s6, 192. :THE MICHIGAN DAILY
ORATOR IS TO ENTER
UNITED STATES AND ITALY AGREE 1
TO NEW TREATY OF ARBITRATION If h
UNTll WILL LEAVE
iIliamiC .). Bishop, '2, Will Compete
Iii Anniiiirl Neirther Oratorical
O'NEILL WILL MAKE TRIP
William C. Bishop, '28, winner of
the University oratorical contest, will
leave next Wednesday, May 2, for
Minneapolis where he will represent
the University in the Northern Ora-
torical league contests. Prof. James
M. O'Neill, chairman of the depart-
ment of speech, will accompany him,
it was announce(l.
"World Patriotism" is the subject
of the oration which Bishop will use
in the League contest. It is the same
subject with which he received the
decision in the local contest here: Wil-I
liam McDonald, '29, speaking on "The
Rid(lle of the Race" placed second
in the University contest.
As winner of the local contest, Bish-
op received $100 in cash and a gold,
medal. In the contest at Minneapolis
on May 3, he will have an opportunity
to win the $100 offered for first place
or the $50 offered to the speaker
placing second. The prizes at Minne-
apolis aro awarded by Frank O. Low-
den, former goverinor of Illinois, and
now a prominent presidential canedi
dlate who has offered the prizes every
year since 1901.
Miss Elizabeth Rabinoff, '27Ed., re-
presented the University in last year's
contest, placing second to a repre-
sentative of Northwestern. In prev-
ious years Northwestern has earaied
a total of 16 first places while the
honor has been given to Michigan 13
times. Each school has finished se-
cond on five occasions.
Minnesota, Wisconsin, Iowa, and
Western reserve are the other univer-
sities which with Northwestern and
Michigan compose the Northern Ora-
Bishop has also participated in the.
Varsity debates with Wisconsin, North-
westein, and Knox this year. He is
a member of Delta Sigma Rho. In the
University contest of last year, he
placed second, being defeated by Missa
FOR EAST TOMORROW
Dr. Alfred S. Warthin, of the Medi-
cal school will leave tomorrow to at-
tend four medical meetings during the
course of the coming week in Wash-
ington, one of which will be addressed
by PresidIent Clarence. Cook. Little.
Numerous other members of the
faculty are scheduled to read papers,
while others will be in attendance.
The Amerioan associa,;ien for.
Cancer research will convene on Mon-
day at the Mayflower hotel, with Dr.'
Warthin, president of the organiza-
tion presiding. Following his pre'si-
dential address Dr. Warthin will
speak on "The Nature of Human Su-
sceptibility to Cancer." This will be
followed by President Little's talk on
"Evidence that Cancer it Not a Simple
Mendelian Recessive." Dr. Win. S.
Murray and Dr. J. M. Murray, Hf the
president's laboratory will speak on
"Ovarian Secretion and Tumor Inci-
dence" and "Structural Charges in
X-Rayed Ovaries and Their Bearing
on the Question of Tumor Growth,"
respectively. "The Non-Genetic Ap-
pearance of Various Types of Neo-
Plasi-a in Experimental Mice" will be
treated by Dr. L. C. Strong, research
associate in cancer research.
Dr. Warthin is also president iof the
Association of American Physicians,
which will meet' as a part of, the Na-
tional Congress of Medicine and Surg-
ery convention, a combination of many
'specialized societies, which is meeting
on May 1, 2, and 3, also at the May-
lower hotel in Washington, and ac-
cording to Dr. Warthin, "will be one
of the biggest medical meetings of
UNIVERSITY OF PITTSBURGH. =-
A proposed new ruling states that in
no case shall more than one-eighth of
any graduating class in any onel
school receive honors.
OF SU VIVI
With two requests already made
by news agencies for facts on his
obituary, Prof. Lawrence M. Gould
of the geology department, appointed
geologist and geographer on Byrd's
antarctic expedition, has begun esti-
mating his chances of returning to
civilization alive. The pessimism of
reporters to the contrary notwith-
standing, he thinks they are pretty
Professor Gould is not quoting as
favorable odds, however, on the
chances of Commander Richard E.
Byrd and those who will fly with him
on the dash to the pole. "That flight
is the most daring exploit ever vis-
ioned by man," he said yesterday.
"The conditions he will encounter
are not in the least comparable to
those he met and conquered in the
arctic. The temperature is always be-
low zero, and he will have to fly at
an altitude of 12,000 feet or more to
rise above the ice-capped antarctic
mountains. Worst of all will be the
spasmodic winds of terrific violence
that blow suddenly down the slopes
of these mountains. An average ve-
locity of 50 miles an hour has been
recorded for a year, and gusts at a
velocity of 200 miles an hour are
on record. Antarctic has the most
terrific climate in the world," Gould
"These perils are, however, mitigat-
ed by the infinate precautions that
characterize Byrd's expeditions. Every
source of trouble that can be fore-
seen is provided against, and the mi-
nutest details are taken care of be-
fore the expedition leaves."
Professor Gould's part in the expe-
dition will not be without hazard for
he expects to do coast-mapping from
HIS CHANCES CONTEST STAR
G TRKIP TO POLE FOR ESSAY PA
Announcing the annual com
the air and to take every possible for the Wiliam H. Baldwin p
trip with dog-team and sledge to find $100 to be awarded the best e
a subject connected with Mui
rocks of geological intenest. When an overnment andetedue r
antarctic blizzard catches a dog team than May 15,4the National
a halt must be made and the storm league sets as subjects for the
weathered on the spot. Scott and his 1-"Extra Territorial Power,,
men starved to death in a mid-summer Pl Masuri tmmissiofectiveij
bizzard ten miles from a food depot Municipal Government," 3 -
which they knew was there but could Rule Charters For County
not reach. Travel in a blizzard is ments," 4-"Appointive Police
like "walking through thick bean Judges," 5-"Should the City l\
soup," so dense is the snow that fills Plan Provide for a Mayor Resp
the air. for Effective Community Leade
Wilbur Glen Voliva, who teaches that Conditions for the award are I
the earch is saucer shaped instead of essays, written by any underg
the conventional ball, predicts that student in any course offering
Byrd will find to the south a wall instruction in municipal gove
of ice 15,000 feet high which holds in be no longer than 10,000 word
the seas. Beyond this thene is space, written in duplicate with sa
and a flight over it and off the edge marginal or footnote reference
of the world will, of course, prove dis- says are to be mailed in du
istrous. The North Pole, Voliva teach- to H. W. Dodds, secretary of
es, is in the ceiter of the saucer, and tional Municipal league, 261
the South Pole, around which Byrd way, New York City, "for the]B
will try to fly is a myth. Voliva, who prize" to be marked on the ess
is head of the Zion City colony, is at a fictitious name. An enclose
present on a trip around the world lope bearing the competitor
to prove that it is flat, name and college and home ad
A new treaty calling for pacific settlement of disputes has been signed by
Italy and the United States. Secretary of State K-ellog (left) and the Italian
amba'ssador, Nobile Giacomo de Martino, are shown affixing their osignatures.
Standing are Spencer Phenix, attache, and Secretary Lenardo Viteti of the
ALL-STATE MUSICAL ORGANIZATION
TO GIVE SECOND ANNUAL CONCERT
More than 150 high school students last year's organization, and about
from all over the state of Michigan half are seniors. The individual mem-
will take their places on the stage bers have been chosen by men who
of Hill auditorium tonight to render have never heard them play-Joseph
the second annual concert of the All- Maddy and Walter Welke of the
State high school orchestra. The School of Music. From the large
young musicians will represent the number of applications which were
best talent among thousands of musi- filed by the musicians, the members
cians in the Michigan high schools of tonight's organization were chosen
and will represent long work on the on the basis of their application alone.
part of School of Music officials in All had to be recommended by school
choosing the players from the many officials.
applicants. The concert will start at While the downstairs will be re-
8 o'clock tonight. served to the members of the School-
The orchestra tonight will be com- ma'sters' club and their ,guests, the
pcsed of high school pupils from 35 public is invited and will occupy the
Michigan villages and cities. About , balconies and part of the main floor.
50 of those playing tonight played in There will be no admission!'
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SUNIVERSITY OF MINNESOTA. -
Journalism .and political science stu-
dents of the university will have an
opportunity to study abroad this sum-
mer for credit, on a travel study tour
for all makes of
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A New Handbag
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On the Tennis Court - The
Golf Course-The Campus
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In the Cleaning and Pressing of Ladies'
A Trial Will Convince Your
White Swan Laundry Co.
8 A. M4 to 11 P.1M.
SAUNDERS CANOE LIVERY
On the Huron River at Foot of Cedar Street
I HIT EYTHEATR
'ONE NIGHT ONLY SATURDAY, APRIL
SEATS NOW ON SALE
- _ b
Require a certain snap.
selection of highly
By Same Compose~r
"Blossom Time" a
"The Student Princ
\III I t I + "f /
Pouch or Book Style Bags
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Mesh Bags of exquisite de-
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Mary Louise Shop
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$75 A$1 495
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Like the company you keep, and the clothes
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For years Eaton, Crane & Pike have been
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WOMNEN'S Roney Beige Ki
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