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December 03, 1937 - Image 6

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Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1937-12-03

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THE MICHIGAN DAILY

FRIDAY, DEC, 3, 1937

TIlE MIChIGAN DAILY FRIDAY, DEC. 3, 1937

Ai

r - Conditioning In Residences Rents And Size Michigan Director Terms Work Judge Lists Crazy-Drunk Truck
Is Increasing, Varin Believes Of Enrollment Of Federal Art Projects Lasting Heigth Of Intoxication Are
BALTIMORE, Dec. 2.-U)--Judge

ing Pacts
Approved

Temperature Regulation,C
Moisture Addition And
Air Motion Obtained

I
E
I

Calls Threats 'Fan Mail'

Modern houses are being designed
more and more with an eye toward
future installationsof air condition-
ing equipment, Prof. Axel Main of
the mechanical engineering depart-
ment said yesterday.
This is a reflection of the general
trend of interest in air conditioning
which has been evident in restaurant,
theatre and other commercial estab-
lishments during the last two years,
he continued. "I don't expect, how-
ever, to see as sharp an increase in
residential installations as there have
been industrial."
Undue emphasis on the addition of
moisture to air in the winter has
given the public an erroneous impres-
sion that this phase is all there is to
air conditioning, Professor Marin
said. The field actually includes the
maintaining of temperature, moisture
within an enclosure, he added.
Advertising Inc c s rt
This incorrect emphasis is partly
the result of the advertisement of
humidifying devices as air condition-
ing equipment. In connection with
this practice, Professor Marin pre-
dicted that the American Society of
Heating and Ventilating Engineers
would soon establish definite stand-
ards for the manufacture of such ap-
paratus.
Few people realize what an import-
ant part correct air conditions play
in everyday comfort. Professor Marin
cited an experiment which was car-
ried out by the late Dean Paul F.
Anderson of the University of Ken-
tucky in Lexington. In this instance,
a system to clean and partially cool
the air of the city auditorium was
devised. All hay fever sufferers in
the vicinity were then invited to come
down to the auditorium and "bring
their knitting." None of the usual
coughing and sneezing of the hay
fever patient prevailed at this gath-
ering
In industry as well, air condition-
ing is an important aid . The Parke-
Davis Company, for example, has
been able to fill certain cartridges of
drugs on muggy as well as clear days
by maintaining constant and suit-
able atmospheric conditions.
Kills Summer Heat
Better ventilating systems can, be
obtained in residences simply and
cheaply with the application of a
few scentific principles, in the opin-
ion of Professor Marin. For ex-
ample; oppressive summer heat in
houses can be cut down by leaving
attic windows open.
The addition of moisture to the air
in order to maintain proper humidity
in a room is necessary because of the
difference in absolute moisture re-
quired to produce the same relative
humidity at different temperatures.
Air on the outside at 20 degrees
fahrenheit contains about two grains
of moisture per cubic foot, while air
inside, at the normal room tempera-
ture of 70 degrees fahrenheit and 50
per cent relative humidity contains
approximately four grains per cubic
foot of air.
From five to ten gallons of water
per 24-hour period must be added to
outside air to obtain proper humidity
in the winter. The ordinary house-
holder believes that a quart of water
is ample for this purpose. Experi-
mentation has revealed that this lack
of moisture may be responsible for
many of the common colds.
Christmas Is Deadline
For Senior Photographs
No senior sittings for Michiganen-
sian pictures can be had after Christ-
mas Vacation, Irving A. Mathews,
'38, business manager, announced yes-
terday.
The three studios which give sit-
tings, Dey's, Rentschler's and Sped-
dings are equipped to handle all the
seniors before Christmas, he said, but
absolutely no sittings can be had after
that date.
Appointments can be made with
any of the three studios by phone
and sittings cost $3 payable at the

sitting.

v ary i ogetner By STAN SWI NTON i1890, are of American origin and are'
C__ The Federal Art Projects are "tem- important design. A great deal of
porary projects doing permanent work is being done on puppets and
Only Dorms Built At Low work," Sylvester Jerry, state director, wooden Indians in this connection,
Cost Can Force a said yesterday. Cllr. Jerry said.
Carge Mr. Jerry was in Ann Arbor to su- The WPA furnishes labor for the
Rent Reduction, He Says pervise the setting up of a representa- 'rojects, with the qualifying, tax-
tive exhibit of the Projects' work at: upporteci institution which is to
(Continued from Page 1) Alumni Memckial Hall. The exhibit, benefit supplying the materials. Proj-
~ _- Ito which students are admitted free ects must first be approved by thej
reduced income. The University can- will continue until Dec. 15. WPA. Requests are then submitted
not set a maximum rent tocprovide The purposes of the Projects are, to the Art Project and sketches areI
a certain reform unless it can alsoIfirst, to employ needy unemployed made and submitted to the school.j
guaranteed that the rent will be paid, artists who are certified to the WPA One project is now being carried out1
The supply of rooms has remained and, second, to bring art to the people "by Alfred Castagne at University
fairly fixed throughout the last 10 and raise the general cultural level, High School here. A major project.
years, and a check on the number Mr. Jerry stated. has been the Naval Armory in De-#
of approved rooms shows that they "We have succeeded in improving 1 troit.,
do not tend to vary with price the artistic mean and, more import- S Two men formerly connected with
changes. Rents are dependent, this ant, we have brought art to com- the University are now with the proj-?
check shows, almost entirely on the' munities where it was necessary but fect, Leon Makielski and Samuel
number of students demanding rooms unavailable," he said. The project Cashwan. Cashwan recently won the
rather than on supply. The number has also given artists an opportunity$ Detroit Art Institute's Founders' Prize
of approved houses has fluctuated be- to practice their craft each day, of $200.
tween extremes of 650 and 750. with something which is essential to the
small changes each year. The pres- life of an artist, according to Mr.
ent number is estimated at about 680.1 Jerry. ILabor Chiefs
Coal, taxes, and other costs of Artists have been able to apply
maintenance probably do not figure /their theories to practical use and en- To Sift
to a great extent in the rent changes, joy the experience of facing definite M eetDTsthbdts
Dean Olmstead said, although they Iproblems on definite projects, two
may have some influence. For ex- things which have improved their Peace T r
ample, costs of coal and other sup- ability, he stated.
plies have risen decidedly in recent The Michigan Art Projects, which
years. employes 55 persons, is divided into (Continued from Page 1)
Dormitories probably will not help three chief sections. Although other -
in lowering and stabilizing rents, kinds of work are done, because of following estimated by labor leaders
Dean Olmsted declared, unless they their permanence stress is laid on ht 7,000,000 workers, were tight-lip-
can be built at low enough cosths. murals, sculpture and the index of ped and apparently a little grim on
that they can compete with the low- American design . This index records their way to the conference room.
er-rent houses. The present dormi- objects which were originated before The possibilities before them in-t
tories, with rentals of $90 a semester-e -- eluded not only a united labor move-
for double rooms. compete only with ment but, as an alternative, a truce
the higher rent rooms. Cody To Be Guest without reunion. Labor, observers
Dormitories which are the result Of Honor At Dinner reachanuagre e nht tootheirn e-
of donations to the University, or are trate ways without further warfare
built at reduced costs, so that their or raiding of each other's member-
rent charges can be cut might go a Members of Phi Delta Kappa, na- ship.
long way to stabilize the local rents, tional honorary education fraternity,
he said. However, in the meantime will honor Frank Cody, superinten- Senator Berry (Dem., Tenn.), for-
the number of students at the dent of Detroit Public Schools, at a mer head of labor's non-partisan
University may increase, or other dinner here Saturday, following an league, arrived during the sessions
fn~e nrc P En t. haceta- I initiation ceremony making him a. and disappeared within the conference

Eugene O'Dunne of the State Su- Lie
preme Court listed eight degrees ofIMichigan Lines Will Save
drunkenness today in an opinion up- $1,200,000 Annually
holding a murder conviction, as fol-
lows: LANSING, Dec. c 2.-')--The state
Under the influence of liquor (one LASNDc2.A)Thste
drink or several), insobriety, intoxi- public utilities commission disclosed
cation, neither drunk nor sober, half today that reciprocal trucking agree-
drunk, drunk (including maudlin ments with Indiana and Illinois have
diunk, fighting drunk and singing been ratified. A similar agreement
drunk), dead drunk and crazy drunk. with Ohio lacks the signature of but
- one Ohio official.
The commission revealed that the
HARPISTS G OO AIR TODAY Ithree agreements would save 350
Mary Jane Clark, instructress in Michigan truck lines operating
harp instruments, will bring a group through Illinois, Indiana and Ohio
of students from the music school to approximately $1,200,000 in fees an-
the microphone at 3 p.m. today for nually. Truck line operators from
a program of musical selections. My- the three states, about 200 in all,
ron Wallace, '38, will do the announc- would escape approximately $50,000
ing. in mileage fees charged by Michigan.
IEVENING APRE=Li

Death threats are so common to
'Minneapolis labor leaders that they
call them "fan mail," said Vince R.
Dunne (above), head of the So-
cialist Party and union truck driv-
ers, in testifying at a coroner's in-
inquest in Minneapolis into the
slaying of Patrick Corcoran.
Stallion Represents
M.S.C. To Run Off
With Show Honors
CHICAGO, Dec. 2.---P)--Loewen-
stein; a nine -year old stallion owned
by Michigan State College, won the
King Albert Cup today at the In-
ternational Livestock Exposition as
the finest Belgian horse in the United
States.I
Prof. .R. S. Hudson of Michigan
State's farm and horse department,
brought the huge stallion to show ring
perfection and the animal was shown
by John Carter, the college's stable
manager.
Loewenstein was adjudged the
grand champion Belgian stallion and
'hen won out for the King Albert Cup
over the grand champion Belgian
mare, Aida De Bierbeek, of the Sugar,
Grove Farm, Aurora, Ill.
HALL TO SPEAK ON JAPAN
Prof. Robert B. Hall of the geog-
raphy-,department, and Robert O.
Morgan, assistant general alumni
secretary will attend a meeting of
the University of Michigan Club of
Saginaw, Monday, Dec. 6, in Sagi-
naw. Professor Hall will speak on
"Expansion of the Japanese Em-
pire."

a
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i s
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D~rl DCDK

lacors en Ler, Lo cuunberacb s11 s a- L V V 1_..a-Yaw-5...W
bilization influence. member of the organization.
Eleven education students will be
initiated with Cody in the ceremony
Class Of '28 To Discuss to be held at 4:30 in the Union.
10-Year Reunion Plans The dinner will start at 6 p.m.
Dean James B. Edmonson of the
'Plans for the 10-year reunion of school of education will be toast-3
the 1928 literary class of the Univer- master of the affair and~Lee A White,
sity will be discussed by officers of the public relations director of the De-
class with Robert O. Morgan, Class troit News, will give the principal ad-
Officers' Council secretary, at a 'lun- dress of the evening.
cheon in the Intercollegiate Club in

Detroit today.V
Charles B. Kramer of Detroit, re-
union chairman of the class, Henry
Grinnell, of Detroit, president of the
class, and Edward Hartwig, of De-
troit, Director of the Class Officers'
Council, will meet with Mr. Morgan
to discuss plans for the reunion,
which will be held here June 16, 17
and 18, 1938.

PRESIDENT RUTHVEN TO SPEAK
President Ruthven will address the
third session of the Great Lakes Re-
gional Conference on Adult Educa-
tion at noon today in the Commo-
dore Perry Hotel, Toledo. The topic
of discussion for the session in which
e will speak is "The Place of In-
stitutions of Higher Learning in
Adult Education."

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NAPOLEON - Ludwig ... .
TRAVELER'S LIBRARY - Maugham
PERSONAL HISTORY - Sheean.
Hundreds of Other Titles at Special Prices
THE CITADEL - A. J. Cronin .............................
NORTHWEST PASSAGE - Kenneth Roberts.
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TO HAVE AND HAVE NOT - Ernest Hemmingway
THE ARTS - Hendrik Van Loon . ...
HOW TO WIN FRIENDS - Dale Carnegie.........
LIFE WITH MOTHER - Clarence Day .
SECOND WOOLLCOTT READER -Alexander Woollcott:
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Berry remained only a few minutes,
however, and other labor men said he 218 South Main Street
left without seeing either Lewis or
Green.
GIFTS
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