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November 30, 1929 - Image 1

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1929-11-30

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1 890

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, r yr ., ,, -- -- --- - __

VQL XL, NO. 53.





GiVE 14 N vAL v ALL Le a. es
Music for the several feature ple-. Two more showings of Emil Jan-I
ts which the Lydia Mendelssohmnins'chratciztn f"Tr
I EL Inmgs' characterization of "Tar- I
theatre has presented to the cam- tuffe" will be given today. A mati-
pus i the past two weeks has beeni nee performance is scheduled for
supplied from a rather secretive 2:30 o'clock and the night perform-
INE-O DIDsource.Although the nature of the ance will be given at 8:30 o''lock.
Four Hundred Couples Present music is perceptible, many people This picture is onc of thc several
at Pan-Hellenic Dance a that the Lydia Mendelssohn thea-
have asked Miss Amy Loomis, di- tre has scheduled to present to theI
in Jordan Room. rector of the theatre activities, who campus. Occasional outstanding
-- it lithat. ha"s been supplying the pictures will be shown at the thea-
McKINNEY'S BAND PLAYS music during the showing of the te toughout the year, accordi
p-ctures to Miss Loomis, as well as produc-!
Ballroom Decorated With Fall Jack Conklin,.'31, sits at the piano tions by campus dramatic organi-I
Fn;kfedorchestra pit during thespie- zations and attractions of more
Flowers; BreAkfast Served ture and supplies the orchestral metropolitan interest.
After Dancing Stops. acecompaniment, Miss Loomis stat- -
ed yesterday. Conklin looks at the
By llen Dom1)xine.' cue sheet-which tells at what
pin~t inl the picture the music
Four-hundredicouples dancedto i h at e te an l fT
the music of McKinney's Cotton j the tempo-when the picture first
Pickers Vic tor, Rlecordmng orchestra! is shown a~t the theatre and plays
last night at the Pan-Hellenic ball the accompanient from then on-by TLLI
which took place in the Myra Beach watching the action on the screen
Jordan assembly room cf the ro-and fitting the pieces accordingly. Oratorical Association Plans1
He flays almost entirely withoutI
men's League building. This, ball sheet music. Annual Extemporaneous
is given annually by the women of Speech Competition.
the university and is one of the
most brilliant event, of the ;:ocial~~~~
The ballroom was decorated with-
autumn colors which harmonized IoPreliminary tryouts for the an-
with the dark paneling and drapes nual Extemporaneous Speech con-
f nthe roomg arge flowr bsketsF R 9N U 1test will take place Tuesday, Dec.-4
containing chrysanthemums of 10, at 4:30 olock, in the Adephi
werg e ces rond trm le avesFurniss, Donohue, Schmidt, I room in Angell hall, according to
spersed with large txe. ferns. Sou- :Warren, Bennett Chosen as Lwrence Hartw ig.31, chairmar
thern smilax and southern moss Chairmen of Groups. of the local contest committee o }
were hung from the balcony at one ofthlclonesomiteeo
end of the room andfrom the lighti the Oratorical association, and the Y
brackets. Ferns and flowers were WORK TO BE DONE SOON five best speakers will be selected p
banked around th- chaperone's for the finals to be held a week'
booth at one corner. Five committee chairmen wereo te Ihdals to! be h ed w
annoncedby Fancs Bebe '1E later. Medals will be awarded to
'Orchestra Plays Grand March. announccd by Francis Beebe, '31E, the winners of the finals.IA
The orchestra showed itself wor- chairman of the J-Hop committee,
thy of its reputation a one of the as plans for the annual hop ot c . t a
leading colored bands im the n w.rceoun- , l students except partlcipantfs ii ?-
try, varying waltzes and fox trotsu r a.arrangee t
in a pleasing arrangenenit. 'rho should he completed by the start '.i.atcdareprEd-
orchestra has been heard for sev- of the holidays, Beebe said. tives of the University in Oratori-.
eral years at the Oraystone ball- The music committee is headed cal contests, and former winmers
room in Detroit and at Island Lake by Richard A. Furniss, '31, who ex- of the Extemporaneous Speech
last spring. pects to have all plans completed contests. The general topic to be
Katherine Wilcox, '31, with her'wti w rtre ek.A rs discussed this year will be "Co-ed-'
escort, Robert D. Thompson, '31E, Vi.wo or three weeks. At pres-d e y
led the grand march, which took ext he is negotiating with several I ucation. A special phase of this 1
place in the middle of the evening. u'rchestras, including George 01- general subject will be given each (
She was followed by her committee sen's; Ted Weems', and Coon-Soun- entrant a half hour before thez
and their escorts. The members of ds' , . I preliminary debate on iDec. 10, 50
the committee were Jean Wallace, ders, and will ,Announce the re- that each speaker vill have a short p
'30, president of the Pan-Hellenic sults soon. time to organize his talk. +P
association, Rachel Fleming, '32, Albert F. Donohue, '31, heads the Thlle purpose of this contest is to ti
Ernestine Waner, '31, Florence ticket committee. Tickets will be stimulate interest in public speak-. y
Frandsen, '31, Katherine McMurray, I placed on sale at the Union on ing and ,t the same tile uncover
'31, Jeanie Rol erts, '32, Katherine material for the sUmierity debct-
Ferrin, '32, Jaunet Michael,'31, Dor- Tuesday. All tickets are expected Ima teialm thd 'iirsity datr
aod y$hestrtoflg teams, and is one of a series
is Desmore, '31, and Helen Domine, to have been sold by the start of to be sponsored by 1-he Oratorical
'31. the holidays. association :thrih he Loeal eom- 'i



b VIIVIti jU2MirD
American Explorer Leaves Bas
in Antarctic to Soar Over
Unknown Regio us.
British, American Governments
Bring up International
Aspect of Trip.
NEW YORK, Nov. 29-12he
New York Times, and St. Louis
Dispatch and iE wspapers af-
filiated with them ihi publish-
ing reports from Comntander
Richard E. Byrd's expedition
announce that Commander
Byrd has safely returned to
his base, Little America, after
a successful flight across the
South Pole in which he survey-
ed much adjacent territory.
The flight was without mis-
hap and everything worked
NEW YORK, Nov. 29---The New
Fork Times, the St. Louis Post-Dis-
)ateh and the newspapers afluliated
vith them in publishlng reports
rom Commander Richard E. Byrd's
,ntaretic expedition today anp-
iounced that Commander Byrd
tarted from his base, Little Amer-;
ha, in the Antarctic, at 3:29 Tburs-
ay afternoon (10:29 p. im., New
rork time) on a 1,600 ivle flight
o the South Pole and back.
Four in Party.
Commander Byrd, who is flying
vith Bernt Balcheii as pilot, with !

"In puiiin students in the
cided that law students, deprived
Law school whom the dean of stu- of t tlaw
dents has recomended to us for l almost fatally handicapped in try-
'discipline as violators of the auto- ing to pass final examinations in
mobile regulation, we have been June. In this respect, suspension
motivated solely by what we know would not only defect the student's
through experience to be the best purposes in acquiring his legal
interests of men pursuing profes- training for good, but it would also
sional studies," said Dean Henry proidein ome caes, o aso
Moore Bates of the Law school in ; y vd, i om asesoccasion for
Moor Baes f te La scooli~nloafing around the University with-
an interview to The Daily yester- out academic work to preclude the
dy. loose practices which might result
"From our point of view," con- 'from too much unguided leisure."
tinued Dean Bates, "the enforce-r When asked whether he believed
'ment of the automobile ban lies that any punishment at all should
I with the dean of students, and any be exacted for violations of the au-
action we may take is upon the sug- rtoiobile ban Dean Bates declined
gestion of that agency." During to make any public comment. He
the course of the interview, which did state, however, that in his
grew out of the announcement that opinion the automobile regulation
the two law students who were mgtwl ewie ntecs
tmn h fedr ctdb might well be waived mn the case
tong the 1 offenders cited by of graduate students, as men of ma-
the Deans office frsuspension as turer interests and intent upon ac-
tviolators of the automobile regula- quiring specific, professional train-
tion would not be ,suspended, but i ng, largely upon which their fu-
would be required to complete four ture success would rest.
hours of extra credit in the Sum- "
mer sssio befre gaduaion, In effect, our requirement that
mer session before graduation, these two students take four hours
of extra work instead of being sus-
churge oS the enforcing the auto pended is a compulsory benefit,"
ban are in complete accord with said Dean Bates in conclusion, "in-
our- substitute penalty for the of-1 asmuch as it is being proved that
fenders. In fact, the recomnmenda- mthe ordinaryciculumbisotat
tion for discipline was made to us eh rinr curriculum is not large'
I ton or iscplne as adeto senough to adequately to train the
'with the suggestion ot 'suspension students for legal practice."
or its equivalent.'" Prcvlous reports ;
had been current that tic law fac-
ulty had acted to punish automo-
bile regulation offenders merely to
sle the wounde d eins mof Ccean ITO O S
of students' office. I
The elucidation of his reason for
for waiving suspension, Dean Bates 0I H11 0 U
pointed ont that "it had been de-
Trow, Brown, Lovell, Maddy1
SSWill Lecture on WJR
Campus Broadcast;

Entire Varsity Squad and Staff
to be Guests at Spatler
Hotel Dinner.
Guests to See Georgetown Play
University of Detroit at
Dinan Stadium.
Finals arrangements for the an-
nual Football Bust, to be held by
the University of Michigan club of
Detroit at 6:30 o'clock tonight in
the ballroom of the Hotel Statler,
have been completed, it was an-
nounced yesterday, and the entire
Varsity squad including the coach-
ing staff will be guests of the or-
"M" rings will be presented on
this occasion by the club to the
nine men on this year's squad
whose college football competition
is over. Those who will receive the
rings are Captain Joe Truskowski,
Al Bovard, Howard Poe, Al Steinke,
But Poorman, Al Dahlem, Red Wi!-
son, Roy Parker and Joe Gembis.
Band Given Special Show.
Following the custom established
last year the squad and coaches
will be entertained during the aft-
ernoon at the Georgetown-Univer-
sity of Detroit game at Dinan fIeldl,
while the band will be given a spe-
cial show at the Mlchlgan theatre

1 Tl....r "T ....... ..... TT r....... 514....... _,....._ 1P..__. _._ :_ 1


.. Bvae r n B-^~a n as n L ,V l ot . lb
larold June as radibo perator and
apt. Ashley C. MrKinly as photog-
upher in tlhe big t r-motored air-
lane ihe took to the Antarctic, ex-I
ects to be in direct communication
hroughout the flight with the New
(ork Times radio station in Newj
ork, as well as with his base, and
ill report his progress as lie goes.
1 all is well with him, he shouldI
.(A11.1 Lo lhis } b bo r 9.24 hol-I

Programs for the ball were of an
unusual design in black suule with
oriental lettering iij silve r.
Breakfasts Served Later.
After the dancing which ceased
at 1:30, breakfasts were served in
many of -the sorority l iouses for the
women and their ;urets. This year1
for the first time many houses held
their breakfasts in the League
building using the private dining
rooms for that purpose. They were,
beautifully decorated with flowers
and candles in the sorority colors.
Preside.n;t Al+'xan;idezr Rutliven and
Mrs. Ruthven' headed the list of pa-
trons andT ptronesses for the af-t
fair. Other faculty members who
were present were Dean Joseph A.I
Bursley and Mrs. Bursley, Dean
John C. Effinger and Mrs. Eflinger.
Dean Wilher flunmpbr 'ys, Mis
Grace Richards, MissAlice Lloyd,
Mr. and Mrs. Frederick P. Jordan.
Mrs. Beryl Fox acher, Dr. Marga-
ret Bel, Miss Ethel McCormick, Mr.
and Ms. Ira W. miith, Mr. andI
Mrs. Harvey Emery, Mr. and Mrs.
Homer Heath, Mr. an d Mrs. Waldoj
Abbot, Mr.' and Mrs. Fielding II.1
Yost, Dean Edward Kraus and Mrs.
Kraus, Dean Herbert Sadler and
Mrs. Sadler, Dean hugh Cabot and
Mrs. Cabot, Dean James E. Edinon-;
son and Mrs. Edmonson, Mr. and,
Mrs. Louis Straus, Mr. and Mrs.
Oscar J. Campbell, Mr. John Ea-
ton, Mr. Arthur Cross, Mr. Bruce
Donalson, Mr. Peter Munroe Jack,
and Mr. Paul Cuncannon.
Sophomore Engineering
Committees Announced
Committees for the sophomore
class of the engineering college
were named yesterday by the presi-
dent, Robert Jones. Members of theI
groups are:
Advisory, Robert T. Garrison,
chairman; Melvin B. Monson, Rob-
ert Arnold, and Carl Staelin.
.Financial, Lawrence C. Whitsit,
chairman; James G. Macormick,
Murray W. Mosser and Allison B.
Social, Louis Appicyard, chair-

.I Lt ii41 .\1 e1S; 1 ,US1 i C1 ale or % l1'k Ur 1
The decorations will be in charge inittee. Other contests planned for have elapsed.
of Neil E. Warren, "31 A, and soy- this year are discussion contests.-
which are one muan debates; the
nral Detroilr companies have al- Oratoil contest; the annual Planning to carry tibc Stars and
ready submitted plans which are Adelpi-Alpha Nu freshmnan do- Strifes to the bott om of the world
being considered by the ;.Hop con- bate hi the spring; and faculty de- by air as he already has carried
mittee. bates i which faculty, members them to the top, Coinuander Rich-
The floor committee is headed by will discuss pertinent questions. ard E. Byrd set out on Ti'hanksgiv-
Keith F. Bennett, '31, who has al- { ehg a Ag day to fly across the South
ready received several bids for the American Dead Are Pole just as sunnuer appro tchled
concessions for supplying punch Returned From Siberia r the vast frigid Antarctic continent.
and other refresAm ts. The coi-- Flew Across Arc tic.
iittee in charge of the favors is NEW YR.N, ov. 29 R:aiii s of ;The flight recalled his own ilight
headed yHenry W. Schmidt, '31, 1veterans, fathers of families most in May, 1926, in the tri-motored
who also expects to be able to an- of them, approaching middle age, 1 Yokkcr airplane, the Miss Jo.'ph -
nounce his choicc before Christ- some of theu. grown stout and a incor from 1, he is BJ "ep-
z'as- . little grey, gathered on a pier at Ford, from Kiig's Bay, Snitz-
- --Hoboken today to receive the bodies bergen, across the North lPolc and
Chinee Will Setti of the last of their comrades come return, in 15 hours and 30 min-
e home from the War. utes. The round trip was 1,600
Disputes Peacefully There around the flag-draped miles, a trip in Arctic spri'igtti i
1 walls of a baggage room where about the same distance as the
B Asstciated Pres)ranged 74 caskets of American sol- flight on which lie is eugaced toda y
ShANGHAI, Nov. 29 - Despite ,diers, back fronm Siberia after a ? over icy wastes and motundainu.
earlier emphatic denials by the journey more than half-around the He was the first to fly to the
INankinggovernment, dlspatcIhes world. North Pole and the only one to fly
from several sources late Friday as- Over one casket, the 75th, set across it ill a heavier-than-air Lia-
serted that the Nationalist govern- apart from the rest, and containing chine. Two dirigibles, the Norge
ment of China had agreed with the body of a hero whose identity and the Italia, cruised later above
Russia to negotiate directly to settle must forever be unknowm, pray- the Pole, which was discovered on
Speaceably the crisis in Manchuria ers were said, an oration was de- April 6, 1909. by Admiral Robert K
i which had resulted in armed con- livered, and soldiers tired a volley. Peary, American, in a sledge expe-
flict. From among 24 unidentified, this dition.
From Geneva, Mukden, Tokio and body was selected to receive the'
Shanghai came categorical reports tribute accorded them all. Land Title Questionable.
that the Nationalist government More than a decade ago, on the WASHINGTON, Nov. 29 - Com.
had followed the lead of its Man- dreary Siberian tundra they fought mander Richard E. Byrd's aerial
churlan territory in making an in- shoulder to shoulder, these veterans expedition into the frigid waters of
dependent truce with the Soviet of the World war, not doughboys the Antarctic has brought up an
government and had consented to any more now, and those young- international question '"whic1, in
negotiations with Russia to end sters whose remains came back to time, may require diploomsiic lie-
the controversy over control and I their own country today. gotiation by the L4ondon and Wash-
operation of the Chinese Eastern m ----" ington governments.
Railway, because of dissention. ' Mauretania En Route The question is that of natonl
title to the land in the South Polar
PilotsFail to Make After 24 Hour Delay region, much of which is claimed'
I New Endurance Mark by Great Britain on the ground of
t (ly ls7T,..edOnPes) res)l... . A isovryad prevouseponto
TT'"7T'i TT!1 eT T,-

Varsity Beats Indiana Y.M.C.A.
by 56-8 Score, Winnning
Eight jiprst Places,
Michigi's Contference chain-
pionship swiimming team opened
the 1929 aquatic season last night
in the Intramural pool with a de-
cisive win over Fort Wayne, Ind.,
Y. M. C. A. by a 56-8 score. '
Relegated to a single point in
every event except the diving, in
which Powell of the losers broke
through to register a second place,
the Hoosiers were at no tilie able
to make things interesting for Matt
Mann's swimmers. The ' Wolverine
lineup, largely made up of second
stringers performed creditably.
Opening the festivities Michig-
anmi's free style relay quartette of
Walker, Walaitis, Reif, and 1lubley,
turned in an easy win in the 200=
yard event, churning the water in
1:41.3. 200-yard breast stroke hon-
ors went to Ed Wunsch, sophomore
star who nosed ou# his teammate
Brown to wiu in 2:59. Murphy of
Fort Wayne, -A stroke behind the
leaders, gained third place.
Walker, crack Wolverine artist,
had things all his own way in the
50-yard free style, wliing in 24.4.
The veteran was trailed by Hub-
hey of Michigan and Powell of
Fort, Wayne. Ladd finished far out
in front in the 440-yard free stylei
event Wiming handily in 5:41.
Second and third place honors
went to McCafiree of Michigan
and Schwartz of Fort Wayne.
Tn the 150-yard back stroke Vld-
entine and Warner of Michigan
finished one-two in 1:54.3 with
Bradley of Fort Wayne in third
place. Diving honors were annexed
by the veteran Grimshaw who
scored 67.5 to out-point Powell of
Fort Wayne and Pottle of Michi-
gan. Ladd gained scoring honors of
the meet by winning the 100-yard
free style in 60:1. Ilubley and
Schwartz claimed second and third
places respectively. In the final
event the medley relay, the Wol-
verine - combination of Valentine,
Steelin, and Pief won easily in 3:31.
Death Takes Famous
Georgetown Geologist

Prof. James Hamilton, professor at 2:30.. Preceding the show tie
of R eal music, wil present Six band will give a short program Ai
tenor solos as part of the musical
efront of the theatre.
ntertainment scheduled for to- Michigan's 16 All-Americaus
night's campus radio broadcast, itIfrom Bill Heston down to Otto Pon-
was announced yesterday by Prof. merening have accepted the Club's
Wi cdo Abbot of the rhetoric de- invitation to attend the Bust, and
partment, director and -announcer Iwill be' seated at a su cial table.
of Morris hall studio. Miss Louise ,Roy Parsons will lead tme gatimering
Cuyler will play several violin num- in a few Michigan songs, and Red
hers and will be accompanied by Glassgow, varsity cheerleader in
Miss Grace Snyder, both of the 1925, will be on hand to do his stuff.
School of Music.TShwHvadGme


. Mt.v o Sho Harvrdi (ae.
As announced previously, Pro Following0tin neP the Met.ro
William C. Trow of the educational politan Motion Picture Company
psychology department of the will present a reel of views of the
School of Education will discuss Harvard-Michigan game. 1hose
"Scientific Tests of Character," who will speak are Coach Harry
and Ur. Charles L. Brown, profes- 'KiIpke, J. Fred LawtonT, Director
sor of internal mnedleine in the I Fielding. II..Yost, Captain T.u4sow
Medical School will talk about sk, (apta-l et i S al
"1-uh Bl od P ess re," amid will and John Scott of St. Paul. lMho, it
"High Blood Pressure," and willI sii h etnv lnn
ispoinrt out its danigers and treat- is said, is the best kn.zown ahunu .ts
mepmt. of the Twin Cities and fanious for
Prof. Alfred fl. Lovell, of the his Swedish dialect stories.
Prof Alred . Lvell ofthe Although this banquet is beling
electrical engineering department, A bugh e Detroit Alu i cb,
will link his talk with the recent givent are invited to Alm un d
Edison Celebration. His subject, tuI ets are $4 vid to e nd
"Modern Developments in the Field #''ickets are $4 and can be obta ined~
ofElecrical Powe," il th withd from '. Hawley Tapping, general
f Electrical power," will al with secretary of the Alumni association,
many phases of that industry at his office in Alunmi Memorial
which are little known to the egen- I hall. Tickets are also on ale at the
Tickts lsouallatc.i
eral publice elub offices In the Reereation build-
Prof. Joseph E. Maddy, of the ilg, Detroit.
School of Mines, well-known in
the schools of the state as an in- 'Frate t Warn
teresting lecturer, will discuss a rnitesW
"Education for Leisure." to List Dropped Men
The. studio will be open to the'
public, according to Professor Ab-- Unless the names of any stu-
hot, and a receiving set has been - dents who have been dropped from
installed to bring in the program fraternities or sororities since the
for visitors as broadcast through beginning of the college year in
WJDetroitember are reported to the of-





Dean Bursley Requests
Student Activity Lists
J. A. Burslcy, (lean of students
and chairnan on student affairs,
requests that managers and chair-
men of all activitiy groups submit
to the dean's office a list of all stu-
dents who expect to participate in
the activity, that the elegibility of
the students may be determmed be-
fore the enterprise proceeds.
Attention is directed by Deani
" Brshey h Mtisregard to the follow-
"in Umivertty rule: "The manager
or chalrman of every student activ-
ity is required to subm it to the
chaii an ofthe committee on stu-
dent oftfairs a ctplete list of all
stu'decuts who e'xpect -to participate,
and to ascertain their eligibility be-
fore proceeding further with the
enterprise, - '
Must Work for Peace
Quietly,'_Says Kellogg
t i v t ciated Y3 e,

flee of the dean or students, in writ-
ing, on or before Dec.. 2, toe grades
of these members will be charged
against the organization when the
averages for the scholarship chart
are computed, it is announced by
J. A. Bursley, dean of sttdents.
The semester scholarship charts
show the respective average schol-
astic ratings among the fraterni-
ties, sororities, and dormitories and
reveal also the comparative stand-
ings of the leaders in the various
residence groups.
Since the poor grades of a single
individual expelled from a group
will materially decrease the aver-
age grade for the entire group, all
organizations, it is expected, will
submit their lists promptly.
Tolstoy Group Plana
Lecture on Esperanto
(By Associated Prss)
Under the auspices of the Tolstoy
League, Prof. Edwin L. Clark, of
Oberlin College, will lecture Mon-
day, December 2, on "The Inter-


(By Associated Press)
Angeles, Nov. 29-Another attempt
of Bobbie Trout of Los Angeles and
Elinor Smith of New York to estab-
lish a new record for endurance
flight here failed today when lack
of fuel forced them to land their"

kNEW YORK, Nov. 29-After a 24-
hour delay due to a damaged bow
received in collision with a car
float in New York harbor, the Cu-
inard liner Mauretania was era route
for Europe today.
She carried all passengers booked
with the exception of one woman
who took advantage of the return

For the time being America is
avoiding a discussion of the issue.

I iu~.eathe tWASHINGTON, Nov. 29-Fr.:
Francis A. Tondorf, director of the
lullm GeorgetoWn university seisniologi.-
K +I cal observatory and widely knowm I

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