TUESDAY, JAN. 5, 1937.
T HE MICHIGAN DAILY
Of The DAY Testing Method
(By The Associated Press) Analyzes Iron In Fraction
Utilities Body Of Usual Time; Already
Makes Ruling In Commercial Use
LANSING, Jan. 4.-(P)-The state A spark process, which with two
public utilities commission issued two human assistants to interpret its
orders today designed to clip the in- story, replaces a corps of chemists in
come of the Consumers Power Co. by the process of taking routine foundry
" $66,000 a year. analyses of iron, has been perfected
The commission directed the com- by Dr. H. B. Vincent and Prof. R. A.
pany to install an "objective" rate Sawyer of the engineering research
for electric water heaters where cus- department.
tomers use more than 200 kilowatt The method is modeled on that
hours. The reduction, according to long used to study the composition of
the commission, will mean a saving the white-hot gases of the sun and
of $16,000 annually to 60 per cent of utilizes -aspectroscope arrangement,
the electric water heater users. an anouncement of the department
The second order directed the said.
company to reduce its rates to cus- Heretofore, the spectroscope has
tomers using a large number of often been used to determine the
electric motors and consuming 200 components of a light source, but
kilowatt hours of energy beyond their it has until now been impossible to
"demand" rating. Savings to be af- determine with practical accuracy
fected for customers by the second and speed the quantity of each com-
order were estimated at $50,000. ponen,
The release claims that the system
It's The Thing perfected by Dr. Vincent and Profes-
sor Sawyer gives quantitative an-
'o Do Today alyses equal or superior to that pos-
sible by chemical means. Its com-
FLINT, Jan. 4.-(/P)-About 100 pin mercial value lies in the fact that
boys in a Flint bowling alley copied it makes a series of tests in only a
the methods of labor union members fraction of the time they would re-
tonight and staged a "sit down" strike quire with a corps of chemists.
just as a local league tournament was The two men, working together, it
to start. was disclosed, regularly make 48 an-
The youths mostly from 16 to 18 alyses for six elements in each of
years old, set up the pins for the first eight samples in 35 minutes. The
frame then sat down, demanding an process has already been installed in
increase of from 4 to 5 cents a line. a Muskegon foundry.
The alley proprietorfinally offered The release indicates that the es-
to pay bonuses at the end of each sentials of the apparatus are fairly
week to those "who have behaved." simple. Two rods of iron to be
The lads accepted the proposal, re- sampled are mounted close together
turned to work and the tournament and a controlled electric spark strong
proceeded. enough to jump the gap passed
For an instant the rod tips are
heated white hot. This light passes
Member Resigns through a spectrograph and is re-
DETROIT Jan' 4.-(AP)-Maurice corded on a photographic plate where
J. Caplan of Detroit said today he all the colored lnes of the spectrum
has sent his resignation as a mem- produce black lines of varying de-
ber of the state boxing commission gree of density.
to Gov. Frank Murphy. It is only necessary to compare
Caplan said "my health is such that these lines with those of other rigidly
I would not do justice to the job" and standardized spectrograms of known
that he believes Murphy "should have composition to determine by the po-
the appointee of his own choosing, sition and iatensity of the dark lines
"The condition of my health," Cap- just what elements and how much of
lan continued, "makes it necessary Hach are present in the iron samples,
for me to go to Florida for the winter, the announcement pointed out.
where I shall try to make a complete The new tests are being used for
recovery.' iron alloyed with enromium, copper,
manganese, molybdenum, nickel, and
DEFERS MURDER DECISION silicon, all of which are used in the
production of steel for automobile
PAW PAW, Jan. 4.-(P)-Delay in and other machinery production.
receiving the transcript of testimony
caused Justice Larry H. Davis to de-7
fer Monday his decision on whether Funeral Is Held
Mrs. Margaret Beach, 21, should be
bound to circuit court on a murder For Former Mayor
charge in connection with the fatal
shooting of her first husband, Ken- Funeral services were held at 2
neth Castle. p.m. yesterday in the Bethlehem
_ _Church for Ernst M. Wurster, 65
years old, former mayor of Ann Ar-
CLA S IFIED bor and former sheriff of Washtenaw
County, who died at 4 a.m. Saturday
TUT'd-'1 R Y~ ~ at his home, 605 E. Jefferson St.
DuIRECTORY IMr. Wurster served the city as
mayor from 1915 till 1921, and was
sheriff of Washtenaw County from
1926 till 1928. He was the first Dem-
Place advertisements with Classified ocrat to hold this office in 14 years.
Advertising Department. Phone 2-1214. He is survived by his widow.
The classified columns close at five .._
o'clock previous to day of insertion.
Union Representatives iavor Plant Shutdown
- Associated Press Photo
A conference in Flint of union delegates from General Motors Corp.
plants in 13 cities adopted a resolution suppOrtiflg officers of the United
Automobile Workers of Amrieca "even through the medium of a general
strike of all General Mors cm l ayes. 'I he Cleveland union named a
committee of five to the conference, left to right: standing, Charles Beck-
man, Paul Miley and James Nolan; seated, L. F. Spisak, local president,
and L. H. Downey.
SecondCenturyEgy tian Tax
Reports Pub]Ahed By Youtie
Herbert C. Youtie, research asso- ment was interested only in the
ciate in papyrology, has just pub- amount of taxes collected and not in
lished Part I, the Greek text, of "Tax the manner or method of collection."
Rolls from Karanis," a study of tax After receiving the information on
rolls of second century Egypt, in col- assessments, the government auc-
laboration with Prof. V. B. Schuman tioned off the right to collect taxes to
of the Latin department of the Uni- "tax farmers" who guaranteed the
versity of Indiana and 0. M. Pearl, 'specific amount and took the excess
instructor in classics at Sweet Briar as profit.
TUESDAY, JAN. 5, 1937
VOL. XLVII No. 71
President and Mrs. Ruthven will be
at home to students on Wednesday
afternoon, Jan. 6, from 4 to 6 p.m
Student Loans: There will be a
meeting of the loan committee on
Monday, Jan. 11, in the office of th
Dean of Students, at which tim
loans for the second semester will be
considered. All blanks for this meet
ing must be submitted by Jan. 8.
The Subcommittee on Discipline o1
the University Committee on Studen
Conduct, at a meeting held on Dec
16, 1936, found Mr. Jack B. Arundel
'38Lit., and Mr. Walter C. Harter
'38Lit., guilty of disorderly conduc
in connection with entering the Bur
ton Memorial Tower, damagini
University property, and ringing th
carillon bells. Since they had with.
drawn from the University prior ti
the meeting of the committee, thf
committee directs that neither Mr
Arundel nor Mr. Harter shall bf
permitted to reenter the Universit3
earlier than September, 1938, an
then only after submitting satisfac
tory evidence to the Dean of thf
College of Literature, Science, an(
the Arts and to the Dean of Student.
that their conduct after readmission
will in every respect conform to th
required standard sof the University
The committee also directed that thi
action be published in the Daily Of
ficial Bulletin. Both Mr. Arundel
and Mr. Harter have been officially
notified of this action by the Dean of
the College of Literature, Science,
and the Arts.
Earl V. Moore, Secretary.
To All Men Students: Students in-
tending to change their rooms at the
end of the present semester are here-
by reminded that according to the
University Agreements they are to
inform their householders of such
intention prior to Jan. 15. These
notices should be in, riting. Stu-
dents who do not give such notice of
LIintention to move will be expected
f to retain their present rooms until
e the end of the second semester.
e ; C. T. Olmstead, Assist. Dean of
Adelphi House of Representatives
f will neet at 7:30 p.m. today in the
SAdelphi Room of Angell Hall.
1, Uhi Kappa ]hi Graduate Fellow-
, ships: Three graduate fellowships
each with a stipend of $500 for one
year, have been established by the
Honorary Scholastic Society of Phi
Kappa Phi. These fellowships will
be administered in accordance with
the following regulations:
1. Tne fellowships shall be
awarded to three members of Phi
Kappa Phi, each of whom wishes to
enroll as a candidate for an ad-
vanced degree in a graduate school in
some American college or university.
Within these requirements no re-
striction shall be placed upon the
field of work.
2. The requirements of recipients
of these fellowships shall be:
Those eligible to apply for one of
these fellowships shall include mem-
bers of Phi Kappa Phi who, during
(Continued on Page 4)
j . ;INSTRUCTIONS
Every form of dancing.
Garden Studio. Wuerth
Theatre Bldg. Ph. 9695
till 2 p.m.
ru"ErT I r
after 2 p.m.
------ ___Last Times Today --
Katherine Hepburn "A WOMAN
Herbert Marshall REBELS"
'The Longest Night'
The volume, which reproduces
"fragments of three rolls covering
three successive years in the later
half of the second century A.D. when
Egypt was under Roman domina-
tion," contains "more material than
has ever been gathered in one ok
on taxation and the economic system
of Egypt." The papyri were umearthed
in the village of Karanis in thea
Fayum district southwest of Cairo
where the University was excavating
from 1924 to 1931.
The tax reports reprinted in this
volume deal with taxes paid in money.
The money-paid taxes were either
poll taxes, land taxes or taxes on
certain types of incomes. The poll
tax or personal tax was collected
from every male who was more than
14 years old and less than 62. This
tax was introduced into Egypt, in all
likelihood, by Augustus, who imposed
the tax on the subject people and
exempted Romans and partially ex-
empted Greeks. Associated with the
poll tax was the guard tax paid for
the maintenance of police protection
of rivers, fields and towers. The Ro-
man government made annual sur-
veys. in order to lay a fair tax orn
lands, some of which had depreciated
in value when the Nile had not flood-
ed the area properly. A tax of 1 3
was laid on incomes from bath estab-
lishments and dove cotes.
The material from Egypt reveals
that "seemingly the central govern-
203 East Liberty Phone 2-2973
Flowers for All Occasions
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Box numbers may be secured at no
Cash in advance Ic per reading line
(on basis of five average words to line)
for one or two insertions. 10c per read-
ing line for three or more insertions.
Minimum three lines per insertion.
Telephone rate - 15c per reading line
for two or more insertions. Minimum
three lines per insertion.
10% discount if paid within ten days
from the date of last insertion.
FOR a quick sale, tuxedo and full-
dress suit, size 38, bargain price.
Also men's evening coat with cape.
CLOTHING WANTED TO BUY: Any
old and new suits, overcoats at $3,
>5, $8, $25. LADIES FUR COATS,
TYPEWRITERS, OLD GOLD, and
musical instruments. Phone Sam.
WANTED: Someone to share apart-
ment with senior engineer. Church
Street, 500 Block. Private tele-
phone. $15 per month. Call 7376.
WANTED: Double room in an ap-
proved league house for next se-
mester. Nea: campus. Michigan
Daily. Box 7. 226
WANTED: Living accommodations
for woman beginning school sec-
ond semester. Apartment, single
room, or else. Michigan Daily, Box
rocIay-- --Ani i l r ttvd
4I M Today and We
Matinees - 2 and 3:48.
.All Seats 25e
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our advertisers are kept busy constantly digging up
Old Man Opportunity is a persistent fellow! And
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a few of the ads in the Daily.
FOR RENT: Furnished house; four
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LAUNDRY 2-1044. Sox damned.
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MVIeh i~fn Dl Ilv