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November 24, 1935 - Image 2

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The Michigan Daily, 1935-11-24

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T- lE MICHITAN TDAILY

SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 24, 1935

Select Editors
Of University
BooKs,_Papers
Editorial Boards Also Are
Chosen For Series Of
Publications
The appointments to the editorial
boards for the various University
publications as well as the editors of
different books and papers sponsored
by the University were anounced yes-
terday by Dr. Frank E. Robbins, as-
sistant to the president.'
The appointments were made upon
the recommendation of the Admin-
istrative Committee on Scholarly
Publications. Dr. Robbins stated that
heretofore in many of the University
books and series there were no edi-
torial boards and in the case of
many of these a new board was set
up.
The boards and editors decide
"whether manuscripts submitted are
in keeping with the general spirit of
the University publications and if,
they are worthy of being published,"
Dr. Robbins said.
Appointments Listed
The appointments are as follows:
for the humanistic series of Uni-
versity of Michigan Studies Prof. J.
G. Winter, Prof. H. A. Sanders, and
Prof. E. S. McCartney and for the
scientific series Prof. E. B. Mains,
Prof. C. F. Meyer, and Prof. T. H.
Hildebrandt.
For the various University publica-
tions, in language and literature, Prof.
L. I. Bredvold, Prof. H. P. Thieme,
and Prof. H. W. Nordmeyer; in his-
tory and political science, Prof. V. W.
Carne, and Prof. A. W. Bromage; in
contributions from the Museum of
Paleontology, Prof. E. C. Case; in
fine arts, Prof. J. G. Winter; in law,
Dean Henry M. Bates.
Appointments of editorships for
the departmental series were: Dean
C. S. Yoakum, administrative studies;
Dr. Carl Guthe, anthropology; Prof.
F. M~i. Gaige, occasional ppers, mis-
cellaneous contributions and circulars
of the Museum of Zoology and the
Michigan Handbook Series; Prof. H.
D. Curtis, publications of the Uni-
versity observatory; Dean Clare E.
Griffin, and Prof. M. H. Waterman,
editorial board for the Michigan
Business Studies, and Michigan
Business cases.
White And Sadler Included
Prof. A. H. White and Prof. H. C.
Sadler were appointed editors of the
bulletins, circulars, and reprints of
the department of engineering re-
search; Dean S. T. Dana, is the new
editor of the bulletins of the Forestry
School.
Other editors were W. W. Bishop,
publications of the General Library;
Randolph G. Adams, publications of
the William Clements library; Prof.
C. Woody, publications of the Bureau
of Educational Reference and Re-
search; and Prof. L. R. Dice, con-
tributions from the laboratory of
veterbrate genetics.
Prof. E. B. Mains and Prof. F. M.
Gaige will edit the Memoirs of the
University museums, and the papers
of the Michigan Academy of Science,
Arts and Letters are President Alex-
ander G. Ruthven, Prof. E. S. Mc-
Cartney, and Prof. A. H. Stockard.
Talk On Russia
To Be Given By
Dr. Paul Kraus
Topic Of Lecture Will Be
'Russia's Challenge To

American Christianity'
Dr. Paul Kraus, pastor of the Trin-
ity Evangelical Lutheran church, in
Fort Wayne, Ind., will speak on "Rus-
sia's Challenge to American Chris-
tianity" at 7 p.m. today in the parish
hall auditorium of the Zion Lutheran
church.
Having visited Russia this summer
with the 1935 Sherwood Eddy sem-
inar, Dr. Krauss has had occasion
to gather accurate information on the
frequently misinterpreted conditions
in Russia, according to Dr. Edward
Blakeman, director of religious edu-
cation of the University.
Dr. Krauss has been active in an
effort to federate .the several divi-
sions of the Lutheran church in Ger-
many, Holland, Denmark, Norway,
Sweden and the United States. The
fact that prior to the World War
there was a large Lutheran member-
ship in Russia makes Dr. Krauss'
speech of especial interest, Dr. Blake-
man announced.
The speech, which is to be given
before the Lutheran Student Club, is
open to the general public as well
as the congregations of Trinity and
Zion Lutheran churches.
Announce Registration
Tests For December 26
Registration examinations for ar-
chitects and for civil engineers and
surveyors will be held here Dec. 26,
27, and 28, it was announced yester-
day by the State Board of Examiners

University's New Solar Tower At Lake Angelus

* * * * * *

University Builds Solar Tower

EAt Lake Ang
Tower Made Possible By
Grant From Rackham
Fund, Curtis States
By PAUL D. JACOBS
At the McMath-Hulbert-McMath
observatory at Lake Angelus near
Pontiac, operated by the University,
there is now being built a solar tower,
which, in the opinion of Prof. Heber
D. Curtis, director of the University
Observatory, promises to be one of the
Observatory's most powerful research
instruments. In addition to this, he
predicts, it will be perhaps the most
efficient instrument of its type in
existence, and the only one between
California and Europe.
The outer structure of the tower
proper is shown in the picture above,
but the design comprises a number
of features that are not visible in the
simple outlines of the tower and dome.
Beneath the tower, Professor Curtis
explained, is a concrete-lined well 30
feet deep, in which the spectrographic
apparatus will be placed. The tower
itself is double, he added, with an
outer tower carrying the dome and
its mechanism, as well as stairways
and other structural units, and an
inner tower, carefully insulated from
the outer one, which carries all the
optical parts within the dome and the
well, thus shielding them from any
vibrations that might be set up by
the wind or by the movement of ob-
servers.
Defines Solar Tower
Professor Curtis described a solar
tower as "a special type of telescope
designed for work on our nearest star,
the sun." As the sun moves across
the sky during the day, he explained,
an ordinary form of telescope must
work at constantly changing angles,
and the effects of flexure thus intro-
duced are very injurious in the very
precise work of photographing solar
features in some one chosen wave-
length of light. Temperature changes
are also difficult to avoid.
In the solar tower, according to
Professor Curtis, all the motions are
concentrated in an arrangement of
mirrors called a coelostat, and the
beam of light from the sun passes
first through a vertically located tele-
scope in the well. The effects of flex-
ure are thus annulled, and the posi-
tion of the instrument does not
change, while the underground loca-
tion of the vital parts makes the con-
trol of temperature changes much
easier.
The construction of this solar tower
was made possible, Professor Curtis
pointed out, by a grant from the
Rackham Fund, and the design is due
wholly to Director Robert R. McMath,
of the McMath-Hulbert-McMath Ob-
servatory. Mr. McMath visited the
installations at Mt. Wilson before
making the designs, and thus profited
by the experience and mistakes of
earlier observers.
Ingenious Features Included
He has in addition included many
features of great ingenuity which will
make this one of the world's most effi-
cient instruments in this field of
work, Professor Curtis said. The
tower is located 50 feet to the north
of the present observatory at Lake
Angelus, and all the various motions
and controls will be used by merely
extending the electrical circuits to the
new tower.
-I-

elus observatory
According to Professor Curtis, it
will be possible to do fundamental
work on the solar spectrum with the
new instrument, utilizing a 30-foot
spectrograph in the deep well. He ex-
plained, however, that the primary
purpose of the new instrument is to
carry on the work which has been
done with the spectroheliokinemato-
graph, an instrument for solar pho-
tography. With this instrument the
first continuous records of the birth,
change and decay of solar prom-
inences have already been secured,
and this hitherto untouched field is
of such promise that work in it must
be carried on with more powerful
apparatus.
It is expected by Professor Curtis
that the new solar tower will be
ready for use in about six months.
"This new and powerful tool of re-
search," he predicted, "will secure
new data of great value in our studies
of the titanic and ever-changing phe-
nomena of the surface of our sun."
Law Seniors
Appoint Class
Committee Men
The following committee appoint-
ments in the senior Law School class
have been announced by James S.
Wilson, Jr., president.
Executive committee: William
Bagby, chairman, Nedra Evans, Hugh
Jones, Robert Woodhams.
Finance Committee: Robert Pierce,
Chairman, Frank Barnako, Co-
Chairman (ex-officio), Robert Krause
W. H. Blome, J. Barnard Baker, Jac-
ob Weissman, G. M. Williams.
Crease Dance Committee: Allen
Schmaltzriedt, Chairman, Robert
Watson, Hector Webber, John S.
Black, Jr., John H. Rockwell, Leon-
ard Meldman, Stephen Clink, Francis
Sage, A. D. Kennedy, Cyril Hetsko,
Curtis R. Henderson, David Dow.
Invitations Committee: Gilbert
Rubenstein, Chairman, Alice B.
Wagner, Willard J. Stone, Leo K.
Showalter, Noble Moore,
Social Committee: Geo. B. Kline,
Chairman, William Elliot, George
Tanner, Maurice Pettibone.
Picture Committee: Stanley Schlee,
Chairman, Francis Haskel, Marshal
Beach, Oliver Witterman.
Canes and Pipes Committee: Byron
Cherry, Chairman, Samuel Fielden,
Robert Lacey, Robert Helton.
Class Reunions Committee: John
Thomas.
Cap and Gown Committee: Alton
Rowland, Chairman, Jane Mapes,
John Clark, Glenn Vogelgesange,
Erle Kightlinger.
Senior Ball Committee (In case the
law seniors are allowed to participate
in this committee by the student
council) Harold Love.

DAILY OFFICIAL
BULLETIN
SUNDAY, NOV. 24, 1935
VOL. XLVI No. 47
Notices
Phillips Scholarships in Greek and
Latin: The competitive examinations
for these scholarships will be held on
Tuesday, December 3, 4 p.m., Room
2014 Angell Hall. Freshmen carry-
ing one full course of four hours in
Latin or Greek this semester are
eligible. The examinations will be
on four units of high school Latin, or
on four units of Latin and two of
Greek. Students who wish to com-
pete should register as soon as pos-
sible with Dr. Copley, 2026 A.H., or
Professor Blake. 2024 k.H.
The Automobile Regulation will be
lifted over the Thanksgiving Holiday
from 12:00 noon on Wednesday, No-
vember 27, until 8:00 A.M. on Friday,
November 29. K. E. FISHER.
Phillips Scholarships in Greek and
Latin: The competitive examinations
for these scholarships will be held on
Tuesday, December 3, 4 p.m., Room
2014 Angell Hall. Freshmen carry-
ing one full course of four hours in
Latin or Greek this semester are
eligible. The examinations will be
on four units high school Latin, or
on four units of Latin and two of
Greek. Students who wish to com-
pete should register as soon as pos-
sible with Dr. Copley, 2026 A.H., or
Professor Blake, 2024 A.H.
Students, College of Literature, Sci-
ence, and the Arts: Except under ex-
traordinary circumstances, courses
dropped after Wednesday, November
27, will be recorded with a grade of E.
Dormitory Directors, Househeads,
Sorority Chaperons: The closing hour
on Wednesday, Nov. 27, will be 1:30
a.m., and on Thanksgiving Day, 11:00
p.m.
Alice C. Lloyd, Dean of Women
The University Buerau of Appoint-
ments and Occupational Information
announces the following Uniteu
States Civil Service Examinations:
Associate and Assistant Metallurgist
(Recovery), salary $2600 to $3200;
Associate and Assistant Metallurgist
(Physical), salary $2600 to $3200.
Farm Agent, Indian Field Service,
Department of the Interior, salary
$1800; Principal Medical Officer (Ba-
cillin Calmette-Guerin), Indian Ser-
vice at Large, Department of the In-
terior, salary $5600; Director Divi-
sion of Maternal and Child Health,
and Crippled Children's Division,
Children's Bureau, Department of
Labor, (salary $6500).
For further information concern-
ing these examinations call at 201
Mason Hall, office hours, 9:00 to 12:00
a.m. and 2:00 to 4:00 p.m.
Senior Engineers will be excused
from 11 o'clock classes on Tuesday,
November 26, to attend the Class
Meeting scheduled for that hour.
A. H. LOVELL, Assistant Dean
Organ Concert Postponed: The or-
gan recital by Palmer Christian, an-
nounced for Sunday, Nov. 24, will be
omitted on account of Mr. Christian's
indisposition.
Academic Notices
Biological Chemistry 121: Section B
will meet on Monday, Nov. 25, 1 p.m.,
in Room 319 West Medical Building.
Students should provide themselves
with a $5 breakage ticket obtainable
at the Cashier's Office and a copy of
the laboratory manual. No desks
will be assigned unless a breakage
ticket is presented.

Bacteriology 111A (Lab. Course)
will meet Monday, Nov. 25 at 1:00 in
Room 2552, East Med. Bldg. Each
student should come prepared with
a $5.00 Hygienic Laboratory Coupon
procurable at the Treasurer's Office.
Sociology 205: Proseminar for Ear-
hart Foundation Scholars will meet in
Room G, Haven Hall, Monday, Nov.
25, 3-5. Person enrolled in Sociology

261, seminar for Earhart Foundation
Fellows, are invited on this occasion.
History 11, Group 3: The class
will meet Tuesday, Nov. 26, at 2 in
Natural Science Auditorium for an
illustrated lecture on medieval art.
Lectures
University Lecture: Mr. Bonamy
Dobree, English scholar and man of
letters, will speak on the subject
"Approaches to Criticism," Tuesday,
Nov. 26, 1935, at 4:15 p.m., in the
Natural Science Auditorium. The
public is cordially invited.
University Lecture: Commemorat-
ing the centennial of the birth of
Samuel L. Clemens ("Mark Twain"),
1835-1910, Professor Oscar James
Campbell, of the Department of Eng-
lish, will speak on the subject "The
Case of Twain vs. Clemens," at 4:15
p.m., Tuesday, December 3, in the
Natural Science Auditorium. The
public is invited.
Harry L. Hopkins Lecture: The
third lecture of the Oratorical Associ-
ation series will be given tomorrow
night at 8:15 in Hill Auditorium when
the Honorable Harry L. Hopkins
speaks on "Problems of Government."
Tickets are available at Wahr's until'
5:30 p.m., and after that time will be
on sale at the Hill Auditorium box
office.
Events Of Today
Stalker Hall: Class at 12 noon Sun-
day on "The Social Responsibility
of a Christian" led by Mr. Herbert
Soper.
Wesleyan Guild meeting at 6 p.m.
Prof. Julio del Toro will speak on
"Personal Religion and the Church."
This is the second in a series on
"Personal Religion." All Methodist
students and their friends are in-
vited. A Fellowship Hour and sup-
per will follow at 7 D.m.
First Methodist Church: Dr. C. W.
Brashares will preach at the Morn-
ing Worship Service on "The Need for
Bad Manners." Time 10:45.
First Presbyterian Church: At 9:45
Prof. Howard McClusky continues his
discussion in the student forum on
the theme "Getting Personal Help
from Religion."
10:45, Dr. Lemon will preach the
last sermon in the series "What All
the World is Thinking" speaking on
the subject "The Catholic Mind."
6:30, The Westminster Players will
present the play "Dust of the Road"
in the auditorium of the Masonic
Temple. A student cast of charac-
ters with previous experience has been
selected, and is as follows: Prudence
Steele, Margaret Brackett; "The Old
Man," Dick Clark; "The Tramp,"
David Lemon; Peter Steele, Ellis
Moerman.
The usual fellowship hour with a
cost supper will be held at 5:30 p.m.
Harris Hall: Regular student meet-
ing this evening in Harris Hall at
seven o'clock. Prof. Robert Angell
of the Sociology Department of the
University will be the speaker. His
topic is: "The Requisites for Social
Health." All Episcopal students and
their friends are cordially invited.
Saint Andrew's Episcopal Church:
Services of worship today are: 8:00
a.m. Holy Communion; 9:30 a.m.
Church School; 11:00 a.m. Kinder-
garten; 11:00 a.m. Morning Prayer
and Sermon by The Reverend Fred-
erick W. Leech.
Congregational Church
10:30-12:00, Unified Service of Wor-
ship and Religious Education. Serm-
on by Mr. Heaps on "Let Us Give
Thanks." Special Thanksgiving
music.
6:00 p.m. Following light supper
The University Symphony Orchestra
will play. Lecture by Prof. Howard
McClusky on "If I Were A Student."

Roger Williams Guild: Sunday
noon. Study and discussion group
will meet at the Guild House. Mr.
Chapman will open with a fifteen
I t-I I

LAUNDRY 2-1044. Sox
Careful work at low price.

darnec
1x

NOTICES
DELICIOUS Home-cooked meals at
Mrs. J. L. Hampton's Tea Room.
Special Sunday dinners. 605 For-
est. 123
MAC'S TAXI - 4289. Try our effi-
cient service. All new cabs. 3x
NOTICE: Galoshes patched, resoled
and heels capped neatly at the
College Shoe Repair Shop, 426
Thompson Street. Phone 6898.
119
STATIONERY: Printed with your
name and address. 100 sheets, 100
envelopes. $1.00. Many styles.
Craft Press, 305 Maynard. 9x
RAGGEDY ANN BEAUTY SHOP.
Moved across the street to 1114
South University. Soft watei
shampoo and finger wave, 50c.
Special on all permanents. Strictly
sanitary. 8x
minute talk on the subject, "Finding
God." Fifteen minute discussion will
follow. 6:00 p.m. Prof. J. Lowell Carr
will be guest of the Guild and speak
on "Some Facts regarding Youth
Delinquency in Ann Arbor."
First Baptist Church: At 10:45,
today, Mr. Sayles will preach on
"The Skeptic Prophet." Sunday
School meets at 9:30. Also Dr. Wa-
terman's class at Guild House at
same hour. At 8:00 p.m. a meeting
of the church will be held in the
church at which Dr. W. D. Baten and
other delegates to the recent State
(Continued on Page 4) j

Classified Drectory

CLASSIFIED
ADVERTISING
Place advertisements with Classified
Advertising Department. Phone 2-1214
The classified columns close at five
>'clock previous to day of insertion.
Box numbers may be secured at no
extra charge.
cash in advance lie per reading line
(on basis of five average words to
line) for one or two insertions.
10c per reading line for three or more
Minimum 3 lines per insertion.
Telephone rate -- 15c perreading line
for two or more insertions.
10% discount if paid within ten days
Minimnumthree lines per insertion.
from the date of last insertion.
y contract, per line - 2 lines daily, one
month..............c
4 lines E.O.D., 2 months ........8c
2 lines daily, college year.......7c
4 lines E.O.D., 2 months.. .8c
100 lines used as desired ,.........9c
300 lines used as desired. ..8c
1,000 lines used as desired. ...7c
2,000 lines used as desired.......6c
The above rates are per reading line,
based on eight reading lines per inch.
ronic type, upper and lower case. Add
c persline to above rates for all capital
letters. Add 6c per line to above for
bold face, upper and lower case. Add 10c
perline to above rates for bold face
capital letters.
The above rates are for 7% point
type.
LAUNDRY
STUDENT HAND LAUNDRY: Prices
reasonable. Free delivery. Phone
3006. 6x

FOR SALE: First class violin and
clarinet. In excellent condition.
514 E. William. Ph. 2-3611. 122
LOST AND FOUND
LOST: A white gold wrist watch with
white gold wrist band. Lost Friday,
perhaps at Hill Auditorium. Re-
ward. Call 7233. 121
S A VE 2 0
by our
C H.R I STMAS
LAY -A -WAY
PLAN
The TIME SHOP
1121 So. University Ave.
DAILY 1:30 - 11 P.M.
W HIT N EY
15c TO 6 - 25c AFTER 6
NOW

FOR SALE

MAJESTIC
NOW - DON'T

PRICES
Sunday Matinee till 2 P.M. - 25c
Thereafter, All Seats - 35c
Shows Contfnuous Today 1 to 11

Ml SS I T !

HURRY!

LEARN
TO DANCE
Social Dancing taught
daily. Terrace Garden
Dancing Studio. Wuerth
Theatre Bldg. Ph. 9695

1 '

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25c
Until 2 P.M.
TODAY
35c after 2

MICHIGAN

EXTRA!
Michigan vs.
O.S.U. Foot-
ball Pictures
on the screen
Today!

w

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ART CINEMA LEAGUE
presents
t La
MaterneIle"'
with ENGLISH TITLES

B

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LAST
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"Honolulu Paradise of the Pacific"
'Water Sports -y Metro News

"The best picture presented any-
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11

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