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October 02, 1929 - Image 1

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1929-10-02

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ESTABLISHED
1890

Ait

Aw"..
,1711 tj

MEMBER
ASSOCIATED
PRESS

. ....... . ...
. . . ... ........... .. . . .

VOL. XL, No. 3.

ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 2, 1929

PRICE FIVE CENTS

TWELVE PAGES

MEMBERS OF FACULTY RECEIVE
POLAR GREETINGS FROM
PRESDEN HOO ER~ Prof. Lawrence M. Gould, of the which is in daily co
AMS NO M NBgeology department, who is a mem- with Byrd, and eae
er of Commander Richard E. bor by telegraph or i
NAME J~o M N B; yrd's expedition to the Antarctic, Prof. Arthur D. Mv
kesin touch with many of his department of electric

GOULD
ommunication
d to Ann Ar-
nail.
Moore, of the
ical enP'iflPr-

Prohibition Machinery
to be Reorganized
at Early Date
DESIRES QUICK ACTION
Chief Executive Asks
Committee to Thrash
Out Details
(BY Associated P css)
By Richard L. Turner
WASHINGTON, Aug: 1-To ex-
pediate the contemplated reorgan"-
ization of Federal prohibition en-
forcement machinery, President
Hoover has designated John Mc-
Nab, a San Francisco attorney, to
study the situation in cooperation
with interested governmental agen-
cies and formulate recommenda-
tions for Congressional action.
This announcement was made
today by the chief executive who
disclosed at the same time that he
expects specific recommendation to
be ready for transmission to the
capitol at the regular December
session of Congress.
As an additional means of bring-
ing early action, Mr. Hoover is
hopeful that Congress meanwhile
will adopt his suggestion of last
June and appoint a joint commit-
tee to make an inquiry before the
session begins. In this way, he
believes legislation could be f or-
mulated and laid before the two
houses at the outset of the session,
thus' avoiding the delay -of pro-
tractec committee hearing after
this session has begun.
Enforcement To Be 'transferred
Reviewing briefly the general
form the reorganization is to take,
the President said its primary pur-
pose would be a centralization of
responsibility In the department of
Justice. To bring this about, it is
proposed that the adminis'trative
phases of enforcement now under
the jurisdiction of .the Treasury be
transferred to the Justice depart-
ment, giving to that branch of the
government responsibility for both
administration and investigation.
The inquiry also will include
methods of expediting judicial ac-
tion. Mr. Hoover pointed out that
these proposals, "have to do solely
with administration and proceed-
ure in enforcement of the laws and
not with change in the laws them-
selves."
McNab Is Old Friend
The President said McNab had
accepted the appointment at the
joint request of himself, Secretary
Mellon, Attorney-General Mitchell
and Chairman Wickersham of the
Law enforcement commission. 'It is
intended that he shall work in co-
operation with the agencies that
Mellon, Mitchell, and Wickersham
represent, possibly to coordinate
their individual findings.
McNab, an old friend and for-
merly a fellow townsman of the
President, came to Washington
yesterday, and since haS been a
house guest of the chief executive.
Because of his long association
with Mr. Hoover, he was chosen to
make the speech placing the Pres-
ident's name in nomination at the
Republican National Convention
last year in Kansas City.
AIR TOUR WILL
STAR T SA TURDAY
Ann Arbor's interest in the an-

nual National Air Tour starting
saturday from Ford Airport will
center on William Welborn and the
Spartan biplane entered by the
Spartan Aircraft Co., of Tulsa,
Okla., distributed in Michigan and
Ohio by the Flo Flying Services,
Inc., lessee of Ann Arbor Municipal
Airport.
The Spartan entry, which reach-
ed Ford Airport Monday with 11
other planes participating in the
tour, is similar to the biplanes used
by the Flo company at the Ann
Arbor field. Welborn is a factory
pilot of long experience.

Ann Arbor friends by exchange of'
radio messages.
Several members of the Univer-
sity faculty have received radio
messages from Professor Gould
within the last few days. The re-
cipients of these radiograms plan to
reply to Professor Gould through
the University radio station, 8
AXZ, which is in direct communi-
cation withthe' Byrd station, 135
WFASQ, every Friday night.
In addition to the messages re-
ceived in this direct exchange be-
tween the University and Byrd ex-
pedition stations, some messages
from the Antarctic are received by
the New York Times radio station,

ing, recently received the following
message from Professor Gould:
"Have been thinking of you often.
All of us looking forward to busy
Antarctic summer, then home. Re-
gards to all. Larry Gould."
A somewhat longer message was
sent by Professor Gould to Prof. E.
C. Case, of the department of his-
torical geology and paleontology.
Messages for the expedition can
be sent to the department of elec-
trical engineering for radio trans-
mission, it is announcedby Pro-
fessor Moore. The messages will be
broadcast the Friday night follow-
ing their receipt at the department.

STUDENTS ERN ANN ABOR TO SEE
PERFECT GRADES REPERTOIRE GROUP

Forty-five in Literary
College Receive
All-A's
The names of three Ann Arbor
students in University of Michigan
last semester have been included
on the list of 45 in the literary
college to receive all-A grades.
They are Hugh A. Fulton, Mary
K. Orr and Roger A. Pack. Mr.
Fulton has 18 hours of perfect
grades to his credit, while Miss Orr
and Mr. Pack each have 15 hours'
A credit.
Others included in the list fol-
low:
William R. Althans, Highland
Park; Abraham Becker, Detroit;
Philip Bernstein, Cleveland; Doro-
thy J. Birdzell, Bismark, N. D.;
Elsie J. Bliman, Akron, 0.; Mau-
rice S. Brown, Dallas, Tex.; Ed-
ward T. Calver, Pontiac; Richard
ward T. Calver, Pontiac; Richard
A. Deno, Stanton; Robert M,
Dickey, Cleveland Heights, 0.;
Ruth G. Emmick, Alpena; Ferdi-
'nand Fender, Detroit; Nathan
Fred, Lebanon, O.; John B. Friend,
Toledo; Ruth E. Gallmeyer, Grand
Rapids;- Russell C. Goodrich,
Wheaton, Il.;sRobert D. Gordon,
Washington, D. C.; Pauline E.
Dribbling, Detroit; Lawrence E.
Hartwig, Escanaba; Mildred E.
Herrick, South Lyon; Helen F.
Humphrey, Detroit;Max M. Isberg,
Detroit; Agnes E. Johnson, Balboa
Heights, Canal Zone; Winifred A.
Johnson; Sophie B. Kimels, Brook-
lyn, N. Y.; William W. Knox, Erie,
Pa.; Katherine D. Koch, Detroit;
Frank B. Lovell, Chicago; Berna-
dine N. Mathewson, Maywood, Ill.;
Mary E. Mixer, Bancroft; Charles
E. Palmer, Imlay City; William B.
Palmer, Imlay City; Lyle C. Ple-
shek, State Center, La.; Ann J.
Rambar, Detroit; Marjorie Rehfuss,
Lakewood, O.; Maurice Silverman,
Butler, Pa.; Katherine F. Sitton,
Somerset, Ky.; Franklin C. Smith,
Fort Wayne, Ind.; Myer Teitel-
baum, Detroit; Nataline Vincenti,
Pasadena, Calif.; Stella E. Well-
man, Columbus, O.; Benjamin H.
Wells, Grand Rapids.I
BULLETIN
(By Associated Press)
DETROIT, Oct. 1.-For the
second time in two weeks a dir-
igible was damaged at Cross Isle
airport today. The Goodyear
Rubber Company's "Puritan"
was struck by a gust of wind as
it was being taken out of its
hangar and carried into a clump
of trees near the entrance. The
bag was punctured and deflated.
Recently the "Defender," an-
other dirigible, was damaged at
the airport.I
Van Orman DeclaredI
Winner of Air Race
(By Associated Press)
ST. LOUIS, Oct. 1-Traveling the
shortest distance yet recorded to
win in the Gordon Bennett inter-
national balloon races, Ward T.
Van Orman, civilian pilot of the
Goodyear VIII, was the apparent
winner of the eighteenth renewal
which started here Saturday. The
air board of the St. Louis Cham-
ber of Commerce computed his
mileage to a point three miles

Will

I Present TI
Shakespearean
Plays

'ree

A Shakespearian repertoire com-
pany, headed by Miss Genevieve
Hamper, is scheduled to give three
performances of the famous play-
wright's work in Ann Arbor this
month. "The Merchant of Venice"
will be given on Monday night,
October 7; "Macbeth" will be pre-
sented on Tuesday night, October
8; and the company will offer
"Romeo and Juliet" on Wednesday
night, October 9.
Miss Hamper is noted as the only
woman Shakespearean star now
appearing before the public. She
has recently co-starred with the
late Robert Mantell. The cast which
Miss Hamper has assembled con-
sists of many of the leading players
from the Sothern and Marlowe, the
late Robert Mantell, Walter Hamp-
den, and Fritz Leiber companies.
John Alexander will be seen in
the leading male role. This young
actor was for a long time leading
man for the late Robert Mantell.
In the present repertoire he will be
seen in the roles of Orlando, Mac-
beth, Shylock, Hamlet, Marc An-
thony, and Mercutio.
The company will show at the
Whitney theatre and the advanced
ticket sale is now in progress.
DEBATE LEAGUE
ANNOUNCES PLAN
Two-Hundred-Fifty Schools Mak-
ing Preparation To Take Part
In Contest
The Michigan High School Ex-
tension Division under the Univer-
sity Extension Division has an-
nounced that the subject for this
year's debates will be "Resolved:
That a Judge, or Board of Judges,
be substituted for the jury in all
trials in the State and Municipal
Courts of Michigan." With a mem-
bership for the season of more than
250 state high schools, the associa-
tion plans to hold four preliminary
and six elemination contests. The
final state championship debate is
scheduled to be held in Hill audi-
torium on April 11, 1929.
All member schools may secure
through the University Extension
Service specially prepared briefs
and specific data on the debate
question, and so far as possible this,
service will be supplemented by
books, magazines, and correspon-
dence obtained from authorities.
The League began in 1917 for the
purpose of promoting effective pub-
lic speaking and the use of good,
English and to stimulate the pub-
lie discussion of state and national
problems through the medium of
interscholastic debates. Mr. G. E.
Densemore, of the speech depart-
ment, is in charge of the debat-
ing.
MILAN TO HAVE
PLANE FACTORY
The Dare Aeroplane Co. of De-
troit, will locate its manufacturing
plant at Milan, according to an an-
nouncement made by officials of
the company. The Milan project

TABLES ARE TURNED AS FROSH
HALT SOPHOMORES ON STREET
HURRIHES PARI~nim
3BY GUMLE'Yj of inteiest at the hands of deter-
PTLast yeai's assotment of fresh- I mined gray-potted frosh Thee is a
men was considered to be the, lot of yelling and a scuffle or two'
fr teshest assortment of frosh that befoie the second year men are
has descended upon campus for permitted to proceed, but to date
Imany a year, and perhaps it was; no casualties have been reported.
Sbuteven the most superficial and
casual observation on the part of Whether or not this unusual pro-
thosewho roam around State street cedure is intended to cause the
____ after the sun goes down will serve class of '32 to pause in its tracks
Flying Debris Bringsto show that the class of 1933 has and ponder or whether the class of
y gs lnticsset its heart upon making the '33 doesn't care if the class of '32
Death oCarpenter antics of the class of 1932 look like does pause to ponder, is an un-
in Albany the gambols of mild Sunday school answeredquestion; but the fact re-
____picnickers.I mains that the freshmen have lost
WOMAN ISELECTR OCUTED or?~ the last two nights the SpiritI no time in proclaiming to those in-
W AN SEETR UTDof "33 has beenwuneashed at vai- eretd that thehgh-spirie
j ous points on campus and wander- sophs are going to have a hard time
Communication Broken ing sophomores have suddenly dis- retaining their laurels as one of
Throughout Storm covered themselves to be the center Michigan's greatest first-year class.
Sectioni
(By Associated Pt ss)
(yATLANTA, Oct. 1.--Excessive 11 [ f R SW R O P R
rainfall, high winds and two
deaths marked the progress of the
'tropical storm which wormed
northeastward through Georgia to-;
day, after entering the state
through the Gulf of Mexico.-
Shorn of its hurricane force by Chief Po iealt ositions Still Open
contact with land, the storm vented M hn'
its wrath in gales and rain which iS Improved S
exacted heavy toll of all communi- During Summer Chorus
cation lines and sent many streams
toward the back fulls and flood Initial fall preparation for the
stages. I By Associate. Press 1929 Union Opera is expected to
The 30 to 50 mile gale accom- By John T. Suter, Associated Press get under way at 4 o'clock this
panying the storm took one life at Staff Writer afternoonin Mimes theater with
Alaninegooe 3,ca a meeting of the try-outs for the
Albany. Dewey Moore, 30, carpen- WASHINGTON, Aug. 1-With an cast and choruses, and the chair-
ter, was killed by flying debris at a even, easy stride, Chief Justice Taft men of the various committees, ac-
crumbling brick cotton gin where this afternoon walked through the cording to Robert Manss, '30, gen-
he had stopped to repair his auto- Union station where last June eral chairman of the production.
mobile, when starting on his vacation he The work will be a continuation
Mrs. Isham Douberly was electro- ' used a wheel-chair to reach his ! of the activities of last Spring for
cuted near Blackshear, Ga., when train. I some try-outs who attended the
she came in contact with a high Today he was returning from a practices at that time. But mate-
voltage wire blown down by the summer at Murray Bay, Canada. rial is still needed for the choruses,
wind. Otherwise, damage from Last June he was leaving a hospi- especially the men's singing cho-
1wind throughout the storm area I tal where upon the advice of his rus, according to Manss.
appeared to be minor. I physician he went for minor treat- The book for this year's show
Storm Hesitates Momentarily ment. has been completed, and the lyrics
The storm hesitated as it entered The chief justice, who was 72 on for the score are being written.I
the state headed northeastward September 15, was in a cheerful Try-outs from the Spring prac-
and remained central in the area of mood as he stepped from the train tice will be drilled as usual and
Thomasville for several hours..The and walked through the long shed new material will be.added as it
course then curved northeastward and station, explaining between is discovered. ,Routine steps and
course F.hn crvednortheatward, characteristic chuckles that Mrs. I the testing of voices will continue
C. F. Von Hermann, of the Atlanta Taft could not resist the feminine for a time and work with the book
weather bureau said, and lay dig-teIptation to shop in New York of the production will not be be-
,onally toward the Atlantic. I iempdhd t
If the disturbance is sharply City and had stopped over there gun for several weeks, although
to replenish her wardrobe. the show will go into rehearsal
checked by high pressure areas to I He made minute inquiries con- somewhat earlier than it has in
the north, the course will lie direct- cerning the condition of the docket the past years.
ly to the coast, probably just north in the Supreme Court, stating that Outside talent, the form of which
of Brunswick, Ga. Otherwise, it he wanted to report himself ready will be announced at a later date,
will head more gradually up the At- for work. will be employed in about a month
lantic coastline, probably emerging to help E. Mortimer Shuter, direc-
to the ocean around Charleston, S. Spent Busy Summer tor of Mimes productions, in the
C. Late today Brunswick reported Mr. Taft has not been idle dur- drilling of the cast and choruses.
a falling barometer and a 50 mile ing the summer. He has already
gale, and Savannah was expected ( examined many of the 262 petitions WIFE ATTEMPTS
to experience 45 to 60 mile winds for review filed during the recess.
tonight. In these the court, during the first HUSBAND'S LIFE
Meanwhile telegraph and tele- two weeks of its new term begin-
phone communication was difficult ning Monday, must winnow the Clayton Yates, 38-year-old Milan
through the storm area. wheat from the chaff, and select resident, was in a dying condition
Augusta Will Again Suffer those which present controversies at the University hospital last night,
and must consider on their merits. and his wife, Neva Yates, 33, was
East Georgia in the vicinity of; The chief justice stopped on the lodged in the county jail pending
Augusta, which has emerged from a way to a taxicab stand to check charges to be preferred against her
battle with the Savanah river after; nine trunks, and chatted with the today of attempting to murder her
it reached a 46 stage, the highest baggage agent. As he looked husband with a razor.
in history, again will bear the brunt through his purse and pockets for Mrs. Yates confessed yesterday
of a high water stage. A 35 foot American money, he remarked afternoon to Sheriff James Robeson
stage is expected at Augusta. that the traveler always got the that she leaned over from the back
Augusta was still out off from worst of it in exchanging money seat of their car and gashed her
South Carolina, today, but tem- of one nation for that of another. husband's throat as he was driving
porary highway and rail communi- The red-cap who carried several toward Milan at about 9:30 Mon-
cation was established. large hand-bags to the train to- day night. She told him he had
night will engage in the money ex- been shot and took the wheel of the
Dawes Given Rousing changing business, .convertign into car, attempting to wreck it in the
American currency Canadian mon-Iditch several hundred yards far-
Greeting in Sudbury ey which the chief justice gener- . ther down the road. Then they
ously added to his tip. walked to a farm house and were
(By Associated Press) Has Lost Weight driven to Milan, where Dr. C. F.I
SUDBURY, Eng., Oct. 1.-This Fry sewed up the wound and sent
quaint old English Burrough which While Mr. Taft shows a loss of es u the wound a sn
numbers among its industries the girth and some weight, his com- Yates to the University hospital in
manufacture of cocoanut fibre, plexion was excellent and he an ambulance.
"Welcme" mats ftir the dor-ste1 seemed to have found new physi- The only motive for the attempt

of the world had only one big in- cal strength during his absence on Yates' life that has yet appear-
dustry today, that was the making from Washington. With the co ed is a $10,700 life insurance policy
of a rousing welcome for Ambassa- operation of the eight associate which he took out two weeks ago.
dor Charles G. Dawes. A justices he has succeeded in re- The Yateses are the parents of
The ambassador was made an Imoving conjestion from the docket three boys, aged 13, 11, and 8 years.
ThethemSuprmedCourtasdmindbring
honorary free man of the borrough, of the Supreme Court and i bring-
from which one of his ancestors, ing its business so nearly to date Billion Is Issued
William Dawes, set out with the will have difficulty in finding cases In Small Currency I
Puritan settlers of the Massachu- toconsider. And on Thursday he ' .
setts colonies in 1628. He was will hold his annual conferenceBe s
hailed as the ersonification of with Federal Circuit judges to con- (By Asociated Press)
'adrthe condition of business i WASHINGTON, Oct. 1.-More
America's vigorous advocacy of race the Federal Courts throughout the than $1,000,000,000 in small-sized
by officials of the municipality. countryehasbeendistributed since
m__. _33_ 4,.... ... -. _. ...,,. ;co nty. These conferences a - r ,

FRESHMEN TO MEET
VARSIY CAPIAINS
AT ANNUAL SMOKE
Will Meet Tomorrow
Evening in Union
Ballroom
VARSITY BAND TO PLAY
Every First Year Man
Has Been Invited
To Attend
Every freshman and first year
man on the campus has been in-
vited by the union to attend their
annual Union-Frosh smoker, which
will be held at 7 o'clock tomorrow
evening in the ballroom. At this
time the freshmen will be given
an opportunity to meet the cap-
tains of every major and minor
sport personally, as well as the
heads of the campus organizations,
There will be free smokes and food
at the conclusion of the meeting.
From 7 until 7:15 o'clock the
Varsity band will play several se-
lections for the gathering, and
then Kenneth M. Lloyd, president
of the Union will say a few words
and introduce George E. Simons,
'30, news editor The Daily. Simons
will be followed on the program
by Ernest C. Reif, '30, president of
the student council, who will speak
briefly. Harry G. Kipke, coach of
the varsity football team and for-
mer Michigan captain, will be the
last speaker of the evening.
Baseball Captain Absent
In between each of the speeches
Stanton W. Todd, '30, varsity cheer-
leader, will lead the freshmen in
a few yells, then the captains of
all sports will be individually in-
troduced, as follows: Joe Truskow-
ski, '30, football; Bob Chapman,
'30, basketball; Bud Poormah, '30,
track; Clarence Bryant, '30, hock-
ey; Garnet Ault, '30, swimming;
Bud 'Hewitt, '30, wrestling; Eddie
Hammer, '30, t e n n i s; Kenneth
Stolpman, '30, fencing; and Red
Benson, '30, cross country. Gar-
vey G. Straub, '30, who is captain
of baseball, will be unable to at-
tend the meeting as 'he has not
yet returned from China, where
the team has . been playing this
summer. No captain has been se-
lected for the golf team as yet.
Following the introduction of
these men Ormand J. Drake, '3OEd,
president of the Oratorical associal
tion, and John E. Webster, '30P
president of the Student Christian
association, will be presented.
Informal Mixer Will Follow
The formal meeting w i 11 be
brought to a conclusion at this
time and will continue as an in-
formal mixer. The freshmen will
be free to talk to any of the cap-
tains of organization heads and
discuss their individual cases with
them. The smoker will be ad-
journed at about 8 o'clock when
cider, doughnuts, and cigarettee
will be passed. Officials of the
Union expect this meeting to bd
one of the largest and most suc-
cessful in several years.
'Ensian Receipt Sale
Opens This Afternoon

Announcement was made this
morning by the business staff of
the Michiganensian that Senior
pictures for this year's book Will be
taken care of as early as possible
this season, the receipt sale for
which is scheduled to start this
afternoon at 1:30 o'clock in the
'Ensian office.
Through a payment of three dol-
lars, Seniors in all the colleges of
the University may obtain a re-
ceipt which includes all expenses
of making the cuts, taking the
photographs, and handling the ma-
terial. Whatever remains under
this amount will be added to such
personal photos as each Senior or-
ders. The usual four photograph-
ers in Ann Arbor have again been
chosen as official 'Ensian represent-
atives.
Daily Subscriptions
For Faculty Now Due

i
I

They added that Sudbury looked!ready
upon this American descendant of ymprov
a 17th century Sudbury stone one w.
mason as their own contribution to effort,
the ranks of the world's states- eort,
men tmrney
1 means

have brought about marked uly 101
cement,and the forthcoming The aggregate amount of paper
ill devote three days to an currency in circulation is about five
with the assistance of At- billions, which means the Treasury
-General Mitchell, to devise Ihas completed one-fifth of its job.
for further improvement. At this rate old bills should be
frurhrmp__ ent completely discarded late next
spring. Henceforth issuance of the
bility of Iowa smaller money will be speedier.
I/Silver certificates in the amount
Players Undecided of $268,380,000, gold certificates
'worth $147,480,000 and United
States notes aggregating $123,504,-
(By Associated Press) 000 have been issued.

O~ur retI let
.- .
4 ,

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