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April 19, 1933 - Image 6

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1933-04-19

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More Academy
Papers Printed
For Institutions
Robbins Announces Re-
lease Of Second Volume'
Of Discussions
The second volume of papers de-
livered before the 1933 session of the
Michigan Academy of Science, Arts,
and Letters was released from the
printers last week, according to Dr.
Frank E. Robbins, assistant to Presi-
dent Ruthven.
Each year papers are published in
this form and are distributed to more
than 300 universities and allied in-
stitutions throughout the world, in
exchange for which similar publica-
tions of the receiving institutions are
sent to the University Library. The
custom began more than 10 years ago
and has met with increased response
yearly since then, it was said.
This year the two volumes were
edited by Prof. Peter 0. Okkelberg,
executive secretary of the zoology
department and secretary of the
Graduate School, and Dr. Eugene S.
McCartney of the Graduate School.
The first volume contains the papers
relating to the biological sciences,
botany, zoology, and forestry, while
the second one just released contains
those on anthropology, economics
and sociology, geography, geology
and mineralogy, history and political
science, languages and literature,
mathematics, and psychology.
tered the city hall here by the back
door to avoid the curious persons.
They were married at 11:15 a. m.
by Mayor Gazagnaire of Cannes.
Witnesses for Walker were his law-
yer, Alfred Sharon, and his hotel
proprietor, M. Martinez. Dr. Joseph
Fisher, Walker's physician, was wit-
ness for Miss Compton.

Lavish Use Of Electrical Power And Light
Is Planned At Chicago Fair This Summer

CHICAGO, April 18.-Electricity,
the magic wonder of science, will be
used more and to greater advantage
at the Century of Progress Exposi-
tion this summer here than has ever
before been attempted, according to
advance information concerning the
Lavish and general use of electrical
power and electrical devices, espe-
cially for lighting effects, has been
responsible for the attractiveness and
success of all expositions held dur-
ing the last 30 years, but engineers
in charge of this year's fair claim
that entirely new and original uses
for electricity will be demonstrated.
Decorations for exposition build-
ings, power for working models on
display, amusement devices, trans-
portation facilities, instructive mo-
tion pictures, and illumination for
the grounds and buildings are de-
pendent on electrical power. Colored
lights will be particularly prominent
at the fair, for the neon tube and
similar devices that are today em-

ployed in advertising have been
adopted and designed to act as dec-
orations for many of the exposition
Electrical engineers expect this use
for electric lights will find wide-
spread adoption in future design of
both public and private buildings, for
developments in the last few years
ar making this style of decorations
more beautiful and at the same time
more economical.
Since most of the buildings are
without windows, illumination, be-
came an important problem. The
conventional light fixture will be a
thing of the past, if public approval
is given to the modern method of
illumination being demonstrated at
the exposition. Lighting by means of
4 large expanse of illuminated sur-
face, such as the lights used in mir-
rors, and indirect lighting will be
much in use at the fair.
Unique lighting effects are also
included. One of these is the illumi-
nation of a building in such a man-

ner as to give it the appearance of
a cascade.
The various uses of electricity will
be demonstrated by exhibits of mod-
ern machines and devices. The con-
structionand function of the photo-
electric cell, the electromagnet, the
dynamo, electric motor, and trans-
former will be explained by diagrams
and special models.
The entire story of radio, including
the function of the vacuum tube,
will be told. The thyratron organ and
the grid-glow tube are two recent de-
velopments that will be exhibited.
Plans also call for the exhibition of
a new electric locomotive, said to be
the most powerful in the world,
WASHINGTON, April 18.-(/P)-
Senator Thomas (Dem., Okla.), to-
day withdrew his proposed inflation
amendment to the administration
farm relief bill, giving no explana-
tion but announcing he reserved the
right to reoffer it.

I A,



-Associated Press Photo
Winnie Ruth Judd, convicted slayer of two women, was granted a
reprieve by the Arizona Board of Pardons and Paroles until April 28,
when she must pay the death penalty unless her counsel can prove she
is insane. An appeal to the United States Supreme Court is being

Our Ba rga in Ta ble of'T EXT AN D R EF E RENCE BOOKS
becomes more and more attractive-Additions Daily!



WVI C 1110611 ICU 4V WZY . 11c .A tJS c11 -1

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DETROIT, MICIGAN April 3, 1933
In 29 cities
58 villages
and 130 townships
Ofyo inthose cities, villages
Thee ae sme500,000 fYou, i
Thereare sme ,you which are
and townlships. We have a lot of things to tel yo
nt s you are our customers. We might get your
of interest because You oer by radio
circulars delivered at your door, o
attention by iu to reach you is
At this time we think the best way
broadcast. fwihthsi h
. letters in the newspapers, of which this is the
by successiveletri
first. locked up
S not a hard luck story. We have money l
This is noyaou have.
comanis, ust as many of Y
in closed banks and trust
ubingabout -
w are not broke-nor are we grumbling
' rPresident


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