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.

January 27, 1931 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1931-01-27

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

TtMSDAY, JANUARY 27, 1931

THE MCICHIGAN

DAILY

" IM il.liv, - 11 .

z A~rTIt

ITHT
URELENTING WAR
Rkv. Merle Anderson Calls Dry
Law a Test of American
Democracy's Life.
'ITS FALL MEANS CHAOS'

MEMBER OF HOOVER'S COMMISSION
ASKS GOVE RNMENT LIQUOR CONTROL

\PET NEPE rB ~

er 3ANTS OF GREAT FRENCH
FIGURES WILL MARRY IN APRIL

Claims Eighteenth Amendment
Is Not an Experiment, But
Only Solution.
Continued war on the anti-pro-
hibition forces and upon the men
whose brains "do not function whe
somebody mentions prohibition,"
was urged Sunday by the Rev. Mer
H. Anderson in his morning sermo,.
at the First Presbyterian (aurchl.
"Prohibition is a test of our deo
mocracy," he said. "Our w o ri d
statesmen have, from the begin-
ning, prophesied that some day
democratic government would end
in a dictatorship or in chaos. Once
again some are saying that demo-
cratic government is drifting on the
reef of inability to enforce its own
laws because of the lack of loyalty
and patriotism of its own citizens."
Is Only Solution.
The eighteenth amendment is not
an experiment, he claimed, and
stated that it was the result of
4,000 years of experiment with dif-
ferent methods of liquor control.
"It is the ultimate and only soiu-
tion of the problem," he stated.
"The balloons of anti-prohibition
gas will be effectively punctured*
and completely deflated, just as
soon as the American people wake
up to the fact that they have been
allowing themselves to be made1
fools of by a little but loud minority
who are actuated by selfish preju-
dice, by personal appetite, or by
financial greed."
At the First Methodist Episcopal
church, the Rev. Dr. Frederick B.
Fisher spoke on "Virtue."
Names Five Rules.
"B3e a slave to the future," hie
urged and suggested five rules that
would leave to virtue, enumerating
among them the choice of friends,
the expulsion of morbid and in-
herited fears and the intelligent
training of the sense organs as the
instruments of an inward and bet-
ter culture.
At the evening service at the
Episcopal church, Mrs. Fisher spoke
on "Modern China's Christian Pres-
ident," and prophecied a great fu-
'ture for the country under the di-
rection of their converted president,
Chiang Kai Chek, who, she claims,
'will dive great impetus to the work
of the church.
As the first of a series of sermons
dealing in a critical way with the
whole problem of the church today
which will be preached before Re-
ligious Emphasis week, the Rev. H.
P. Marley spoke Sunday on "What's
Wrong with Catholicism?"
He explained "that the art of
criticising the church is a favorite
indoor sport, but few are qualified
tO do it.
Glee Club to Perform
at School Dedication
Following repeated requests for
their appearance, the Varsity Glee
club will give a program of Michi-
gan songs for the dedication of the
new high school tonight in Birm-.
ingham, Mich., Gayle Chaffin, '31-]
SM, manager of the organization,
announced yesterday.
The club is being brought there
through the auspices of the Lion's
club. Many other requests to have
the club appear on similar pro-
grams have been received, Chaffin
said, but will not be able to comply
with them due to concerts already
planned.

i
i
i
I
t
I
I
1
A
i

Henry W. Anderson who sugge
control in the report of the law enf(
at his office in Richmond, Va., sc
comment it aroused.
Wind Tunnel a
in Aeronauti

Department Finds Determination
of Stability Resistance
Important Helps.
By Brainard W. Nies.

Flying stability, lifting power, and
wind resistance are among the im-
portant factors concerning aero-
plane performance which can be
determined experimentally in the
wind tunnel of the aero-dynamics
laboratory of the aeronautical en-
gineering department. Since the
apparatus has been in operation,
the department has conducted nu-
merous tests on the operating char-
acteristics of aeroplanes both for
several large manufacturers of avi-
ation equipment, and as a part of
its own program of research and
experiment.
The wind tunnel is the feature of
the aerodynamics laboratory, and
it ranks as one of the finest and
best-equipped of the few which ex-
ist in the country. It was included
in the design of East Engineering
building, and was built as an inte-
gral part of the basement of the
south wing, but at that time funds
were not immediately available for
the completion of the project with
the installation of the woodwork
and the necessary electrical equip-,
ment. Financial aid received from1
the Guggenheim fund helped mate-
rially to speed the work.
This particular wind tunnel is
known as the "Venturi-tube double-
return type, with Eiffel chamber,"
but in spite of its somewhat formi-
dable name there is nothing es-
pecially complicated about its con-
struction or operation. It is essen-
tially an apparatus to provide a
controlled air-stream or wind in a
large tube so arranged that models,
usually of aeroplanes, can be placed
conveniently in the air-stream and
the effects upon them observed.
The wind tunnel consists of a
large central tube, eight feet and
more in diameter, with a propellor
situated toward one end. Outside
of this, on each side, are two small-
er tubes through which the air re-
turns to the opposite end, forming
a continuous channel. Halfway
along its length, the large tube is
interrupted by the Eiffel chamber,

iJAn twai Conv enionIs Sponsors-,
Sby ninee ring Co eef
f g }f{ % S. ~ .1for State Leer. T
f sev1n9 teenth anuil confer-
ece'o nhihway eiineCrig spon-
sored by the enginesring college in
ce-operation with th; Michigan
tate highway department and the
Ichigan Assoiation of Road Com-
mission7) s and Engineers will be
held at the University this year on
Feb. 18 to 20 inclusive.
The program, which follows, in-
Iudes diis.ions and ;ddr s5es by
the country's foremost highiway and
safety engineers:
At the opening se;sion (iou Wed-
ncsday morning, Feb. 18, Prof. L.
M. Granm, of the civil engineeringj
department of the engineering col- '
leg , willopre=i, and Dr. Walter
V. Binghan, director of the per-;
sonnel research bureau of New
York, will speak onn "The Prone To:
Accident Driver."
H. E. Riggs, honorary professor of_
civil engineering, will preside at the
afternoon session the first day.
"Low Cost Bridges," "Aerial High- Pieire (> menceau grandson of
.,..___________________v _way Surveys," and "Detroit Metro- and MIle. Tera Gross, great-grandd
Associated Press Photo politan Highways," will be discuss- tragedienni will be iemaried in A
sted a plan of government liquor ed. rcentrpicture, will live in Paris.
orcement commission is shown here A smoker in the assembly hall of
anning reaction to the report and the Union at which Prof. J. S. Wor-
ley will preside, will feature an ad-
dress of welcome by Dean II. C.
Sadler, of the college of Engineer- a UI
s any Uses ing and Architecture, and "The
Paris Gun" will be discussed by
cal Engineering Licut. Col. H. W. Miller, professor o 111 I I1 IRI P
of mechanism a n d engineering
------ ~ drawing. __..t e
which houses the measuring and Dr. Frank F. Rogers, consultingWoman E lrer nens to Lead
control equipment, and where the I engineer, Michigan state highway Expedition to Northeast
experimenter watches the progress department, will preside at the Greenland Coast.
of the test. morning session on the second day
A small model of an aeroplane in iof the convention, Feb. 19. (1?" >1'me Press), I'
a swind stream will behave in a "Studies of Frost Heaves in Mich- SAN RANCISWO, Jan. 2 .ans
manner which corresponds in a igan" will be the subject taken up
perfectly definite proportion with by A. C. Benkleman, engineer of a her Iihnd exedihon miio the
the performance of the full-sized research, Michigan state highway Arc i le were announed here today
craft under the same conditions, department.1 by i s L ,ui yE. oyn, Fn Frn-
and this is the principle upon which Martin De Glopper, business man- r-Hc so0ety womian.
the experiments in the wind tun- ager of the Michigan state high- sa d lhed ehartered Ihe
nel are conducted. way department will preside at the No welilin , 1g V(N 1Vri, o which
-a--_---- afternoon session. The first topic to Ishe< exp cI t1 s il om A liesund,
bediscussed will be "Sidelights on N a, J'. ,.7 ' i r " the nlrheist
Highway Economics" by;Prof. R. ost' o G'ar 3;In ad th isl'and
L. Morrison.b o r. (g , y^ of a ij( My'1. She said the NatiOn-
h. L Sawyer, secretary treasurer e iraphitJty w s pnsor-
of the Michigan association oflog '_ vOg nid w'uld select sci.
5 [Reoad Commissioners and Engineers en it 10 ac 0man h12.
will preside at the morning' session so' am ing (. mw e de expedi-
of the last day. "Low Cost Of Bi- in T <ad 1iaied for the snmmer
Juniors of Next Year May Take tuminous Surfaces".will be dseuss- P I1 "' 'i<s od s'i. "That trip
Courses at Universities ed by the following: was bandoned so wc might aid mi
The last afternoon session will be e sreh fh ORo2I t1mucdsen and
of Nancy, Paris. presided over by Otto Hess, presi- th survivors of tho dirigbie Itlia.
dent of the Michigan Association of "We probably do a good
The Romance Languages depart Road Commissioners and Engi- dei' ,,f hiydrophotography, gather-
mnt will offer 12 months of study neers, and will take up matters of mig c ,sp a n i d pssiby some
in France to next year's juniors. -routine business of the convention. SC and polar beer huntin.
The year will ye spent at the Uni- The annual dinner will be held-
versitics of Nancy and Paris. 1at 6:30 o'clock Friday evenng in
The course will be under the su- the assembly hall of the Union.
pervision of the foreign study bu- Hess will preside, and Prof. John
reau of the University of Delaware. L. Brumm, of the journalism de- Ill
Credit is given by the University of partment, will serve as toastmas-
Michigan to the junior successfully ter. Addresses will be given by
completing the course of study. Grover C. Dillman, state highway
The curriculum includes, not on- 'commissioner of Michigan, and
ly courses in French. but also in Wilber M. Brucker, governor of I
history, political science, econom- Michigan.
ics and philosophy. TIe goal of the ---- .-- .
1year's work is to give the student
as great a familiarity with the
French languag, literature, historyl
and civillzaiion as is possible in the
time availabe. JNo courses in na- i S
'ural sciences are offered. CaeĀ°s
The students will be lodged with ( AFER
SFrench families and special effort p1o
will be nade to bring them in close(I
social contact with )eople of Nancy-__
and Par a. ixiav jor(s will be made L1
to vw t as tm-t, Uo inteest, in- -
cluding VerdOdun, Luxenburg, and' Ilnt only to ass
the Alps. HALLER I
Anyvo in)'rsedtrY in this course 11
may receive informationi from Prof. Stte Street Jewelers . n u Ct fleX
17ene Tulaonon or by calling at the
office of the Romance languages
department.

Associated Press Photo

the late wartime premier of France,
aughter of Sarah Bernhardt, famous
pril. The couple, shown here in a
Mathematics Society
Will Convene Tonight
The Undergraduate Mathemati-
cal club will hold its last meeting
this semester at 8 o'clock tonight
in room 3011, Angell hall. A pro-
gram is pi aned including a talk
by David Net7org, '34, on "Recur-
ring Series with Special Reference
to Fibonacci Numbers" and a re-
port by Ernest Gantz, '34, on Ph
Mu Epsilon, mathematical frater-
nity.

i

CROSLEY AMRAD BOSCH
SHOP
WE SELL
WE RENT R adios
WE SERVIC 651.ili
Tel. 2.2812 615 E William

TO CONlVENE HERE
University Will Hold Sessionls
for R.O.T.C. Officers
Next Summer.
More than 39 ordnance reserve
officers from the Allegheny moun-
tains west to St. Louis, Mo., will
receive instruction here next Au-
gust under the direction of a group
of the University faculty members
who hold reserve commissions in
ordnance, Col. A. H. White of the
Chemical Engineering department
who has been appointed command-
nlg officer of t he camp said yester-
day.
rinstition
U has been designated as an
ordnance in center in the last
three years. e first ordnance
training centeO was established at
Leland Stanford university three
years ago.
Maj. Basil D. Edwards will be
executive oricer and will conduct
classes in military courtesy, custom,
and law. Maj. Charles M. Steese, of
the regular army, who is at present
stationed in Detroit as the district
ordnance officer, will serve as di-
rector of training. Capt. A. B. Cus-
tis, of the military department
here, will be the adjutant and prop-
erty officer.
Members of the faculty who will
act as instructors are Col. H. W.
Miller, of the engineering drawing
department, Maj. Frank A. Mickle,
of the mechanical engineering de-
partment, and Professors J. C. Brier
and Clair Upthegrove, both of the
chemical engineering department.

_.
F1 k
-I

s "--

LABORA'ORY
CHEMICALS
DRUG
;PECIALTIES
SUNDRIES

ESTABLISHED 1843
200-202 E. LIBERTY ST.

__________________________________________________ II

CNT R UCT0N RK?
Are you planning any constuction w)rk? Is there an oppor-
tunity to employ a skilled workman or t do contracting work
at the present time that would give m1n employment?[
A contracting job started now may bring an income to some
r
destitute family.
The committee has at present registered amniong it's skilled
men-
32 Carpenters 21 Con ctc Workers
2Pit e k

Back to Top

© 2020 Regents of the University of Michigan