held Friday, May 8.

also be the annual

I

III-

' _

"a

DEMAND
XTRAORDI NARY

Clip this
Number

4297

for Future
Reference

"The Moving Number"

-.. .. ... w.vw

Students in Sociology Field Work:
My office hours will be changed
from Friday four to six to Thurs-
day two to four this week.
Mildred Valentine.
Senior Engineering Class: Tickets!
for the Senior Banquet can be se-
cured by seeing Robert Wolfe, J.
Jannenga, S. Troxel, R. Scoville,
and' George Weyl.
EVENTS TODAY
University Lecture: 4:15 p. n., in
Natural Science auditorium. Dr.
Joseph H. Bodine, of the University
of Iowa: "Some Fundamental Prob-
leins in the Physiology of Develop-
mcnt."
Zoology Lectures: Dr. Joseph H.
Bodine, of the University of Iowa:
7:30 p. n. "Respiratory Metabolism
of a Developing Egg," room 2116,
Natural Science building.
Political Science Journal Club
meets in 2033 A. H., 3-5 p. m.
Geological Journal Club mects -n
room 4056 N. S., at which time Mr.
Chapman will speak on "Late-gla-
cial history of the Lake Champlain
region" (illustrated) and Dr. Eard-
I y on "Granite tectonics."
PsychologicaJ Juonal Club meets
at 7:30 p. in., in room 3126 Natural
Science building. Mr. George Meyer
will discuss some motor and affec-
tive responses of pre-school child-
r e n, including psycho - galvanic
measurements. Everyone is invited
to attend.
Plant Physiology Seminar meets
at 7 p. in., in room 1139 N. S. Mx.

And His ORCHESTRA
Featuring
JACK RO EA

ELSIFOR CARTAGE CO.
LOCAL and LONG DISTANCE

117 N. First St.

Excellent
Experienced
Reasonable
Storage

Service
Men
Rates
Service

117 N. First St.

I

I

i

_ lp 1iI

at Piano

BE SURE TO SEE

I

III

4b4
in

II

Go to the
League. to
Dance thi~s
Friday and
Saturday
Night

If

I

The funniest,

rowdiest

farce

ever

presented.

ONE NIGHT ONLY

GRANGERS BALLROOM
Sunday, May 3rd
Per Couple, $1.25
WHAT A DANCING PARTY THIS WILL BE

COMEDY CLUB'S

I

LATEST PRESENTATION

I

LI

All the details of

this old play, first

I

l

rhh"lW40ghLEVV OOK -

11.

published in 1464, are faithfully repro-
duced.

PERSHINQ-My Experiences in the World War-2 vols... . ....10.00
CRAVEN-Men of Art................................... 3.75
DREISER-Dawn .......................................5.00
BRIFFAULT-The Mothers.................... ........4.00
STRECKER AND APPEL-Discovering Ourselves .............3.00
PARKER-Human Values ............ .................... 2.50
SELDES-Can These Things Be .......*.. .... ... 4.OQ
THOMAS-World Without End............... ...........2.50
Special price to Libraries and Reading Clubs.

Reuel Kenyon
and His Orchestra

II

May 8-9

Matinee Saturday, May 9

Lydia MENDELSSOHN Theatre
RESERVE A BLOCK OF SEATS FOR YOUR
MOTHER'S HOUSE PARTY!

I

TV"AAAR'S

rdversity
Bookstore

III

III

, .. .,, 'II

II

,. t

,FOR--,

A

MOST

EV NJOYA tLE

E VILNING

* ' R ;

DbON LOOMIS JANDl 141S

i

Po" I'" "W N

m ~ ~E- ~-m~ - - -~ -~ U V I I t~ 191 T~ w w ~q

it 13 TT T 13 oT TTT ir"rlrs ? O_

Back to Top

© 2021 Regents of the University of Michigan