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June 02, 1918 - Image 4

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1918-06-02

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

ThE NIJCHIGAN DAILY

SUNDAY, JUNE2

_____________________ ------------------------.--------

SHIPS MAY
LECTRO-WELDED

With College,
Contemporaries

OBSERVAORY HOUSES
VALUABLE TELESCOPES

9
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AT T HE T HEA TERS

s1
b
*F
tI
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f

THREE SENIOR CIVIL ENGINEERS tions by combining some and elimin-
WILL INVESTIGATE WATERFALL ating others of the power houses.
-- "Niagara Falls has become a great
W. V. Curtis, Garson P. Brenner center for war industries since the
and C. W. Wright, of the senior civil ieginning of the war," said Professor
. T «... ...4.....,o tno. nalrl 'a"m n

- -IThe University of Washington has
M. BRAGG COMMENTS an organization known as the "cor-
NEW METHODS OF mittee of twenty," whose duty it is to
SHIPBUILIN( carry on a campaign to keep students
under draft age in college until the
welding of ships instead of government needs them.

;omary riveting of the steel
s the latest method to be tried
the emergency fleet corpora-
ts efforts to turn out ships at
rate. .
Edward M. Bragg, of the mar-
ineering department, in ex-
the new method, told how the
re first "basted" by means of
t intervals along their edges,
a tailor bastes his cloth be-
ring it. The welding is then
means of an electric machine,
s suspended from a travelling
)ne machine, manned by one
men, taking the place of an
ang or riveters. The machine
ied to travel along the edge of
es, in a manner similar to that
ring machine.
Creeping Eliminated
'creeping" of the plates, so
holes punched in them do not
has long been a problem of
>builder, according to Profes-
gg, This is"eliminated in the
.cess, since there are no rivets
-holes needed. But in case re-
the plates are needed, difficul-
be encountered with the weld-
s, for it was only necessary
he rivets to repair a ship built
old method.
ler to fully investigate the ad-
s of the new method of con-
n, the emergency fleet corpor-
as authorized the construction
ark, N. J., of a 50-foot section
)00 ton ship, the plates of this
to be weldel by the electric
When completed, this section
filled with water and subjected
for strength and tightness. It
ated that the method of weld-
ts in the steel plates will unti-
do away with 10 per cent of
I necessary for the construction
dern vessel.
Other Modern Methods
r methods for decreasing the
labor of shipbuilding have re-
been devised," said Professor
"Sections of ships have been
f cast steel and then welded
ie edges of the sections."
process of electric welding of
roves a success, it will result
eat saving of time, material
or in the work of constructing
's war fleet.
aize a Daily advertiser once
will patronize him again.-
rs- Daily Service- Always.-

Movies of the mechanics training at
the University of Minnesota are being
taken daily, and will soon be shown
for the benefit of the Red Cross in
various Minneapolis theaters.
The University of Wisconsin
awards a year book, free of charge,
to the first man in line when the sale
opens on the campus. As a result,
one student this year camped on the
steps of the Press building all night,
awaiting the opening of the doors.
Of 123 American colleges represent-
ed in China, Cornell ranks first, with
22 graduates and former students.
'The annual commencement of the
University of Kansas will be cut down
so that it may be crowded into three
days instead of the usual week.

Next year, for the first- time in
history of the University of Iowa,
Daily Iowan will be edited by a
iversity woman.

the
the
un-

The faculty of the University of Pen-
nsylvania has decided to award de-
grees to all seniors in good standing,
who left for military service at the
end of the first semester.
Western Reserve university has es-
tablished a precedent by barring all
aliens from attendance who claim ex-
emption on the ground of non-citizen-
ship.
Up to date, 80 Harvard men have
given their lives in the country's ser-
vice. A tablet containing their names
has been presented to the university
by the Memorial society.
ALIEN WOMEN MUST ;REGISTER
AT POLICE OFFICE JUNE 17
Registration of alien women will
take place at the local police station
from MondayJune 17, to Wednesday,
June 26. A woman clerk will be en-
gaged to assist in the work. It is ex-
pected that about the same number
of women as of men will be regis-
tered..
Th order that there will be no con-
fusion as to who shall register, it
should be understood that the wife of
an unnaturalized German is consid-
ered an alien enemy, although she
may have been born in the . United
States. Also that a German woman
who has become naturalized is not re-
quired to register. The announced in-
tention of taking out naturalization
papers does not exempt pan alian ene-
my from registering.
Tramp Smashes Professor's Window
George Barlow, a "knight of the
road," was arrested Wednesday night
for hurling a stone through a window
at the home of Prof. L. P. Joselyn, on
Division street. Having been refused
something to eat, because the family
was on the point of leaving the house
for the train, Barlow vented his an-
ger by smashing the window. He is
now awaiting arraignment.
} The Daily's specialty is service to
every one. Let us serve you.-Adv.
AdY.

WORII'S LARGEST APPARATUS
RIVALLED BY MICHIGAN
OUTFIT
Owing to the distance of the- Ob-
servatory from the campus, the great-
er part of the student body does not
realize that it is one of the most mod-
ern in the United States, containing
some of the most perfectly made in-
struments that have ever been in-
vented for determining the movement
of the solar bodies.
It was decided in the year 1854 to
establish an observatory having but
one telescope ,and the matter creat-
ed so much interest that the people
of Detroit raised $15,000 of the neces-
sary funds, and the Board of Re-
gents voted $7,000 more to cover the
total expense of the building and
equipment.
Now Three Telescopes
The smallest of the three domes
covers the original instrument, a
telescope known as the meridian cir-
cle, since it is mounted on an east
and west axis. It is used for telling
the time of day. Its diameter is but'
6 1-2 inches, and it can be swung
only in one direction.'
In addition to this, sometime lat-
er, an equatorial refracting telescope
was added, mounted on a conical
stone foundation. The instrument cost
about $6,000 and was considered one
of the finest in the world at that
time, having a driving clock attached
to it in such a way that it counter-
acts the effect of the motion of the
earth's rotation on the telescope. It
is used for determining the course of
various planets and observing the
heavens in general.
One of World's Best
Under cover of the largest dome
is one of the three finest telescopes
in the world, being excelled only by
the one in the Imperial Russian Ob-
servatory, and the one at Harvard
university. The reflector of this i
strument was made in France, out of
special glass found in that country
then brought to the United States,
where it was silvered. The original
price was about $4,000, but owing to
present war conditions, it could not
now be bought for $10,000. This re-
flector measures 37 1-2 inches in di-
ameter and is 6 1-2 inches in thick-
ness. It is necessary to resilver its
surface every four months in order
to preserve a flawless reflection. At
the present time it is used exclusive-
ly for photography and can not be
used for any other purpose until the
complicated photograplic apparatus
is removed.
STEAM ENGINEERING SCHOOL
OFFERS RAPID PROMOTION
"The steam engineering school be-
ing conducted by the navy at Pelham
Bay Park, N. Y., and Stevens Insti-
tute of Technology offers an unusual
opportunity for engineers t9 obtain
rapid promotion in the service," said
Prof. H. C. Anderson, of the engi-

TODAY

Majestic--Douglas Fairbanks in'
"The Matrimaniac."
Wuerth-Douglas Fairbanks in'
"Headin' South." Also serial,
"Vengeance and the Woman."
Orpheum--"The Lonely Wom-
an," played by Belle Bennett. Al-
so 4-reel Thomas A. Edison, "The
Benefactor."

* * * * * * * * *
AT THE MAJESTIC

* .

In "The Matrimaniac," Douglas
Fairbanks performs one of the most
daring feats of his career, when he
walks a telephone wire from a build-
ing to a high pole, in order to rescue
his sweetheart from an irate father.
Constance Talmadge plays opposite
Fairbanks in this picture. "The Mat-
rimaniac" is adapted from the novel
of the same name written by Octavus
Roy Cohen and J. U. Giesy, which
ran as a serial in the All-Story maga-
zine.
Prof. C. 11. Vin Tyne Visits Campusa
Prof. Claude I-. Van Tyne, of the
history department, who has been lec-
turing in the East for the national
security league, has returned to Ann3
Arbor for a brief visit. He will re-
turn to New York today to continue
his work for the league until July 1.

225 E. Liberty. Phone 1S21
HOOREWFLORAL cot
Flowers Baskets
Plants Corsages
Ferns Decorations
SHOWS AT 3:oo 6.3o, 8:00, 9:30
Isc Unless Otherwise Specified.
Mon-3-Edith Storey in 'i'rea in e o
the Sea" and :Drew Co:-.-: , _13l
for the hove of a Girl."
Tues---z-Bessie Parriscale inl "I1he
Cap-t-( )f;" at'lathe News.
Wed ;- illian Walker in "Lust of
the Ag-es''; AMutt and Jeff= Cartoon,
"Larps and Hals," and Screa
T eles ra m'.
TIhu,; 6 -Constane 'Ialmadg4 ~inl
'The Shuttle' andChristie Comedy.
"Five to Five 2e-

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The Bonstelle Compan ik
"Mary's Ankle," at the Garrick.

engineering class, have been appoint-'
ed to assist in an investigation being
conducted by the army, under the
diregtion of Col. Warren of the engi-
neer corps, to determine the possibil-
ity of getting more power from the
hydro - electric plants at Niagara
Falls.
According to Horace W. King, pro-
fessor of hydraulic engineering, it is
impossible to divert more water from
the falls on account of a treaty exist-
ing between this country and Canada,
whereby each is allowed a certain
amount of the water. It is proposed
by the investigators to icrease the
power output of the present installa-

K ing yesterday, "and coud be made
still more important\industrially by
a greater utilization of the power of
the falls, which are only one-fourth
used at present."
See the latest styles in personal
calling cards at James Foster House
of Art.-Adv.
11111it11 11I1iillIllIli1<l 1111fi1ii'..
WuerthTheater i
Afternoon-2:3o and 4:00
=: Evening-7:oo, 8:0o and o:0o
.:,Phone--x6 0-JI
BOOKINGS FOR JUNE
Sun-Mon--2-3--Douglas Fairbanks in
. "Hleadin' South." Also Serial, "Ven- g
i earce and the Woman." T
T'ues-Wed-4-5-Wallace Reid in "The
.. Thing We Love." Also "Eagle
Eye,"No. 3.
S 'rm s-Fri--6-7-Sessue Hayakawa in
- idden Pearls." Also Holmes .
T ravels and Comedy.
Sat-8-Marguerite Fisher in "The j
Prmte Wonian." Also Weekly
and Comedy.
Snn-Mon ---E-lsie Ferguson in=
"Tho Sung of Son s." Also Mack
S Sennett Comedy, "A Waitress Safe."
Orpheum_'Theater
. N
Afternoon-2 :3o and 4:00
Evening-7:00, 8:o and io:oo
Phone-z6o-J
- BOOKINGS FOR JUNE
SSun-Mon 1- -3--lelle Bennett in "The
Lonely Woman." Also 4 Reels
Thomas A. Edison, "The Benefac-
tor."
Thues- -4-Billie 'Burke in "Arms and
the Girl." Also "Eagle Eye," No,
C 13. (Ret.)
..Wed---s5--'Vivian Martin in "T1he Tfrou-
ble Buster." Also "Eagle lye," No.
Thurs-IFr i-67-Roy Stewart in "Pay-
i ng Hi Debt." Also Keystone Com-
5 edy, "A Playright Wrong.";-
Sat -8-Irederick Warde in "Heart of
5 Era Geer." Also Weekly and Cor-n.
Snni-\lon 9-10-William Desmond in :
: " nhonest Man." Also Serial,
S"VTengeance and the Woman," No. 2. Z
SU N D A Y &~flfl 11 0li 1 1U1i4ft

MUONDAY
DOUGLASF IRBANKS

- IN -

"'The

Matrim

SHOWS AT 3:00, 7:00, 8:30 SHOWS
20c Including 2c Tax 20c

Senior'
me Cards

i6

ither Printed
r Engraved

S&OHLINGER
PT PRINTERS

E. Washington
one 432 -J

. Mats,
,,Thur.

GARRICK
DETROI T

Nights
25c, 50c &
75c

is Week Seats Now Selling
TI ANNUAL ! i E A SO N-3RD WEEK

11

neering college, yesterday morning.
Two of the 20 Michigan sen-
ior engineers now at the school will
probably receive ensigns' commis-
sions within a short time, according
to Professor Anderson. The regular
course covers a period of eight
months, so that these men will have
been excused fromthe long training
period usually 'necessary to win a
commission. W. S. Dinwiddie, '18E,
and P. C. Stephen, '18E, will proba-
bly receive commissions.
In discussing the rapid promotion
of engineers making good in the
school; Professor Anderson said that
he knew of many former engineering
students who had been promoted di-
rectly from ensign to senior lieuten-
ants; a grade equalling that of cap-
tain in the army. One student of an-
other university was promoted direct-
ly from lieutenant to lieutenant-com-
mander.
Prof. Herbert C. Sadler Visits Campus
Prof. Herbert C. Sadler, formerly
head of the marine engineering de-
partment and now assistant manager
of steel ship construction in the em-
ergency fleet corporation, paid a short
visit to the University yesterday.
Professor Sadler has been making an
inspection tour of the eastern ship-
yards to learn the progress being made
on the government's ships. "The pro-
duction of ships has been progressing
steadily and is up to my expecta-
tions," he said yesterday.
Philadelphia will be Professor Sad-
ler's headquarters for the present
time. He will supervise the work on
the steel ships being built there.
Our Merchant advertisers represent
the progressive business men of Ann
Arbor.-Adv.9

Mando lin Music

NYTE

For All Michigan Men
Tonight - Lane Hall - 6:30P.M.
Inauguration of Officers

The

Speakers
Professor W. D. Henderson
A. C. Crockett,'19 President-elect of the "Y"
R. E. Gault,'19 President-elect of the Student Council
W. R. Stark,'19 Vice-President-elect of the "Y"
C. L. Roeser,'19 Managing Editor-elect of the Daily
D. M. Springer,'19 President-elect of the Union
J. E. Goodwillie,'20 Secretary-Treasurer-elect of the "Y"
One Hour of Live Talks

Bonstelle
Company

-21~-

I

es
8 i 8

Ankle"

Good Music

College Songs

11

,.® .

EI

s

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