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March 21, 1933 - Image 2

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1933-03-21

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THE. MICHIGAN DAILY

wo..r

LLY OFFICIAL BULLETIN
IAn In the BuHet1n Is constructive notice to al members of th-
ty. Copy received at the o1fce of the Avstant to the President UntAIl
"0 a. m. Saturday.

Academy Adds
P hilsohy To
Membership

Tennessee Tornado Leaves Wreckage In Wake.

U

XLiI

TUESDAY, MARCH 1, 193)

No. 1Z4

NOTICES
Students, College of Engineering: Saturday, March 25, will be the final
day for dropping a course without record. Courses may be dropped only
S ith the permission of the classifier after conference with the instructor
in fthe course. Louis A. Hopkins, Secretary
Summrer Session: Copies of the Complete Announcement of the Sum-
mer Session of 4933 may be obtained in the office of the Summer Session
beginning Thursday morning, March 23, and thereafter at the registra-
tion offices of all Schools and Colleges.
The Poets' Guild, Christodora House, 147 Avenue B, New York City, is
issuing an Inter-Collegiate Anthology of Verse. It is hoped that Michigan
writers will submit poems suitable for such an Anthology. Address Betty
Myers, Chairman of the Student Central Committee, Sarah Lawrence Col-
lege, Bl'onxville, New York. April ist is the dead line. Bennett Weaver
ACADEMIC NOTICES
Geology 31: Bluebook Friday, March 24, at the lecture hour.
Fifth Freshmen Lecture in Hygiene for Men, will be given in Waterman
Gymnasium, Thursday and Friday, March 23 and 24., at 3 and 4 p. m. This
requirement includes all freshmen in the regular physical training groups,
athletic squads and others that have been excused from these groups.
G. A. May
LECTURES
University Lectures: Count Carlo Sforza, former Minister of Foreign
Affairs, of Italy, will deliver a series of four lectures (in English) in the
Lydia Mendelssohn Theatre at 4:15 p. m. as follows:
Friday, March 24-The Responsibilities of the World War.
Monday, March 27-Men and Parties of the Present European Policy.
' ~Monday, April 3-F rench and Germans.
Thee lectures are under the auspices of the Carnegie Endowment for
International Peace. The public is cordially invited.
EVENTS TODAY
Physics Colloquium: Mr. John D Kraus .willtalk on "Radio Propa'ga-
tion at Ultra High Frequencies," at 4:15 p. mi., Room 1041, East Physics
Bldg. All interested are cordially invited to attend.
Luncheon for Graduate Students at twelve-fifteen in Russian Tea
Room of Michigan League. Cafeteria service. Miss Edna Vosper, Curator of
Manuscripts of the Clements Library will describe the library briefly, and
after the luncheon conduct students interested through the library. Those
attending are urged to be prompt.
lleetrical Engineers: Dr. H. S Osborn of the A.T &T. Co. will speak
tonight in Natural Science Auditorium. This is a regular A. I. E. E.
meeting; it also will constitute the bell SystemsContact Program.
Interviews will be held by Bell System men in the E. E. Department
today after 11 a. m., for E. E. seniors and graduate students who are inter-
ested in the communication business.
Adelphi House of Representatives: Regular meeting fourth floor Angell
Hall at 7:30. H. B. Calderwood of the Political Science Dep't. wil Ispeak on,
"Two Danger Spots in Europe." Tryout speeches may be given after the
meeting. Visitors are welcome.
Alpha Nu debating society regular meeting at 7:30 p. m. 4003
Angell Hall. Charles Rogers will lead a discussion on "The Banking Situa-
tion." Try-out speeches will be heard before the meeting. All those inter-
ested in the society are invited to attend.
Zeta Phi Eta: Important meeting of actives and pledges at 7:30 in the
chapter room. Try-outs will be heard, chapter histories given out, and
nominations for officers for next year announced.
Rehearsals for Junior Girls' Play Meeting in Theatre.
4 p. m.- Pantomine, on stage.
7 p. m.-Complete play, dressed, in auditorium of Theatre.
Michiganensian Editorial Staff: Editorial staff tryouts report to the
Press Building at three o'clock.
Michigan Dames: Regular general meeting at 8 p. m. at the Michi-
fan League. The second semester initiation services will begin promptly
at 8:15, followed by a special program in charge of the Music Group.
Newcomers Section of The Faculty Women's Club will be entertained
at tea from 3:30 until 5:30, at the home of Mrs. C. S. Yoakum, 2017 Hill
Street.
Play-reading Section of the Faculty Women's Club meets at 2:15 in
the Alumnae Room of the Michign League.
Deutscher Zirkel: Meeting at $ p. m., Michigan League. Program of
thusic from Beethoven will be offered. Miss Kate Kieth Field from the
School of MNusic will sing a number of Beethoven's songs. An illustrated
talk on 'Beethoven und seine Musik" will be given by Mr. Otto Graf from
the German Dept.
Prescott Club: Meeting will be held in Room 303, Chemistry Build-
ing, at 7:45 p. m. Officers will be elected and a short program presented,
Including motion pictures on glass blowing. All Pharmacy students are
urged to be present.

Engineering Council meeting at 7:30 p. in. in M E Computing room.
Xmportant.
Christian Science Organization meets at eight o'clock this evening in
the chapel of the Michigan League building. All faculty and students in-
terested are invited to attend.
Marriage Relations Course: The third lecture of this series will be
given at 8 p. m. in Lane Hall. Dean Alice Lloyd will speak on Cultural As-
pects of Marriage.
COMING EVENTS
Research Club will meet Wednesday, March 22, at 8:00 p. m. in Room
2528 East Medical BuJiding. The following papers will be presented:
Professor G. R. LeRue-"A Study of Parggonimus, the Lung Fluke of
Mammals, with Special Reference to its Life History and Distribution."
Professor John G. Winter-"Two Private Letters from Roman Egypt of
the Time of Trajan."
The Council will meet at 7:30 p. m.
Geological Journal Club: Meeting Thursday, March 23, at 8:00
o'clock in Room 4054 N.S. Program:
Tectites and Meteorite Scars, by Miss Bush.
Continental Shelf Sediments, by Mr. Jones.
Petrographic Study of the Marshall Formation, by Miss Stearns.
A. S. M. F. Student Branch: Important business meeting at the Union,
Wednesday, March 22, at 8:00 p. m. A very interesting motion picture has
been secured and will be shown at this meeting. The title is, "Conowingo,"
one of the largest power plant developments in the United States. All mem-

Total Sections
14; ParkerI
Head Of New

Number
Nafned.

Is

Group

Teachers of philosophy in Michi-I
gan met Saturday afternoon, organ-!
ized, and were admitted into the
Michigan Academy of Sciences, Arts,
and Letters as the Philosophy sec-I
tion, thus raising the number of sec-
tioris in the academy to 14.
Thercharter members of thesee-,
tion are: Prof. DeWitt H. Parker,
Prof. Roy Wood Sellars, Prof. Charles
B. Vibbert, Dr. Ray Hoekstra, Dr. J.
Bahm, all of the University and Rab-
bi Bernard Heller.
Charter members from other Mich-
igan colleges are: Frederick Meyer,
William Martin and R. J. Bellperch,
of the University of Detroit; William
Trap of .Detroit City College; Wil-
liam Jellema, of Calvin College; L.
J, Hemmes, of Kalamazoo; John
Marshall, of Albion; John M. De-
Haan, of Michigan State College;
John M. Wells, of Hillsdale College;
and Walter Van Susan of Hope Col-
lege.
Prof. DeWitt H. Parker, head of
the Department of Philosophy at the
University, was elected chairman of
the section.
At the initial organization meeting
iast Saturday, Professor John M. De-
Haan, spoke on "Bodily Mechanisms
in Catharsis." He attempted to showI
how all human emotions can be ex-I
plained in terms of certain bodily
mechanisms, such as harmonic secre-
tions._ According to this theory, all
ethical actions produced by erno-
tion can be explained in terms of
these mechanisms. "It might even
be possible, Professor DeHaan sug-
gested, "to achieve the great ethical
Ideal of the greatest happiness of
the greatest number by the use of
a hypodermic needle, since happiness
is a state of the physical organism
due directly to the chemical consti-
tution of the organism."
The Catholic point of view was
represented by William Martin in a
paper on "Scholastic Philosophy and
Recent Agnosticism."

Is Being NMade
I B"
ByFirestoe
iContinued from Page 1)
cupy much less space than a pipe
organ. The cost of an organ such as
the great Frieze Memorial Organ in
Hill Auditorium is approximately
$75,000, and such an instrument re-
quires an immense amount of space.
Professor Firestone believes his in-
strument would sell for $20,000 and
would not take more space than the
Hill Auditorium console alone.
There is a possibility, he thinks, of
developing the organ in a size and
price range for use in the home.
The organ, according to .Professor
Firestone, would be able to introduce
into the music as played a con-
trollable amount of reverberation,
thereby giving the effect of the
music being played in an acoustically'
"live" room, even though the audi-
toriun itself were actually "dead" or
quite absorbing.
This effect would be particularly
useful in increasing the resonance
of the tone if the instrument were
installed in a moderate sized living
room.
Technocrats! Beware
Of Technological (Co-Ed
BOULDER, Colo., March 20.-En-
gineers at the University of Col-o
zr0,do list the following specifications,
for their prom queen:
i. Moment of inertia, 342.2 inches.
.3 .Power factor, 1.65.
3. Kinetic energy, 550 ergs.
4. Potential energy, 16 h. p.
5. Minimum capacity, 1490.4 strat-
farads.
6. Volume, 40,003 cc.
7. Radius of Gyration, 14.2 inches.

-Associated Press Photos
This picture was made at East Nashville, Tenn., after a tornado had raked Tennessee from end to end.
The list of dead and injured continued to grow as bands of relief workers pushed steadily ahead with the
work of rehabilitation.

Professor Lay Would Develop
New 'Floating Body' For Autos

E ectrical Engineering
Institute TO Meet Today
The Detroit-Ann Arbor section of
the American Institute of Electrical
Engineers will hold its regular meet-
ing at 8 p. m. today in the Natural
Science Auditorium.
The meeting will be preceded by a
dinner at 6:15 p. m. in the Union.

An automobile with a "floating"
body is being experimented on under
the direction of Prof. Walter E. Lay
of the automotive engineering de-:
partment.
In order to find out more about
the air resistance of motor vehicles,
a low priced coupe was stripped of
doors, hood, fenders, and bumpers
and then equipped with the special

waiting for a calm period is only
one of the difficulties.
Although the experimental body
is much larger than the original
body and is by no means stream-
lined, tests showed that the top speed
was increased from 61 to 70 miles an
hour. Professor Lay said this is due
to the fact that the test body is

ICLAsS1IFD DIRECTORY

I

rectangularf
without any

and has smooth sides
projections such as

i-

"floating" body.
The body is so installed on the
chassis that it is free to move for-
ward or backward several inches on
ball bearing rollers. As the car is
driven forward the air pressure tends
to push the body to the rear. This
motion is restrained only by a wire
connecting the "floating envelope,"
as the body is called, to a springj
scale that measures the force re-
quired to drive the envelope throug-h
the air.

I

fopwood Prize
Dra ws Interest
All Over U. S.

I

An erroneous notice appearing re-
cently in Writers' Guide, authors'
trade magazine, has brought letters
from more than 100 persons in all
parts of the country to the Eng-
lish department. The letters are from
writers who believe it is possible for
them to participate in the contest,
and they invariably ask for informa-
tion concerning the awards.
Under the terms of the will of the
late Avery Hopwood, '05, well-known.
dramatist, only students at the Uni-
versity who are taking courses in
English composition may compete for
the prizes totaling more than $10,000
each year. Recently, students in the
journalism department have been al-
lowed to compete. The original Hop-
wood gift. was more than $300,000.
While some of the requests for de-
tails of the contest received by Dr.
Bennett Weaver, secretary of the
Committee on Hopwood Awards,
were from business and professional
men, the greater part came from
college students. All wanted to know
whether they were eligible to take
part.
Almost one-half of the total let-
ters were .from women, of whom
about one-third were married. A few
professors' names were noticed.
Almost every state in the Union is
represented by some one who wants
to take part in the Hopwood contest.
Letters from California, Pennsyl-
vania, and New York predominated.
A few sent contributions of poetry to
be included in the contest.
The English department cannot
undertake to answer all these con-
tributions individually, according to
Dr. Weaver, but it has notified the
Writers' Guide of the limitation of
the contest to Michigan students.
Last year the total amount of
prizes given out in major, minor and
freshman awards was $13,000.
This year's contest closes April 20,
it has been announced. This is the
first Thursday following spring va-
cation.
week instead of Wednesday in the
Glee Club room and at the regular
hour.
Mixed Badminton: A mixed bad-
minton tournament will be held on
Wednesday, March 22, at 7:30 p. in.
in Barbour Gymnasium. Entries will
be made at that time.
Harris Hall: There will be a cele-
bration of the Holy Communion in
the Cehnn ofa 1rris .a11 Wednes..

A four mile course of approximate-
ly level and smooth concrete was
located near Ann Arbor on which to
make the tests. A inje of this road
was accurately measured and red
lights set up at each end. At one end
a miniature weather bureau station
was constructed to measure wind ve-
locity and direction and the tem-
perature, pressure, and humidity of
the air.
It is necessary to have this
weather bureau as a test will not
yield accurate results if there is a
wind velocity of more than two or
three miles an hour. Wind velocities
as low as this are extremely rare but
Will Discuss Two Danger
Spots In European Tangle
A talk on "The Two Danger Spots
of Europe" will be given by a mem-
ber of the political science depart-
ment at tonight's meeting of the
Adelphi House of Representatives at
7:30 on the fourth floor of Angell
Hall. The Polish Corridor situation,
concernihg Poland's claims for a
seaport and Germany's demands for
united territory, will be one of the
questions discussed, and Hungary
and the Balkan situation will be
the other.

headlights and fenders which are
"wind claws" and create eddies that
greatly retard the average automo-
bile.
Professor Lay says they are plan-
ning to build a highly streamlined
Ibody for this chassis which will
raise the speed of this same chassis
to about 90 miles an hour.
Npv rrSeeks
Contribmtions
1 or Anthology7
Michigan students have been asked
to contribute to an "anthology of
verse drawn from the students in
the accredited colleges of the United
States," according to Dr. Bennett
Weaver, of the English department,
who expressed, a hope that many
students would contribute poems.
These poems, he said, are to be
exhibited in manuscript form at the
Century of Progress Exposition at
Chicago this summer. The collection
is being sponsored by the Poets'
Guild, a society which includes,
among its prominent members Rob-
ert Frost, Harry Emerson Fosdick,
and Mrs. Dwight W. Morrow.
Dr. Weaver recommended that
students who are interested in con-
tributing to the anthology send their
poems directly to the Poets' Guild,
147 Avenue B, New York City. The
last date on which poems will be
acceptable is April 1, according to a
statement of the editor of the an-
thology.

CLASSIFIED
ADVERTISING
Place advertisements with Classifled
Advertising Department. Phone 2-12114.
The claossfied coli inns close at three
o'clock prvious to ,day of insertion.
Box numbers may be secured at no
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liniuni :Sliogs per insertion.
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'Veieplaoie rate-l5c per reading line
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10% dcouutif padwiti vlhin tenl days
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month..................Bc
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The above rates are per reading line,
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Ioni type, upper and lower case. Add
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letters. Add 6c per line to above for
bold face, upper and lower case. Add
1Oc per line to above rates for bold face
capital letters.
The above rates are for 7' point type.
LAUNDRIES
STUDENT LAUNDRY - Save your
laundry and laundry bill. 4863.
12c
NOTICE
CfAVE-Your snap shots developed
at Francisco Boyce. 719 N. Univer-
sity. Here fine work is the tradi-
tion. 29c

TYPING
TYPING--Notes, papers a ndGrad.
theses. Clyde Heckart,34-23. 35c
LAUNDRY - .Soft water. 2-1044.
Towels free. Socks darned. 13c
WVANTD ..
WANTED-MEN'S OLD AND NEW
suits. Will pay 4, 5, 6, and 7 dollars.
Phone Ann Arbor 4306. Chicago
liuyers. 34c
F- -SALE
TUXEDO-For Sale. Size 37, $16.00.
$40.00 value. Box 15, Michigan
f Daily. 360

}

CONVENIENT-
Call AL, The Adtaker
at 2-1214 and let him
write your Classified
Ad. The rates are very
reasonable as shown
in the box to the left
and you may charge
and pay for your ad
within ten days.

;

It

I

t ^«':

. TH
- ----Today & Wednesday-
STUART ERWIN in
"HE LEARNED ABOUT WOMEN"

I - __________________ ,'''~''''''''''''''' _________ '~-'-' ~-'--''--'''-''',-' - - ' - - i i

AN

INNOVATION

r
LL

MICHIGAN
NOW SHOWING
JOHN BARRYMORE
in that great stage hit
envAAr
MYRNA LOY
JOBYNA.KOWLAND

MAJESTIC.
REAL jOY!
8 Eager IHearts
Who sought Life at the State Fair .
and found it ! For, like ,L , ifet
began lustily ... offered everythi g 1
and too soon, was over.
Janet a not
Will R gr
Low~e Drepwr
F0 X Victork
IU I
S PRODUCTION M srbt('

yr,'tIit ;

-UK,
T" U A64 tow

ie

DINING ROOM
One Block North fron Hilt Auditorium

11

FALLEN ARCHES"
Charlie Chase Comedy

NEW PRICES - BY THE WEEK
TWO MEALS PER DAY . . . . . .
-i-Dr-t. r1-1- KAtA: AI C r n \A Ar

I

11

PARAMOUNT NEWS

extra
MICKEY MOUSE

4.00
tc CA

11

II

II f .. ... r L.....LYC"7f . ..... iI

11

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