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April 18, 1928 - Image 1

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1928-04-18

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)ESTABLISHED
1890

Jr

-.ddL 'Ah-
AOL-,

YOL. XXXVIII, NO. 146.

ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, WEDNESDAY, APRIL 18, 1928.

1\I |OLDEST OF CAMPUS PUBLICATIONS
EFOUNDED BY ENGINEERING SOCIETY
IM Editor's Note: This is the twenty- offering in 1905, and a quarterly in
E campus institutions intended to develo 1912. An attempt was made by the
*flNGtheir history and maon principles of staff in 1910 to change the magazine,
organizations and management. which trial, coupled with bad manage-
PA AllIn 1881, when the department of ment, incurred a serious failure and
engineering was still a part of the put the Technic in debt to the extent
College of Literature, Science and the of $2,000. Financial difficulties had
Arts, a, group known as the Engin- by this time become common, and it

i

SIXTY-NINE ARE MEMBERS
THE SENIOR CLASS THIS
vrU' AT

OF

YA Lul
TWELVE JUNIORS ELECTED
Princeton Professor Will Speak At
Annual Inititluio Baiiquet
May 5 At Union

eering society was formed. A year
later the appearance of a bound book-
let containing some of the papers read
before this society marked the first
I printing of any present (ay publica-
tion of the University. It is known
today as the Michigan Technic and
comes out quarterly as the official
organ of the Colleges of Engineering
and Architecture.
The original Engineering society

was only a matter of time before the
Technic recovered from the setback.
As it appears today, the Technic is
strictly a student activity. Its only
connection with University or faculty
lies in the form of a committee of
engineering professors to act in an
advisory capacity and handle the mon-
ey of the organization.4
rPAIIT PAr'ni n Qcrnni

met from time to time and was con-
Eighty-nine students were elected :posed of all the engineering students ,b(j I JfLU (J U'LI
to Phi Beta Kappa, national academic and faculty members. At its sessions T
honor society, at the annual campus engineering problems were discussed Tiwt
election held yesterday afternoon in and technical papers .and t[reatisVRsD.Y
goom 1035 Angell hall. Twelve mem- 'read by authorities. A report of these
bers of the junior classes, sixty-nine papers and of the transactions of the
members of the senior classes, and society were recorded and published Former, Italian Minister of Foreign
eight membersl of the former classes annually in pamphlet form. The title Affairs Will Talk on Trend
were elected. given to the booklet was "Selected In Modern Europe
In the election of officers for the Papers Read Before the Engineering
Michigan chapter, Prof. John G. Win- Society." IS WELL-KNOWN DIPLOMAT
ter, of the Latin department, was IThree booklets, containing the re- . E
elected president; Dr. Orma F. Butler, ports of 10 papers were published in Count Carlo Sforza, former Minister
of the Latin deparitment, was chosen three succeeding years, after which of Foreign. Affairs of Italy, will speak
secretary; and Prof. Harrison M. Ran- followed a lapse of three years. The on "Whither Goes Europe? Toward
dall of the Physics department,. was next issue was in 1888, and it was at Union or War?" at 4:15 o'clock tom-or-
elected as a member of the Executive this time that the name of "Technic" row afternoon, in Natural Sien
committee. was assumed. It was not until 1903 ro
Will hold Banquet that the name was changed to "Mich- auditorium.
The annual initiation of the organi- igan Technic." Count Sforza's knowedge of Euro-
zation will take place on May 4 and The Technic became a semi-annual pean affairs makes him a distinguish-
the initiation banquet will be held on ed angd outstanding diplomat of the
May 5 at the Union, it was announced present generation. a member of
yesterday by Prof. Philip F. Weather- [Eone of the noblest families of Italy,
yl, estrayg Perofa. PhiipF. Chre ehsadded myany honors to its re-
G. Osgood, of the English department spce Iatto F e afomIaly and
of Princeton university, will deliver assaon t Fsa e br t he
the principal address at the banquet. one time wasa member of the
The following is the list of the Italian Senate prior to the Facist re-
newly elected members: Class of 1929 (Jo Clhaniberlin And Gardner Williams gire.
of the Literary college: Helen A. Fagg Selected To Study In Front 1911 to 1915 he held the posi-
Robert E. Finch, Vera E. Johnston, British Isles tion of Italian Minister to China, and
Walter L. Mc~owan, Morris Melnik,I has just recently returned from an
Waler . M~own, orrs Mlni, Iextensive tour of that" country study-
Daniel W. Myers, Roger A. Pack, IGIFT OF DETROIT WOMAN in o conditios He stten
Chares . Pamer WiliamB. Plm-ing local conditions. He has written
Charles E. Palmer, William B. Palm-___
er, Orsamus M. Pearl, William J. Sink-( Jo H. Chamberlin, '28, and Gardner numerous articles and pamphlets for
ford, and S. Elizabeth Wellman. Williams, M.A., instructor in the Phil- well-known American and foreigin pa-
Class of 1928 of the Literary col- ilosophy department of the University, pers, expressing his views on various
lege: Arthur L. Bailey, Charles E. have been pamred as the holders of the aspects of the present political situa-
Behymer, Eleanor Brekke, Dorothy haw Ree naehol she lfrthe ear tion in Europe.
MCarlen Carol GCarsonRober wo iggs sc arips o y At the Institute of Politics at Wil-
Carson, Jo H, H¢.1 erlin, Addle 1928-29, according to an announce- liam'tggwn . J. last summer his
Crofts, Benjamin A. DeGraff, Mark W. ment from the Graduate school yes- lecture created a sensation. His fear-
Dick, Jean pow Richard E. Erway terday. less, impartial and original summary
Eliabeth C. Fitzgerald, Moses Froh- The Riggs scholarships, which have of current affairs- was one of the out-
ich, Richard C. Fuller, Edward F. for their purpose the creation of a standing features of the meeting.
Furtsch, William N. Gall, Ellen " F. . .eCter Sforza is a member of the
Groff, George Hammond, Fnederick J. better spirit between the students of Central European Committee of the
Hermann, Mildred E. Innis, Lester P. the United States and the British Carnegie Endowment for the Promo-
Kaufmann, Alice E. Kellogg, Nellie Isels, are the gift of Miss Francis E. tion of International Peace, and in
G. Kenney, Milton Kirshbaum, Karl Riggs, of Detroit. this capacity retains his contacts with
K.Leibrand, Albert, R. Leventhal, Lee Two students are selected each year many prominent political leaders of
A. Lewis, Francis R. Line, Katherine from the University of Michigan for this country.
Loomis, Margaret McCain, Esther L. study in the British Isles, and two Count Sforza will remain in Ann
Monroer Howard Neitzert 2hilip H. students are sent from the British Isles Arbor to give an address before the
Moverrick Loren B. Miller, David C. to study at the University of Michi- Wesleyan Guild of Ann Arbor, Sun-
Nicarnn, altr . Nrth Chsle ~gan. The awards from the University day afternoon.
Nichamin, Walter P. North, Chesley J. provide approximately $1,200 for the _yaern__n-_
Peck, Leone M. W, Schneirla, Leonard yer n h odrhstepiiee.
S. Shor, Mildred D. Sommer, Thomas year, and the holder has the privilege FRENCH SOCIETY
E. SnderandV nent . Wal, Mr oI selecting any school located inth
E. Sunderland, Vincent C. Wall, Mary Isles as his p-lace of residence. The WILL HEAR JOBIN
L. Wedemeyer, Marian L. Welles, Phil- fund is also expected to enable him to W LE__
ip A. Wight, Hary A. Wood, and Jus- do s')me extensive traveling in the As the last feature upon its annual
t d t Zinn. o eIsles during his year of residence lecture program, the Cercle Francais,
Education Scrool epesiented there. campus French society, will present
Class of 1928 of the School of Edu- Neither of the men selected have a talk by Prof. Anthony J. Jobin, of
cation: Leo A. Aroian, Pauline Brown, ,made plans for the year. Nor have tthe department of modern languages,
Irma C. Burns, Jean M. de Vvies, Cle- the names of the British holders of (this afternoon at 4:15 o'clock in room
tus J. Fagan, Gerald V. Harrison, El- the scholarships to here been an- 1025 Angell hall. The subject of the
vira A. Hoogerhyde, Nellie E. Hoover, nounced. lecture will be "Various Phases of
Mary E. Lister, Ruth M. Malcolm,- - ---- Brieux's Theatrical Works."
Vida B. McGriflin, Mary J. McLeese, "M EET THE WIFE" I The French play, presented an-
Marjorie M. Myers, Katherine S. Pat- nually by the Cercle, is scheduled for
terson, Grace A. eters Lasitta K. Pick- NEXT PRODUCTION May 3, and wil take piace at he
ard, Marion E. Stevens, Gertrude Vint, OF COMEDY CLUB Mimes theater.
Marjorie E. Vivian, Sadie J. Woodruff, _
and Katherine L. Woodward. As their third nroduction for tie PROF. ONDERDONK
Class of 1927 (August) of the School current campus season, Comedy Club PUBLISHES BOOK
of Education: Aroline C. Arms, Fran- will present "Meet The Wife," a rol- K_
ces E. Elliott, Marguerite L. Evans, licking comedy in three acts, for one "Ferro-Concrete Style" is the title
Dorothy M. Kehoe, Rachel G. Kirken- week in the Mimes theater- beginning "y
dall, Lena Marshall, and Ethel A. I Monday ilt "Meet Th Wife" of a book recently published by Prof.
Wooden. Class of 1927 (October) of s dLFrancis M. Onderdonk of the architec-
the School of Education: Thelma J is a product of the pen of Lynn Star- tural school. The book, containing
Hunt. I y'ng s 238 illustrations is probably the first
,Phyllis Loughton '28 and ThomsfJ .of its kind ever published in this coun-
Douyl'228l will head the cast for ty according to Dr. Onderdonk. It i
Student tuspeomedy" C lub drama, wh;;ch"will
FrudentSate ndedCominclude Lillian Setchel,z30, Lo8 lishing company of New York City.
id From. State College!"'nd McAndrew '30, Robert Wetzel '28, 'The treatise discusses the artistic
an d Harlan Cristy '29 among others useftonretseadsconss oth risng
For Insubordination Miss Loughton is acting as director use of concrete, a cna ah
i fatechnical o architectural nature
lso. , The majority of the material was writ
Because he charged in an unofficial Tickets for "Meet The Wife" will go ten a number of years ago as a doc-
campu-s publication that the college on sale at the Mimes theater box of- tor's thesis when Dr Onderdonk wa
was "a playground for politics," lice beginning Saturday morning, but studying in Vienna.
Roscoce M. Bloss, sophomore in the mail orders are being received daily.
liberal arts department of Michigan The tickets are all priced at 75 cents. ACCOUNTANT WILL
State college, was suspended. from A C U T N

FLIGHT DETILS1
RECEIVED FROM
GREENLYISLANDc
MONOPLANE BREMEN BLINDLY
FLEW AC(ROSS ATLANTIC
wrIThOUT LIGHTS
SITUATION WAS SERIOUS
Baron Von Iluenefeld Had Determined
To Shoot Himself And f'oirpanions
If The Worst Developed
(y Associated Press)
The Junker monoplane Bremen flew
blindly through-the sky without lights
or any means of holding to the couse
for hours before it landed on Green-
ly island, the first detailed report of
the flight received through the Ca-
nadian Press revealed.
The situation was so serious to- I
wards the end, a Grenfell mission
heard who went to the island by dog-
sled told the Times-Globe and Tele-
graph-Journal of St. Johns, N. C., that
Baron von Huenefeld, sponsor of the
flight, decided to shoot his companions
and himself if the wort came to the
worst. Cable dispatches the day the
Bremen left Ireland told of the baron's
arming himself for emergency before
he took off.
Landed Safely On Island
But when hope was almost gone the
lighthouse on Greenly island was
sighted, and they landed safely. As
the fliers stepped from their damaged
plane, von Huenfeld said, they all
exclaimed, "Thank God," the baron
: and Captain Koehl in German and
Major Fitzmaurice in English.
While the first authentic reports
were coming in preparations went for-
ward for the Bremen's crew to con-
! tinue to New York, leaving their
transatlantic plane behind them to be
shipped later to Halifax for repairs.1
The news that the Bremen's light
system failed toward the end of their
journey was wirelessed to the Canad-
ian Press from Point Amour, the sta-
tion which sent out the first word of1
the Bremen's arrival. The baron was;
i quote d as estimating that the plane
flew 400 miles without any lights by
which to read instruments, and to. this
he attributes the fact that the Bre-
men flw far to the north of its in-
tended couse.
At dawn of the second day, he said,
a blizzard forced the plane dangerous-
ly low as it approached the New-
foundland coast and when the light
on Greenly island was seen it was at
once decide'd to try a landing. The
Grenfel nurse was Miss Greta Ferris,
who with newspaper workers traveled
15 miles across the ice to the island
for the first interview.
She said that although the aviators
had been through a terrible ordeal
in the air and the baron had been near
exhaustion and still felt the cold keen-
ly, she and her companions were re-
ceived cordially. The fliers signed
their autographs and posed for their
pictures, and when the women left
the baron kissed their hands with
punctilious Old World courtesy.
Miss Ferris said she heard that fog
was encountered during almost all the
36 hours the Bremen was in the air
and that when the Greenly island light
was first seen the flies thought it
was on a fishing steamer caught in
the ice.
i Her account indicated that after
f the landing, in which the ice of the
little on which the Bremen was
brought down was broken, the air-
men had to flounder through the water
to safety. She said that the first thing
done for them at the island lighthouse
was to give them dry footwear, and
they were given a meal of fresh milk
t and biscuits.

- 1 TO Complete Journey in F-13
S It had been hoped that the Bremen
1culd lie repaired sufficienztly to con-
tinue its flight to New York, but this
c plan has been abandoned, according to
g rep ort. from communication stations
1 in touch with the islands, and plans
j were made for the crew to complete
the journey to New York in the Bre-
s men's sister ship F-13. Major Fitz-
maurice flew to the mainland in a
Canadian Airways plane Monday and
1it was reported that his German com-
panions would join him there and all

time. "Poltical rivalry," he said, "has partment, who is program ;manager
been confined almost wholly to the and announcer. Owing to the length
control of the country. Between 1890 of the musical program to be offered I
and 1912 the rivalry was chiefly be- by the students of James Hamilton, of
tveen the two political parties which the School of Music, the number of
had for their nuclei, the cities of Leon addresses has been.reduced to threc,
and Granada. Since that time how- Mr. Abbot announced yesterday.
ever, politics have become more com- Hugh Cabot, dean of the Medical
plex and the revolutions and military school, will be the first speaker on the
uprisings have been frequ-ent. program, according to the annonnhe-
"The United States Marines first mrent made yesterday., Dean Cabot
landed in Nicaragua upon the request will speak up on the subject of append-
of the Nicaraguan government, and citis as it relateshto children.
prevented several uprisings. When Prof. Thomas E. Ranlin, of the
they were withdrawn in August of rhetoric department, witll be the
1925, revolutionary activity, again be- second speaker on the program..Pro-
gan within a month. It was latter de- fessor Rankin, who is also secretary
cided that a Legation Guard of 100 of the Summer Session, will discuss
marines be placed in Managua,, and "Michigan Ideals for Summer Study,"
during the time that they were situat- in an informative talk concerning the
ed there that many new improvements coursesrand advantages offered by the
were made and quietness prevailed for P .summer y school session.
a. tinge." Prof. Henry Hutchins, of the, Eng-
Mr. Penfield spoke of the interven- lish department, the third speaker on
tion of the United States into the af- the program, will tell the radio aud-
fairs of Nicaragua and the work of ience what characteristics make a
Henry Stimson, .lately appointed gov- reader of fiction and ideal reader. In
ernor-general of the Philippines, t3- his address he will consider modern
ward the solving of the trbubles. fiction.
"The policy of the United States in The musical repertoire has been
Nicaragua is governed by two factors," divided into six interims, and will be
lie concluded, "the Monroe Doctrine rendered by the students of James
and the position of Panama. We can Hamilton, of the School of Music. The
therefore not let the question to re- first number will be "A Scene from
main idle, but we must secure our Opera Ia Boheme," by Puccini, a. duet
own position." by Thelma Bolin as Mimi andi James
Hamilton as Rudolfo. "Hear Me Ye
FORESTRY CLASS Wind and Waves" from the opera
Sipoby andel, sun by Julius
LEAVES FOR TRIP Niehaus, of Ann Arbor, will be the
second number.
Members of a silvics class of the This will be followed by a duet,
school of Forestry and Conservation "Solenne in Quest' Ora" from the
Schol f oretryan Coserato, opera Faust, by Gouncd,,sung by
will leave this morning at eight th Hpera Faust, by o., ng by
clock for an inspection tour of the H-1ermann Ililditer, S: M., and James
Michigan National Forest at East Hamilton. "Aria, Dio Possente,"
hTawas, Mich. They are going there from the opera Faust, by Gounod,
to stud y t e oins th sung by Hildner is the fourth num-
to study forest site conditions witl hber, while a duet, "Ai Nostri Monti,"
reference to their growth and will from the opera II Trovatore by Verdi,
follow definite experimenth in :thisung by Fanny Shiff, S.M., and Mr.
1 forest plantations and nurseries at Hamilton is the fifth selection.
East Tawas. In the sixth and concluding in-
A group of twelve students unjer terim thme Miserere scene from tire
Prof. Dow V. Baxter of the forestry opera 11I Trovatore will be presented
school are to make the trip. They by a group of 11 singers from the
will leave in buses this morning for School of Music. This is the feature
the national forest and will return toj event of the musical side of the pro-
Ann Arbor on Sunday. Arrangements gram, according to Mr.. Abbot..
have been made with R. G. Schreck,
supervisor of the forest, to accomo- UNIVERSITY OF TEXAS-A pro-
1(date the students at Silver Creek fessor at Texas "Tech" recently pass-
Ranger station. Schreck will give a ed the examination which will entitle
series of talks to the group on nur- him to a Ph.D. degree, after 20 years
sery and planting practices, and ad- of work with this goal in mind. Dur-
ministration as it applies to the work I ing this time he has seen a daughter
I in Michigtan. and two sons receive degrees.

f
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school by ating lean Robert S. Shaw 'ROBINSON SPEAKS
lBloss, the managing elitor of a I
paper issued on the campus but un- IN SINCLAIR TRIAL
recognized by college officials, stated 1
editorially that the college was "not (By Associ ted Press) '-
a college at all, but a political play- WASHINGTON, April 17.-Force-
ground where the college presidency fully pressing their comtention; that
is a bait for party electioneers, a state the lease of Teapot Dome originated
institution for governors to practice in the navy and not in the interior
economy on how to cover up grafts department, counsel for Harry F. Sin-
elsewhere in the machine." He 'clair secured testimony in his con-
queried further in his charge by ask- spiracy trial today to show that the
Oing "what on&le could ixpecb frotni unit-leasing plan was decided upon by
such a onndition whe enrrinntion Iformer Secretary Denby. of the navy

DELIVER ADDRESS

Paul W. Pinkerton, President of the
American Society of Certified Public
Accountants and a member of the ac-
counting firm, of Ellis, Pinkerton and
Co., will speak today at 3 o'clock in
room 101, Economics building.
His subject has been announced by
Prof. C. E. Griffin of the School of
Business Administration as "Why Is i
A Public Accountant?"
T/-- -l - - - - -- r.- - - Tt1 ?"4 -'\ - -)T -! -

wvulu X.;u on tozet:tier

i - b 'JAL w6t: Ullul. I

i

SYDNEY, N. S., April 17-The Ca-
nadian government's steamer Mont-
calm was recalled from its attempted
voyage to Greenly island to take off
the marooned crew of the Junker
plane Bremen. The Montcalm was j
last reported within 18 miles of the 1
island and making progress over .the
dense ice field.
I ITTI UV DA 1i7z 1 )

ERECTION OF NEW 5
FOR CAP NIGH]

F 4, 11 1-

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