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August 14, 1932 - Image 4

Resource type:
Michigan Daily, 1932-08-14

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.

A TTr V1'T II Noted Sculptor President Hoover Accepts Republican Nomination Milkmen Ta]

This Associated Press telephoto shows President Herbert Hoover making his speech of acceptance of
renomination by the Republican party in Constitution hall, Washington.- Mrs. Hoover may be seen at the left
and Rep. Bertrand H. Snell of New York at the right.

bor and the casts of the door which CANNING GOODS BOOM
bear his name were his gift to the IST LOUIS, Aug.13.--)-with
University. He was a pupil of Bar- t. LOiS, Aug. 13aonIn)-we-wuth
tolini in Rome where he lived, also, the canning season only well under
for some time. Among his works are: way, a large St. Louis distributing
the Angel of the Resurrection, on the house reported sales of pressure
tomb of Col. Holt in Hartford, Conn.; cookers, fruit jars, caps and jelly
and figures of Marshall, Mason, and glasses already 25 per cent above the
Nelson, in Richmond, Va. total for last year.
invited. Those interested in going should get in touch with Tom Brown,
phone 6539.
State Income T4x Debate: 8 P.M., Tuesday, August 16, Room 4003,
Angell Hall. This will be a decision debate on the question adopted by the
Michigan High School Debating League. Those interested are invited to
attend. No admission charge.
Phi Delta Kappa: The final noon luncheon will be held Tuesday noon,
August 16, at 12:10 at the Michigan Union. Dr. George E. Carrothers will
be the speaker. Martin L. Robertson, President
Sculpture Exhibit: An Exhibition of Sculpture in Photographs by
members of the National Sculpture Society, in the North Gallery of Alumni
Memorial Hall. Display will be held until the end of Summer School.
Mixed Tennis Tournament: The third round in the mixed tennis tour-
nament must be played off this evening.
Riding for Women Students: There will be a riding picnic on Sunday,
today, starting from the Women's Athletic Building at 5 o'clock. Stu-
dents should call Mullison's stables, phone 7814, and reserve their horses
before noon on Sunday. Supper and ride will cost $2.00.
Notice to All Faculty Members: We wish to remind all faculty mem-
bers who plan to employ clerical or stenographic assistants to do their per-
sonal work that this Committee will, if desired, assist you in securing a
satisfactory person. All applicants are given certain tests and many of
them have done temporary work in various University offices. If you will
call Miss Twamley, extension 81, she will be glad to assist you in any way
possible. Committee on Office Personal
St. Andrew's Episcopal Church: Sunday Services, 8:00 A.M. The Holy
Communion, 11:00 A.M. Kindergarten, 11:00 A.M. Morning Prayer and ser-
mon by the Rev. Edward M. Duff.
Wesley Hall: The Student Guild will unite with the Community Serv-
ice in Burns Park at 6:30 P.M.
First Methodist Church: Dr. Fisher will preach on "Finding Personal
Victory" Sunday at 10:45 A.M. This will be the last sermon in the series,
"Living in the Twentieth Century."
Summer Plays: A special performance of Euripides' Greek tragedy
"Trojan Women" will be offered by the Michigan Repertory Players in
the Lydia Mendedlssohn theatre on Tuesday evening, August 16, at 8:30.
The production will be under the direction of Thomas Wood Stevens and
will be given one night only. The admission charge is - 50 cents. Season
ticket holders may secure reserva-Now
tions by exchanging coupon number 8 BALLOON ASCENSION and
and paying an additional 25 cents. PARACHUTE DROP
Summer Plays: A special matinee
of three one-act plays will be offered Newport Bathing Beach
in the Lydia Mendelssohn theatre as Portage Lake
a ca..-room exercise by the classes

Pure Outdoor Air' May Not Be
Best Quality, Engineers Learn
"Pure outdoor ai,r" the traditional ditions by giving us air filtering and
standard of the quality of air for tempering apparatus in the nose and
breathing, is in fact a poor measure, throat, and a cooling system by the
since it is seldom that outdoor air evaporation of perspiration from the
is in a condition to give the maxi- body surfaces. ven these "built in"
mum results for human use, the Uni- aids to comfort have their limits in
versity of Michigan Department of operation, as we all know when the
Engineering Research has found dur- air is unusually warm or cold, dry
ing the course of experiments in the or humid, windy or filled with im-
fundamentals of air conditioning ap- purities.
paratus. Science is finding out the facts
In addition to oxygen, nitrogen, about air conditions and comfort and
carbon dioxide and the rare gases efficiency, says W. H. Sellew, assist-
and water vapor, natural air may ant director of the Department of
contain meteoric dust, pollen, bac- Engineering Research ,and is rapidly
teria and molds, soil particles and working out the most efficient me-
other natural dusts, while in towns chanical methods of conditioning the
and cities there may be smoke par- air in homes, offices and elsewhere.
ticles, cement dust and foreign mat- A few years hence a home which does
ter of many kinds. In addition nat- not have a machine which will take
ural air is subject to motion changes in outdoor air, clean it, heat or cool
from zero to winds of tornado force, it, dry it or add water vapor and cir-
as well as great variations in tem- culate it at the proper speed, may
perature and humidity. Only within be as old-fashioned as is one today
relatively small limits of these vari- without furnace or radio.
ables of the air can the human body
function with comfort and efficiency, Nineteen states, the District of
although it may exist within much Columbia and four foreign countries
wider extremes. are represented in the Summer Ses-
Nature recognizes the need for ad- sionenrollment at Marquette univer-
justing the body to changing air con- sity, Milwaukee.



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ECAUSE the combined horsepower of turbine-electric equipment in-
stalled and now in process of construction passed the one million mark
during the year. BECAUSE the President Hoover, first all-electric ship built in
America for commercial transoceanic service, completed its first round trip to
Asiatic ports. BECAUSE the Talamanca, the first of the largest electrically .
propelled fleet ever laid down, was delivered to its owners. BECAUSE elec-
trification-an American contribution to marine transportation-was adopted
by the leading shipbuilding countries of the world. BECAUSE, on the high
seas and on inland waterways, electrically propelled ships established new
records for speed and continuous operation. General Electric engineers
not only pioneered the application -of electric propulsion, but have made



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