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November 15, 1931 - Image 2

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1931-11-15

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Democrat Leader Ready Ft aHard Winter

Prof. Miller Elected as Faculty
Member; Cooley, Anderson
Give Addresses.
Tau Beta Pi, honorary engineer-
ing fraternity, held its initiation
dance Friday night at the League
to honor members recently elected.
Names of the initiates were an-
nounced yesterday by Marshall'
Anderson, '32E, president o the
society. Prof. Henry W. Miller was
the faculty member initiated this
Seniors initiated were Robert .
Barr, James G. Bryant, Harry k
Chesebrough, David S. Culver, Wil-
son J. Dalzell, Alfred R. Decker,
Glenn V. Edmonson, Abe J. Hanje,
Hugh C. Hotchkiss, George R.
Innes, George H. Knowles, Howard
H. Koster, Gary Muffly, Arvin I.
Philippart, Donald J. Renwick, Ed-
win F. Russell, Ame Vennema, Ron-
ald G. Wilson, H{arvey M. Workman.
Juniors initiated were Edwin R.
Boynton, Ward K. Parr.
At the initiation banquet, held
Wednesday night in the Union, the
members of the fraternity were ad-
dressed by Dean Emeritus Morti-
ner E. Cooley. Prof. H. C. Anderson,
of the engineering college, was the
Wolhes, Spartans Fail
to Score on Wet Field
(Continued From Page z)
most of his 73 yards in that man-
ner, once crashing the Spartan for-
wards for 44 yards before being
As in the Indiana game last week,
the Wolveine backs showed mark-
ed improvement in open field run-
ning, although general conditions
of the field made it harder for them
to get away to long gains. Heston
and Pay especially, were handicap-
ped by the slippery footing, al-
though Heston more than made up
for his meager yardage total by
his brilliant punting. Pitted against
one of the best
l {k i ck e rs in the
mid-west, E1i o-
' witz, he manag-
]manag- ed to average on-
ly one yard less
than the Spartan
sace in 15 tries
In a dd i ti on t
that, his work in
placing the bal.
out of bounds
near the Green
arid White's goal
Hazer line brought bacl
omemories of the
days when Harry Kipke used tc
handle the kicking for the Wolver-
One notable feature of the game
'was the small number of substitu-
tes used by either team. Michigan
State, as it has done in several of
its games this year, went through
from start to finish with the same
lineup on the field. The Wolver-
ines, usually accustomed to using




80-Inch Reflector Is Now Being iector, though weighing over 200
Designed from Observations tons, was in reality quite air, easy
t instrument to manipulate.
by Professor Curtais, "Some 57 electric motors are used
about this great instrument for all
the various movements and adjust-
Until th proposed 200-inch tele- ments, so that physical strength on
;cope or the California institute of the part of the observer is not
Techno o -,, is completedtet or fif-necded," Professor Curtis said.
Both the 72-inch at Victoria and
ten years from nv, the new the 100-inch and 60-inch reflectors
Michigan 3c -inrh ill rank second at Mt. Wilson are "two-man" in-
in the world, Professor Heber D. struments, but the aim at present.
c- iic y, is to make the future 80-inch Mich-
igan telescope on the site near Base
stated y^sterday.I Lake an instrument which may be
P fi sor Curtis recently return- completely operated by one man.
Cd from a visit to the great observ- The large mirror probably will be
tories c1 the Pacific coast, where made of pyrex instead of fused
he studied the largest telescope quartz, as originally planned, be-
niountings now in existence as a cause experiments made by the
preliminary to tne design of the General Electric company have
80-inch reflector for the observa- shown that such construction is not
tory of the University of Michigan. pown fh r such oncons n
Dr. Cuitis described his trip asp Quartz would be the best mate-
Imechanical, rather than astronom- rial for- the great disks of large re-
ical, in that he observed especially fiecting teleopes becaUie It does
the functioning of large telescopes not warp out of shape with temper-
in use. He is designing the new re- ature changes,
flector, which will weigh about 150 Dr. George Ellery Hale, in charge
tons, to make ib the most flexible ci the California project, has re-
in existence in the e se of manipu- cently closed a contract with the
lation and in rapidity of change, Corning Glass corpany for experi-
from one type of astronomical re- mental work leading to the even-
search to another. "The problem tual casting of the great 30-ton
is one of engineering, rather than disk for the 200-inch telescope.
of astronomy, he raid. While pyrex is not so good as
Easy to Operate. uartz, it is much better than glass
He first visited the Do 1inion As- for this work, Professor Curtis stat-
trophysical observatory at Victoriaed.
B. C., which has an excellent re-____
flector of 72 inches aperture, and
similar in mounting to the one -
planned here. At Victoria, as well
as at the other observatories, he S
worked with the instruments at
night and observed them in actual
After a visit to the Univer.ity of N AI N
California at Berkeley, and Lick NODPIrPiiiIN(
observatory at Mt. Hamilton, Cali-
fornia, the greater portion of the A
I time was spent at Mt. Wilson ob-
servatory, near Pasadena. No "Smari" tadjetivee are
"It was something of a surprise needed when a truly great'
to find that the great 100-inch re- picture comes to the screen.

Rubber Company Man Will Talk
Under Auspices of Business
Administration School.
Cyrus S. Ching, personnel direc-
tor of the United States Rubber
company, will -peak on "A Sound
Industrial and Public Relatins
Policy" under the auspices of the
business administration school at
3 o'clock MVonday afternoon in
room 25 Angell hall.
Ching is a very unusual charac-
ter and is recognized' as probably
the foremost authority on indus-
trial relation operations in the
United States. His present wbr'k
embraces the creation and develop-
ment of industrial policies of all
of the units in the 26 large plants
as well as the many branches and
sales divisions of the rubber com-
He is six feet, seven inches tall.
Started as a conductor on the Bos-
ton street railways and worked his
way through night school, taking a
law course and passing the Massa-
chusetts bar examination. Since
then he has steadily advanced to
the position he now holds.
He has always been interested in
men and their problems and is con-
sequently well fitted for the posi-
tion he is now filling.

Rep. John N. Garner of Texas, Democratic choice for speaker of
the House, brought his annual supply of pecans rvh!n he rettiei wtc
Washington. Ordinarily he has a few in his pockets and visitors to his
office nsually come away with a handful. He raises them on his farm.

L '

reserves in great quantities,-sent
only three replacements into the
game, Kowalik. relieving H o z e r,
Cantrill replacing LaJeunesse, and
Wistert going in for Samuels.
For Michigan Ted Petoskey again
was outstanding for his work at
left end. This sophomore star looks
more and more as if he were des-
tined to become one of the great
flankmen of the Western Confer-
ence before he concludes his foot-
ball days at Michigan. Ivan Wil-
liamson, at right end, played his
usual steady game, although he did
not have a chance to come out in-
to the limelight as much as he has
had in former contests.
Doc Morrison, veteran Wolverine
center, also looked good in the line,
as did Howard Auer, who continued
to play the type of steady game
that has characterized his work
throughout the whole year.
For Michigan State Captain Milt
Gross, Buss, and Vandermeer were
the best of the line, with Monnett
and Eliowitz easily the stars of the
Spartan backfield.

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