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October 19, 1935 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1935-10-19

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THE MICHIGAN DAILY

SATURDAY, OCTOBER 19, 1935

T~lEMICIGANDAIY STIJIDAY OCOBER1-,193

Cut Debating
Squad To 29 In
FirstTryouts
Will Reduce Varsity Team
To 19 In Elimination
Next Wednesday
The first cut of the year in try-
outs for the University debating
squads, which reduced the number of
contestants from 40 to 29, was an-
nounced yesterday by the debate
committee.
The reduction was made after the
first elimination speeches, given Wed-
nesday. The final elimination of the
year will be held Wednesday when
the size of the varsity squad will be
reduced from 18 to 15 men, Arthur Se-
cord, debate coach, said.
Of the 29 men not cut from the
squads, 21 are tryouts for the varsity
team and eight for the freshman
squad. The list of tryouts for the
varsity who passed the first elimina-
tion follows:
Ward Allen, '36, Leslie Beals, .'37,
William Beeman, '37E, Collins Brooks,
'38, Ira Butterfield, '37, Ray Carroll,
'37, William Centner, '38, Clifford
Christenson, '37, Irving Copilowish,
'36, Fred Densmore, '36, William Dix-
on, '36, Harold Greene, '36, Eugene
Gressman, '38, Morton Mann, '37, Don
Mayfield, '37, Alan Mittelman, '38,
Albert Stein, '37, and George Wilson,
'37.
Successful freshman tryouts are:
William Elvin, Reid Hatfield,
Adolph Kalin, Edward Macal, Robert
Nabatoff, William Parnham, Robert
Rosa, and Samuel Searing.

One Killed As Long Island Train Hits Gasoline Truck

DAILY OFFICIAL
BULLETIN
(Continued from Page 4)
be the topic at the meeting of the
student group at Guild House from
12:00 to 12:40 Noon. Bill Umbach
will lead a discussion after the ad-
dress by Mr. Chapman.
6:00 p.m. Col. H. W. Miller will
speak to members of Roger Williams
Guild and their friends on "The Pos-
sibilities of Peace." Interested stu-
dents cordially invited.
Harris Hall: Regular student meet-
ing Sunday evening at seven o'clock
in Harris Hall. Mr. John J. Ryan,'
Warden of the United States Deten-
tion Farm at Milan will be the speak-
er. Ills topic is "Our Prisons." All
Episcopal students and their friends
are cordially invited.
Saint Andrew's Episcopal Church:
Services of worship Sunday: 8:00 a.m.
Holy Communion; 9:30 a.m. Church
School; 11:00 a.m. Kindergarten;
11:00 a.m. Mornnig prayer and ser-
mon by The Reverend Henry Lewis.
Church of Christ (Disciples) Sun-
day, 10:45 a.m. Church Service. Ser-
mon by Rev. Fred Cowin. 12:00 m.
Students' Bible Class. Leader, H. L.

Pickerill. 5:30 p.m. Social Hour.
A 15c supper will be served.
6:30 p.m. Discussion, Topic: "Am
i Getting An Education?"
Trinity Lutheran Church, E. Wil-
liams at S. Fifth Ave., Henry O. Yod-
er, pastor. Sunday.
9:15, Church School. 10:30, Ser-
non "What makes a Christian Home"
)y the Pastor. 2:30, Lutheran Stu-
lent Club will meet at Zion Lutheran
?arish Hall for an outing at the Sa-
.ine Valley Farms. Cars will be pro-
ided for all who want to go.
Zion Lutheran Church, Washington
St. and Fifth Ave., E. C. Stelhorn'
Pastor, Sunday. .
9:00 a.m. Sunday School. 9:00 a.m.,
Service in the German language.
10:30 a.m. Service with sermon on
"The Power of Prayer." 2:30 p.m.
The student group will leave for a
meeting at the Saline Valley Farm.
Sigma Delta Chi will hold a lunch-
eon business meeting at 12:15 p.m.
Tuesday in the Union. It is import-
ant that all active members attend.
OILS ON DISPLAY
Oils, water colors and drawings by
Louis Michel Eilshemius are on dis-
play 2 to 5 p.m. every day and 3 to
5 p.m. Sundays from Oct. 19 to Oct.
27 in the West Gallery of Alulmni
Memorial Hall.

Prof. Thorpe
Edits Book Of
Keat's Poems
The only annotated edition of John
Keat's complete poems and selected
letters ever published in America
has been edited by Professor Clarence
D. Thorpe, of the English department,
and it appeared this summer.
An authority was chosen to edit
each of the twelve volumes in the
Doubleday-Doran Series in Literature,
in which Professor Thorpe's book is
included.
Professor Thorpe's book is especially
valuable because many poems of John
Keats have been found since the last
annotated edition of his works was
published.
It was because of the tremendous
popularity of his book, "The Mind of
John Keats," written nine years ago,
that he was chosen to prepare this
volume. "The Mind of John Keats"
was a critical study of the great poet,
and was published both in America
and England, by the Oxford Univer-
sity Press.

-Associated Press Photo.
G~asoline leaded on this truck exploded when the track was hit by this train at a crossing 'near Hicksville,
Long Island. R. W. Gould, driver of the truck, was killed. This was the wreckage after the crash.

Rocket Will Whiz Through The
Air If Nozzle Addition orks

Hillel Independents
Will HoldMeeting
Sunday night the Hillel Indepen-
dents will hold the second organiza-
tion meeting of the year at the Hillel
Foundation, it was announced yester-
day by Marion M. Sanders, '37, tem-
porary chairman.
The purpose of the organization,
Miss Sanders said, is to enable the
Jewish students on the campus who
are unaffiliated with a fraternity or
sorority to have a group of their own
and to meet their classmates. It will
sponsor an extensive social program
including dapces and teas as well as
a broad educational program, it was
stated. Lectures and educational
classes as well as reports on current
topics will be parts of its educational

NEW YORK, Oct. 18.--(WP) - An-
other problem of the rocket ships -
what to do when the air turns to
something like cotton batting in front
of the craft - has been solved by Prof.
R. H. Goddard whom Colonel Lind-
bergh visited in his guarded rocket
laboratory near Roswell. N.M.
The "cotton batting" air is some-
thing that confronts anything that
flies as fast as the speed of sound.
Its existence and effects are known
from the flight of artillery shells and
meteors.
At the speed of sound the air no
longer slips freely around even a
streamlined body. It cannot because
the speed of sound is the limit of the
random speed of air molecules (their
Brownian movement).
Anything speeding at more than
sound's velocity, piles up the air in
front, pushing it along ahead like
snow before a plow.
The result is that the flying thing
"hunts." It travels in spirals. This
"hunting" motion would cause a
rocket ship to dive like a July Fourth
"chaser."
The big shells hold their course by

their spin. But spin cannot be used
for ships.
When Colonel Lindbergh and Col.
Harry F. Guggenheim inspected Pro-
fessor Goddard's device, they saw
something which caused Col. Guggen-
heim to renew his grants of funds
for the scientist to continue work.
It was announced that this included
a stabilizing device to make the rocket
travel straight. The nature of this
device has been kept secret.
But the files of the American rocket
society here show the mechanical
principles, from which Professor God-
dard selected.
There are two of these principles.
One is to make the rocket a tractor
instead of a pusher, the same as air-
planes, with their propellers in front.
In rocket craft this would be done
by placing the firing nozzles near the
bow, firing backward along the sides
of a ship specially designed.
The other principle is control from
the inside. It is understood that Pro-
fessor Goddard has been working on
inside control.
There are two known methods of

solving interior control, both by gyro-
scopes. The gyros are the instru-
ments used on airplanes and on ships
to keep them always pointing in a
fixed direction.
In a rocket ship a heavy gyro might
directly operate rudders to counter-
act the "hunting" motion. Or a
small, light gyro might set in mo-
tion machinery to operate similar
rudders.

THE
ANN
P R E S

ARBOR
S ...

Religious Activities
FIRST PRESBYTERIAN FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH FIRST METHODIST
Roger Williams Guild
CHURCH R. EDWARD SAYLES and EPISCOPAL CHURCH
at the MASONIC TEMPLE HOWARD R. CHAPMAN, Ministers State and Washington Streets
327 South Fourth 10:45--Sermon by Mr. Sayles, MINISTERSH:
CHARLES W. BRASHARES
Ministers: "H OSEA, PROPHET OF and L. LaVERNE FINCH
William P. Lemon Msc cilsTlaer
and Norman W. Kunkel SPIRITUAL INSIGHT" Music: Achilles Taliaferro
9:45 - Student Forum. "Construe- ROGER WILLIAMS GUILD 10:45 -Morning Worship Service
tive Forces in Modern Life." 12:00 -Student Group Guild, "CHRIST'S WORD TO
Mr. Kunkel, leader. Address and Discussion.~
Mr. Chapman, "Elements Of A BUSINESS MAN"
Personal Religion."
0:45-Dr. Lemon preaches: 6:00 -Students at Guild - 12:10- Class at Stalker Hall. Mr.
"GOD'S OTHER BIBLE" Col. H. W. Miller will speak on Kermit Eby leads a discussion
OHRBBE"The Possibilities of Peace." on "The Christian Approach
to Government."
5:30 - Fellowship Hour at the
Temple. 6:00 - Wesleyan Guild Devotinal
TOmNT .EL:CTHour at Stalker Hall. Dr. E. W.
6:30 - Readings by Dr. Lemon: DO NOT NEGLECT lakeman and Prof. F. N.
Menefee will conduct a panel
"Human Moods in Great Liter- YOUR RELIGIOUS discussion, "Methods of War
ature." and Peace."
ALL STUDENTS INVITED! ACTIVITI ES 7:00 -Fellowship hour and supper.

i
d'

Printers of student
publications, Uni-
versity bulletins and
fine books, catalogs
for manufacturers
and advertising lit-
erature.
e. growing Institution

endeavors.

S.but, after all is said and
done, it's the cigarette it-
self that counts
...the question is,
does it suit you?

I

OW, when it comes to a cigarette that
will suit you...you want to think whether
it's mild, you want to think about the taste
That Chesterfields are milder and taste better is no
accident . . .
The farmer who grows the tobacco, the ware-
houseman who sells it at auction to the highest
bidder, every man who knows about leaf tobacco
will tell you that it takes mild, ripe tobaccos to

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