THE MICHIGAN DAILY
TUESDAY. SEPTEMBER 30, 1941
Credit And Non-Credit Courses
Offered By Extension Service
To meet the needs of public health
workers and teachers. Two hours
credit, first class, 7:30 p.m., today,
4408 University Hospital.
Sculpture. For beginning and ad-
vanced students. Non-credit, 10
weeks. First class, 7:30 p.m. today,
403 University Hospital. $15.
Silversmithing and Jewelry. De-
signed to give students in metalcrafts
an opportunity to learn the funda-
mentals of silversmithing and jew-
elry work. Non-credit, eight sessions.
First class, 7 p.m., Oct. 3, 1005 Uni-
versity High School. $15.
Spanish ala. Beginning Spanish.
With or without credit. First class,
7 p.m. today, 1020 Angell Hall. $12.
Squash. Non-credit, 16 weeks. First
class, 7 p.m. today, Sports Building.
Swimming. Non-credit, 16 weeks.
First class, 7 p.m. today, Soprts Build-
Tennis. Non-credit, 16 weeks. First
class, 7 p.n. today, Soprts Building.
$25,000 Race Planned
NEW YORK, Sept. 29-UP)-Whirl-
away's owner, Warren. Wright, and
his trainer, Befi Jones, agreed today
to a $25,000 match race at a mile and
a half between the boss of the three-
year-olds and Samuel D. Riddle's
War Relic. Riddle will make his de-
cision tomorrow morning.
If he agrees the race will be held
at Belmont Park Friday, with Alfred
Gwynne Vanderbilt putting up the
Cooperation Of Rushees,
With a record breaking number of:
men registered for fraternity rush-
ing this year, Don Stevenson, '42,
president of the Interfraternity Coun-
cil asked once more for close cooper-
ation of both the fraternities and the
rushees in seeing that the rushingt
rules set up by the Council are strict-
Stevenson especially stressed the
point that no fraternity men will be
allowed in the dormitories after 6:30
p.m. and again warned that the use
of cars or taxis for rushing purposes'
Also to be noted are the regula-
teons stating that any contact with
a freshman over one half hour will
be constituted as a "date," and that
lunch dates must be over by 3:30
p.m. In the evening, rushing will
cease for the day at 8:30 p.m. after
which there must be no personal
contact between fraternities and the
Since Council rules provide that
no freshman may accept more than
eight dates with one fraternity, it is
hoped that the rushees will see several
fraternities before attempting to de-
cide their preference.
Rushing will continue until Thurs-
day evening, Oct. 16, following which
there will be a period of silence until
Monday evening when pledging will
Miss 'M' Band
By CHARLES THATCHER
That the campus in general is well
aware of the part played by the Uni-
DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN
TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 30, 1941
VOL. LII. No. 2
Publication in the Daily Official
Bulletin is constructive notice to all
members of the University.
versity Marching Band at football Notices
games was unquestionably established
by the wave of comment which fol- letin: The attention of users of the'
lowed the band's non-appearance Daily Official Bulletin is respectfully'
between halves Saturday. called to the following:
J. Bradford John, '43E, commented, (1) Notice submitted for publica-
"Even though the freshmen livened tion must be typewritten and must
things up considerably, the half was (2) Ordinarily notices are published
still sort of dead without the band." but once. Repetition is at the Edi-
Equally disappointed was Roselyn tor's discretion.
approval, will automatically be ad-
mitted to the Chorus this season,
provided that they fill out registra-
tion cards at once, at the office of
the University Musical Society in
Burton Memorial Tower.
New applicants will please register
for try-out appointments, also at
Charles A. Sink, President
Choral Union Ushers: Please sign
up in the following order-
Last year's ushers, Tuesday.
Seniors and Juniors, Thursday.
Sophomores and Freshmen, Fri-
Hill Auditorium Box Office from
4:15 to 5:30 p.m.
February 1942 Seniors, School of
Education, must file with the Re-
corder of the School of Education,
1437 U.E.S., no later than Octoblr 4,
(Continued on Page 4)
Inexpensive Soil Tests In Lab
Save Builders Large Amounts
Experts Determine Time the ends sealed with paraffin; and
Buildings May Stand sent to the University laboratories for
n a test. The whole process is repeated
Before Settling Begins at approximately five foot intervals
until the maximum depth is reached,
By MORTON MINTZ . usually between 40 and 100 feet:
At the laboratories, the liner, con-
Given a small soil sample and a1sisting of three sections held together
few days time, University soil experts, only by the soil as taken in its natural
without leaving their, laboratories, state frdtn the building site, is care-
are able to tell with precision how fully removed from the brass cylin-
long a proposed building will stand d~r and transferred to the supporting
cylinder and "saddle" of the testing
without dangerous settling. equipment.
The laboratory tests, adapted par- Downward force is exerted on the
ticularly for Michigan's clay ,soils, center section of the cylinder and the
have already saved builders hundreds deformations of the earth in it are
of thousands of dollars, and, in the measured within one-thousandth of
opinion of Prof. William S. Housel, of an inch. In this manner the strength
the Civil Engineering department, a of the soil is analyzed and jiudged.
pioneer in the research, the tests will Just As Efficient
become standard engineering practice Prof. Housel declared that this
in the near future. method of testing is as efficient and
One of the main problems en- dependable as the more direct and
countered in some areas, according to costlier method of carrying out soil
Prof. Housel, is. deciding whether it tests on the actual site.
is necessary to dig down to bed-rock Both meth7ods are now coming into
for an adequate foundation. 'In one widespread use aid Professor Housel
case related by him, a Cleveland firm expressed his belief that they will re-
spent approximately $200,000 to build ceive the approval of the American
a foundation on rock. Later, Prof. Society for Testing Materials and
Housel said, soil analysis proved be- other technical organizations. Any
yond any doubt that this large ex- builder may obtain phe service from
penditure had been wasted because the Department of Engineering Re-
the soil's carrying powers were ade- search.
Rich, '43, who said she was particu-
larly sorry that the band didn't form
the huge block "M" which they usu-
ally form at the end of their half-:
Disappointed but still hopeful,
Jack Campbell, '42, stated that he
realized "the band couldn't very well
appear last Saturday. I'm sure that
when they come on the field this
weekend, though, it will be as much a
thrill as ever for me."
Don Kelly, '45, reported, "I saw the
band at a game two years ago and
thought it was very good. I guess
they couldn't help it, but I'm looking
forward to seeing the band next
Michigan State sentiment is prob-
ably typified by the words of Bob
Barron, '44. M.S.C., who feels that
the bands add a lot of color to the
Probably strongest rooter for the
band was Herma Frieder, '43, who
went so far as to say "The band is
practically the best part of the
Tommie Davis, '44, said she missed
the band "terribly." "I thihk it adds
very much to the football atmos-
One of the few to alludes to the
freshman demonstration at the game,
Jim Wilson, '43, said that the band's
appearance would probably have kept
the freshmen in check.
Only dissenter was George Collins,
'45E, who stated with a blaze of class
spirit, "It gave the freshmen a chance
to show their school spirit."
Architects To Hold
Mixer Dance Today
The ice will be broken between
students and faculty of the Architec-
tural School as both groups gather
at the strictly informal garden dance
and mixer which will be held from
4 p.m. to 6 p.m. today in the Archi-
tecture School Building and garden.
The faculty of the school has been
invited to attend by Dean Bennett,
and architecture and design students,
patricularly those who are freshmen,
are urged to be present. This is the
first social event of the current year
which the Architectural Society is
Canadian crop of apples, pearm and
grapes are estimated at less than
last year, the Department of Com-
Under New Management.. .
REAL HOME COOKING
(3) Notices must be handed to the
Assistant to the President, as Edi-
tor of the Daily Official Bulletin,
Room 1021 A.H., before 3:30 p.m.
(11:30 a.m. on Saturdays.)
Choral Union Members: Former
members of the Choral Union, sub-
ject to Conductor Thor Johnson's
615 East William
Classes Now Forming
CA LCU LATOR
a milo usiness College
27th Year William at State
He cited a similar situation in De-
troit, where builders of a large struc-
ture near the Windsor tunnel be-
lieved they would have to "underpin"
the building at a cost between $75,000
and $100,000. Careful study by Uni-
versity soil experts disproved this be-
lief and the money was saved.
The methods of soil analysis are
now being applied to roads and air-
ports. In these cases, however, Prof.
H'ousel explained that the main prob-
lem is to insure the pavement
strength against the weight of large
trucks and airplanes.
To obtain samples of the earth at
a proposed site, a steel casing about
five inches in diameter is driven into
the ground by a hydraulic hammer.
A , stainless steel "core-barrel,"
sharp at the bottom end, and con-
taining "core-liners," or thin steel
sleeves approximately one and one-
half inches in inside diameter, is then
lowered into the casing and the re-
quired force is accurately measured.
The tapered cutting-tip and design
of the barrel serve to hold the liner
in it proper place.
Because the core-barrel is only
about one foot long, most of the earth
in the casing can be forced out by
means of a high-pressure water in-
jection apparatus which force-floats
it to the surface.
Sent To Laboratories
The steel liner and its core of
earth are removed from the casing,
then inserted into a brass cylinder,
Fried Spring Chicken
French Fried Potatoes
Broiled Beef Tenderloin Sandwich
Italian Spaghetti with Meat Sauce
Grilled Juicy Hamburger
ivi -h rin7 llv r-
Screen play by Howard J.. Green . Directed by CHARLES BARTON U