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May 10, 1928 - Image 3

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The Michigan Daily, 1928-05-10

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AY 14; 19$.

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

M. 1 i

... - --

S r v COMMITTEEFOR ARCHITECTS' MAY PARTY COMPLETE
IPLANS FOR ANNUAL DANCE TO BE HELD ON MAY 11
PHARMACY STUDENTS'
GATHERING AT UNION'

NAMES OF THOSE EVUCTED)
HOWER SOVITI 1S
ANNO)UNCED)

TO

WOTRING IS TOASTMASTER
Fred HI. Weinnian Awarded Eckler
Prize While Oliver Weinkauf
Gets Scholarship Medal
"It is a fine thing at any time to be
at home with your own soul," was the
advice of Prof. J. 1. Brumm to the
sixty students and faculty members
of the School o% Pharmacy at their
annual all-Pharmacy banquet Tues-
day evening at the Michigan Union.
Prof. Brumm asserted that there are
two ideals for education which are at
present distinctly oppsed to each, oth-
er. The one, culture, he considers the
most worth while and the most bene-
ficial; the other, efficiency, he relegates
to a poslition of relative unimport-
ance in the scheme of things.
Fred R. Wotring, '31 was the toast-
master and introduced the speakers of
the evening including representatives
of the various, classes. Wayne J. Wat-
kins, Rex Green, Harry Benson, and
R. M. Twining represented the fresh-
man, sophomore, junior and senior
classes, respectively'
Dean Edward H. Kraus, in pre-
senting the prizes and medals for te
year, stressed the point that honorary
scholastic societies are a rather un-
ique characteristic of the American
University and that at present very
few organzations of this type exist
in European universities although
they are now being introduced into
many foreign schools.
The award of membership into Phi
Eta Sigma, national freshman honor-
ary group, was 'received by four out
of a class of 40 in the Pharmacy
school. Those named were: J. A. Pi-
anfetti, Fred R. Wotring, and W. J.
Watkins.
These men were chosen into Phi
Lambda Upsilon, honorary chemistry
organization for men, the three being:
Richard Byce, '28, Urban Oakdale, and
Oliver Weinkauf, while Miss.Dorothy}
Campbell, '28, was elected into Iota
Sigma Phi, women's honorary chemis-
try group Miss Cam'pbell is the first
woman in the pharmacy school to have
ever achieved this distinction.
Two pharmacists, 0. J. Weinkauf
and U. O. Oakdale were elected into
Phi Kappa Phi, which is to students
of pharmacy what Sigma Xi is to
to students of, general science, offers
an annual prize of $10 to the fresh-
man with the highest record for the
first semester and John Andrew P1-
anfetti was announced the winner for
this year.
The Charles Ralph Eckler prize,
which is given annually to the student
making the best drawings in Pharm-
acognosy I, was presented to Fred H.
Weinmann. Mr. Eckler, donor of the
award, is an alumnus of the class of
'02 and is at present a pharmacolo-
gist with Eli Lilly and Co, of Indian-
apolis. and his prize consists of a
set of almost two hundred crude
drugs, whch are boxed and enclosed
In a large cabinet.

TEXAS DEMOCRATS[
r E BCK PROHIBITIONi
FOR AR TI JOR EY DALLIA TMa 9-Avocates of
ap rohibition plank in the Democrat-
(Continued From Page One). is platform and a dry candidate for
Kallquist the aerological expert President will he in control of the
loaned last year's expedition by the Democratic state convention at Beau-
United States weather bureau, will mont, May 22.
rn to Copenhagen on the ship that This was assured by returns from
will take Professor Hobbs and the Woro than half of the conventions
other members of the expedition in. held in 253 counties of Texas T'ues-
This ship is the Danish govenent day, which showed various factions
vessel Disko which will leave Copen- .es
hagen, June 1 on its second trip of the o the Texas Democratic party united
year to the villages on the coast of for a strong stand in support of the
Greenland. Professor Hobbs has eighteenth amendment.
praised very highly the work which Reports from county conventions of
Kallquist has lone a's a member of the tho Republican Party in Texas also
1927-28 expedition.
Will Attempt Flights held yesterday indicated that Herbert
One of the features of this year's IHioover, Secretary of Commerce, was
expedition will be the United States- favored for the Republican president-
to-Europe flights which are going to lal nomination.
attempt spanning the ocean via the . As Gov. Dan Moody led the facton,
Arctic circle route with stops on seeking a prohibition plank and a dry
Greenland and Iceland. Bert J. J. candidate, he was regarded as being
Has'sell, a native of Sweden, will fly virtually assre of th chairmasi
a single-motored Stinson plane from of the 44 delegates to the Democratic
IRocklford, 11., ito Copenhagen late national convention to be named at
in Juneror early in July. his plane Beaumont.,
is being finished this week at the Gov. Moody has expressed opposi-
Stinson plant in Northville. tion to the nomination of Gov. Al-
The flight will be made in one 2,100- fred . Smith, of New York, for Presi-
mile hop from Rockford to Camp (lent, but has favored a delegation un-
Lloyd, Greenland, and a second hop of instructed for or against anyone by
the possibility of a stop on Iceland name, and for a dry plank and a dry
which lies about midway in the di- candidate. He has said repeatedly,
rect line of flight. Camp Lloyd is on however, that he would support the

(Genera0 Committee for Architects' 'May Party
Top Row (left to right)-Holmes, Kimball, Benhoff, Ruse. 2nd Row-(left to right)-Jackson, Podbeilniak,
Beyvl, Philpott; Outcalt. 3rd Row (left to right)-Zuck, Liebert, Weiner, Cummings. Bottom Row (left to right)
-Hanna, Sevald, Wenzler (chairman), Wetzel, and Cool-dge.

TEST PROVESTRYIN
Through the enterprise of ambitious;
Boston reporters several of the Bos-
ton papers have obtained some of'
the questions used in the recent Har-
vard-Yale brain fest.
Many are the complaints made by
athletes concerning the rigors or train-
ing, but one look at the knowledge'
required of brain athletes will make'
any physical athlete content with his
lot.
The examination occupied three 10
by 12 sheets printed in very small
type. Here are some of the selections
which met the warriors' eyes:
"Hikke the hosteilere hadde the cloke
In covenaunte that Clement shulde the
cup file
And have Hikkes hode hostellere and
holde hym yserved:
And whose repented rathest shulde
arise after
And grete Sire Glouton with a gal-
oun ale.
The contestants were to "show by
analysis of the contest, style, and dic-
tion of the passages in what ways theyI
are characteristic of their authors or
of the times in which they were writ-
ten."
The passage quoted is from Will
Langland's "Piers the Plowman," writ-
ten in the time of Chaucer, and is
supposed to be an example of glut-
tony, one of the seven deadly sins.
The exam consisted of three ques-
tions and each question required the
writing of five themes. Most of the
questions were based on English lit-
erature and a successful answer re-
quired a thorough, in fact, perfect,
knowledge of the subject.
The results of the contest will be
determined as soon as the judges have
compared the various answers.
One of the Harvard contestants,
suffering from a broken knee cap, took
the test in the hospital.

News From Other Colleges
UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA.- clude an extensive tour of the Hawai-
Hell's Bells, semi-annual campus razz ian islands.
sheet, will be edited henceforth by Pi
Delta Epsilon, men's honorary journ- NORTHAMPTON, MASS.---Pursuing
alistic fraternity here, if a recent a new policy in regard to debate op-
recommendation of the 'student coun-
cil goes into effect. ' olents the Smith Debating Union
held its first debate with a boys' col-
INDIANA UNIVERSITY. - Approx- lege, represented by the Princeton

'State High School
Music Meeting Here
More than 1500 school inusici1k
from various Michigan districts wilJ
be in town here today for the annua
championship contests for state 11W,
school orchestras, choruses, and en
sembles. The competing groups hav
already survived district eliminutior
contests which were held in four s ta
cities, last week.
The contests today will begin at Ix
o'clock this morning in the School a
Music and will end at '3:30 this after
noon, when a mass meeting will1bi
held in Yost Field house to anouume
the various winners in the differen
groups, and to join in the combinee
chorus and orchestra, directed by Jo
seph Maddy. This meeting will bf
open to the public.
Seven classes of high school a
sicians will compete in fourdiffeel
school groups which are classifleda.e
cording to the enrollment of tj
school. These groups are boys' gle
clubs, girls' glee clubs, mixed chor
uses, string ensembles, wood wind
ensembles, brass ensembles, and o
chestras of unlimited numbers.tEacl
geographic division will have its ;re
presentative champions in each of,
ensembles and groups.
These will compete tomorrow a
will be judged on many points, th
same basis being used as in the dis
trict meets. Among the judges wh(
will be here are Karl Gehrken o .
Oberlin, Ohio, who will judge the I
class strings and orchestras; Q. fi
Montgomery of Cleveland, who ei;l
judge other B contests; Eugene Sdtimi
son of the Chicago Daily Journal, wh(
will pudge upon the class A string
and orchestras; Harrison Le:Baron e
Delaware, Ohio, judging the class I
strings and brass, anq Andrew Walke
of Evansville, Indiana, who will han
die other class C contests.
Tomorrow afternoon, the winner
of the various vocal and instruimets
contests will make up a single unt
orchestra of about 250 pieces, .and s
chorus of about 150 voices to giv
a special concert in Hill auditorlum
Hill auditorium. This concert, wrhir
starts at 2:30, will be broadcas
through a special arrangement it
WWJ, the Detroit News station. '-?
large organization will be directed,)
Joseph Maddy of the School of 141u
While here, the visitors will be e
tertained by the University and othe
parties. The lunch today will be giv
en by the church organizations, th
housing will be provided for by th
Parent-Teachers association, -and th
dinner tonight will be given by t
University. The Varsity band an
Glee club will entertain at this .timf
Twenty-five Mexican professor:
headed by Eurado Prunedo, Presiden
of the Natiqual University of Mexdc
will be the guests of Stanford Un1
versity next week.

imately 100,000 specimens make up
the collection of South American fi-sh-
es which have been gathered, grouped,
and classified, mostly through the
work of Dr. C. H. Eigenmann, late
head of the Zoology department and
dean of the graduate school at In-
diana university. This collection is
believed to be the largest of its kind
in the world. Most of the fishes have
been gathered by members of the
Zoology department under the direc-
tion of Dr. Eigenmann, although some
specimens from the collections of
Theodore Roosevelt and the collection
for a large British museum are pres-
ent.
WISCONSIN.---Miss Olga Rubinaw
of Philadelphia, a senior at the Uni-
versity of Wisconsin, has just recently
been added to the list of those refus-
ing membership to Phi Beta Kappa,
national honorary scholastic society.
M\Iiss Rubinow, in a letter declining
the honor, asserted that she believed
that high grades are not an indication
of true scholarship and that many
times students acquired the distine-
tion undeservedly.
UNIV'ERSIT'4 OF WASHINGTON.
---Seven representatives of the local
advertising club will leave May 310 for
Honolulu where they will attend the
convention of the Pacific advertising
Sclubs association. The trip will in-

,university team in the last part of
April. The question: "Resolved that
our grandchildren should be pitied,"
was chosen for the occasion of which
the Princetonians took the negative
side to debate.
YALE.---With the precedent once
'started of a puglilist openly avowing
himself a literary man, a "pug" here
at Yale has thrown discretion to the
winds and, following Gene Tunney,
announces that he too finds pleasant
and stimulating Homer, Herodatus,
Plutarch, and Shakespeare. Umbarto
Torrino is this man'-s name and of the
ten fights he has been in in Italy
none of his opponents lasted over four
rounds.
According to the statistics, which
were recently revealed by the Student
employment bureau, 97 of he class of
'28 are going to pursue graduate work,
15 with the ultimate intention of be-
comning teachers in high schools or.
universities, and 87 with the inten-
tion of entering some professional
line. Only 48 seniors have as yet
actually obtained positions.
The Student employment bureau is
maint ained by students and graduates,
andS ecures a great amonut of part
tue employment, summer employ-
meni, and permanent work, both for
graduates and undergraduates.

the shore of Kangdenlugsdak fjord,l
near Mt. Evans, and near a long sandI
flat believed suitable for landing a
plane.
Speaking of the landing field, Pro-
fessor Hobbs said Tuesday, "While we
have provided photographs of the pos-.
sible landing field near Camp Lloyd,.
we are assuming no responsibility for
its being an adequate field. In oth-
er words, we will not be to blame
should a plane crash there in at-
tempting to land." - There is, how-
ever, the possibility that a flying man
to be chosen by Bert Hassel will be
added to the expedition as a regular
salaried, working member to advise in
aviation matters. Hassell's Rockford-
to-Copenhagen plane will refuel at
Camp Lloyd with gasoline to be car-
ried in by the Hobbs' expedition.
Lindbergh Rumors Start
Rumors that Col. Charles A. Lind-
bergh would attempt ,a transoceanic
flight via the arctic circle were re-
vived yesterday and Tuesday when he
landed at the Ford airport for a con-
ference with Major Thomas Lanphier.
It is known that Lindbergh and Lan-
phier have had their heads together
for some time over the feasibility of
such a flight.
Professor Hobbs has been called in-
to conference with Lanphier and Wil-
liam Mayo, chief engineer of the Ford
Motor company, within the last two
weeks with regard to the possibiliy
of such flights, and he has provided a}

party nominee, whoever that might be.
large amount of meteorological data
for Lindbergh and Lanphier.
A possible third flight, al'so, accord-
ing to Professor Hobbs, may be at-
tempted via Mt. Evans this summer,
but nothing as yet has been given out
with regard to the details. Weather
reports and predictions will be furn-
i'shedthe fliers from the Mt. Evans
station, and news of the fliers will be
given to the world through he short-
wave radio station maintained by the
expedition. The station has been sil-
ent since March 21 since Paul C. Os-
canyan Jr., radio operator left for
Copenhagen, but it will be reopened
by Francis M. Baer when he arrives
late in June, and Mt. Evan's will again
be in daily contact with United States
stations.
Expedition Costs $20,000
This year's expedition, costing
about $20,000 has been made possible
through gifts of alumni and friends of
the University, and a $5,000 contribu-
tion made by the Guggenheim founda-
tion for Promotion of Aeronautics.
In the list of donors are: O. D. Mor-
rill of Ann Arbor, C. S. Mott, president
of General Motors, Herbert H. Dow,
president of the Dow Chemical com-
pany of Midland, Senator James Cou-
zens, Edward S. Evans of Detroit,
holdre of the record for encircling the
globe, Dexter M. Ferry Jr., of Detroit,
president of the Ferry Seed company,
I and other prominent Detroit alumni.

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PENNSYLVANIA STATE-Ten pri- i
zes have been offered, to students dis-
playing the most dilapitated costumes
at the annual Poverty Day assembly.

'

1

.
,,
1,
, s
i

DANCING
Whitmore Lake Pavilion
Friday and Saturday Nights
Turn Left on Pontiac Road at Gleaners'

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4 '4

M.

r--

n -

A Perimanent Wave
of Laughter
y G"Tonight rs"Ladies'
1 NIght"
Saturday-John Gilbert in ."Monte Cristo"

I

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Hall and Follow the Arrows

IL

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1,

F LOWERDAY'S
LOWERS

II

I

I

I

Punishes noEnemies
Makes no Profits

For Mother s

Day

ORDER EARLY!
Open Sunday Morning for Boutinere
Flowers-Roses and Carnations
at 25 Cents

11

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t

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