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January 15, 1930 - Image 2

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1930-01-15

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.

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( 2 ( ( QQ || Ti Instructor Receives
ENGINEERS MUSV1 Prize fo1 Sculpture
I-; D lN PE ISl h instrlr 1'of
Ss c u l p t t u i ~ t h c _ a r h i t ec r a l
school, has been chosen as the re-
1o IJ'iI1No. M FF cipient of the Detroit ArL Found-
ers' soeiety prizo, of $200, for his
_.." ea orG y Col " (,,
Professor Meefce Arranges Tm1I work w4t1 exlhibitetd a thiI
annual Michigan Artists' Show held
Last Plans for School's recently at the Detroit Institute of
Fiftieth Anniversary. Fine Arts. The show, in whidh ar-
tists from tlis and other states ex-
LUNCHEON IS PLANNED hibit, included, besides sculpture,
paintings and etchings.
Another of S ocum's works, "Head
Shorts, Lamont, and Boardman of Frank Stoma to," won for him
Will Speak at Afternoon i the H lby prize, in the Michigan

THESE DELEGATES WILL REPRESEN T JAPAN IN LONDON E iffinger Attending
NAVAL ARMAMENT CONFERENCE AT END OF MONTH Washington Meeting U UIUI
arr olg nWashington , D CHANCE
Dean John R. Effinger, of the lit-
:: I arary college, is in Washington, D.
C., this week, attending the annual
meeting of the association of Amer- Postmaster General
f ican Colleges.
Whi":n: r k'e rg lr po- qulit1ton of A9
ram of speaker this year, Dea aid to All Cax
9 Fffinger, who is a past president of
the association, is expected to take AIR FACILITIES
<'r k {a prominent part in the conven-
~~~~ tiarn. He will return to Ann Arbor M Acoatei
Friday morning. Jan
Ir Y r entire rate scale and a

RATE
Suggests

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dismiss their elasses at ths time,"
said Dean Sadler.
Final plans are being made by
Prof. F. N. Menefee, chairman of
the conference, to make thie fiftieth
anniversary of the Michigan En-
gineering society the most success-
ful in the history of the school.
Robert P. Lamont, secretary of
commerce; Gov. Fred W. Green of}
Michigan; Gov. Frank C. Emerson
of Wyoming; Regent R. Perry
Shorts of Saginaw and other nota-
bles in the field of engineering
will appear on the program whichf
is designing to follow out the gen-
eral topic, "The Engineer's Contri-I
bution to the Art of Living."
Registration of the delegates will
be held at 10 o'clock Thursday morn-I
ing, followed by a luncheon at
Union frith Gerald J. Wagner, pres-
ident of the Michigan Engineering
society, presiding., President Alex-
ander G. Ruthven will deliver the
address of welcome with a response
by Professor Menefee.
Regent Shorts will preside at the

Artists' Show heil two years ago.
Slocum served on the jury of the
show lasrt year. ,
Japan will be ably represented at the London five-pdwer naval conference by the above delegates. All
are eminent statesmen who have been prominent in Japanese diplomatic circles. In the above pictttre Dr.
Returns Fron Meeting of State Hashio Yamakawa is at the left, Reijiro Wakatsuki in the center, and Admiral Hyo Takarabe on the right.
Highway Departmct The eitire world is interested in the conclusions the conference delegates will reach regarding the size of
Japan's navy. It is exoected that the present ratio of the naval strength of the five great powers will be
Chicago. changed.
HEADS STATE TETING ART CLUB WILL
Prof. W. J. mnmons, of the high- HEAR DISCUSSION
way engineering department, has i Screen Reflections OF BATIK TOPIC
returned from the 22nd annual f# OP B TI_
meeting of the Mississippi Valley
conference of state highway de-' Garbo's "Kiss." 1 police sirens was dying out in the J. Gores, Former Louvre
partments which met ineChieago Miss Greta Garbo, who since she ears of inveterate "talkie"-goers,' Staff Member, to Speak.
last week-( bane come over from Sweden heads comes a new type of gangland epic
The object of the association i 'the native feminine movie contin- which, if foI wed by similar pro- Using batiks as his subject, Wal-
to meet annually to discuss the gent as a box office draw, opens to- ducts, will soon have students talk- tr'
most recent developments in the day at the Majestic in "The Kiss," ing out of the side of their mouths er J. Gores, instructor of decora-
field of road and bridge design, to be reviewed in tomorrov morn- and affecting slouch hats. tive design in the Colege of Archi-
construction, maintenance, "raffic ing's Daily. "So This Is College" I "Woman Trap's" general plot tecture, will give a lecture at 4:15
and administrative policies and gives way to "Oh Yeah" at the about the underworld has been Thursday in the auditorium of the
.problems. Professor Emmons has Michigan tomorrow. "Woman Trap" worn out by similar films, and its architectural building. The lecture
f charge of testing all road mater- at the Wuerth is reviewed below. particular plot concerning the po- is given under the auspices of the
ials for the state of Michigan. More of Sweden is seen and liceman-gunman brother combina..Architectural society. '
"We have a complete unit that is heard in "Hot for Paris," the se- tion is none too ney However, the Gores has had an- uhusual train-
independent of the University here r quel to the "Cock-Eyed World," picture is good entertainment, less ing. He attended the Ecole de
in East engineering building for now shocking Detroit at the Fox. due to the plot than the wise cast- Louvre and the Sorbonne in Paris.
testing road materials for the El Brendel, Victor McLaglen, and ing and, the excellent individual.! He was made a member of the of-
state," said Professor Emmons; "we Fifi D'Orsay furnish the excite- character portrayals. ,Honors go to .&c4ial lecture staff of the Louvre
test everything from grass seed to merit, the latter lady having been Hal Skelly, star of "Dance,of Life," museum, a position, iarely accorded
paint. In the summer approximate- last seen corrupting Will Rogers who ranks with Will Rogers as be- any but T'renchmen. Before com-
ly eight-five men are emplayed for in "They Had To See Paris." ing among the few who have been ing to the University, Gores held a
carrying on the work. These -Ben;. J. A. able to talk and remain perfectly teaching position in California.
either worlk here in the building or- natural on the screen. Little more i Gore's attendance at these
materials that are sent in for in- "Woman Trap." could be asked of Evelyn Brent, French institutions was mnade pos-
spection, or visit the gravel pits in- Just as the click-click of mach-;who plays her usual part of the [sible by an American Guild Service

item of the postoffice department
1111! woul.6 be changed uinder recoin-
end a tions outliied here today by
S ssster General Brown.
ACADEMY PAPER or the first time, the postmas-
" ter general gave hi~s "yardstick" of
Bulletins Contain Officinl lists, airmail conipensaticn which- would

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Prograns, bittaries ard
Minutes of Two Yeavs.
KELSEY RECEIVES NOTICE
Edited by Prof. Peter Okkelberg,
of the zoology department, the
thirtieth and thirty-first annualI
reports of the Michigan Academy of
Science, Arts, and Letters has been
published this week.
The booklet contains lists of of-
ficers of the organization for the
past two years, minutes of the var-
ious council meetings held during'
that period, and complete programs
of the last two general meetings of
the academy.
An obituary of Francis W. Kelsey,
written by Prof. A. R. Crittenden.
,and by Prof. J. E. Dunlap, both of
Latin department, and an obituary
of Frederick C. Newcombe, written
by Prof. H. H. Bartlett of the bot-
any department, appears. Il H.
Bartlett is a'uthor of an article on
'"Progress in the Michigan Deeryard
Survey."
Since 1920, ten volumes of these
reports have been published. Prev-
ious to 1921, 22 volumes were is-
sued under the title, "Annual Re-
port of the Michigan Academy of
Science." Of these, volumes 1, 21,
and 22 are out of print. Copies of
the other volumes are still availa-
able for distribution and will be'
sent on exchange so long as the
editions last, it is announced.
W' T "V P v

s;upplant a system in which one
carrier receives as low as 8 cents
and another as high as $3 a pound.
Numerous con erences, between
postal authorities and airmail con-
tractors have been held during the
past few nmonths in Washington
with a view to working out a rate
"yardstick."
Under the system suggested to-
day by Brown, the postoffice de-
partment would concentrate its ex-
ceptional aid on essential routes,
"those that have been traveled by
ox team, pony express,, railroad,
and auto," and would use planes as
it now uses trains, as fixed rates
per mile for definite weight spaces."
"Declaring Cleveland "an appro-
priate place to take an inventory
of aviation of today, and to hazard
a guess for the future," the post-
master general sketched the growth
of the airmail to its present status:
"Two hundred planes tand 250
expert pilots engaged; 25 contrac-
tors over the regular routes aggre-
gating 14,368 miles, flying approxi-
mately 40,500 miles each 24 hours,
about 60 per cent of which is flown
at night."
The postmaster general told of
the accompanying acceleration in
the commercial flying business and
its apparent serious results.
"The public poured its hundreds
of millions of dollars into the avia-
tion industry," he said. "Factories
sprang up and air lines were inau-
gurated, some in accord with i the
best practice, others less well con-
sidered. But the experience of all
in 1929 was substantially the same.
With a paying load of only 16 to
4 per cent of capacity, all closed
the year with operating deficits so
great the very life of the passenger
transport industry today is in the
balance."
He declared this was because the
air enthusiasts forgot that children
must creep before they walk, and
must toddle from chair to chair
before they engage in marathons.

A

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afternoon session with "The Field the state. In the winter only about;
of Engineer in Business" as the- forty-five men are employed. The
general topic. The subject will be equipment for carrying on this,
developed by W. A. Starrett of the work includes the cold room, ce-
Starrett-Thompson company of ment, concrete, soils, sandstone,
New York, and Major J. P. Halliday, and bituminous laboratories" ;he
chief engineer of the Detroit Rapid concluded.
Transit commission. - .1
Hon. Robert P. Lamont, secretary n
of commerce, is scheduled to speak neer in Government." Sergius P.
in the evening on the topic,"En- Grace, assistant vice-president of
inteeveCnig on te topic, "En- the Bell Telephone laboratories in
gineers Contribution to the Art of f New. York, will attend to demoi -
Living." Secretary Lamont is one ofsd
the most enthusiastic of the Uni-Iti b t lp io d
versities graduates, and his talk tion between Hill auditorium an1
willbe ne f te imortnt ea-steamships at sea. Gardner S. Wi-
tures of the program. L. W. Wallace,arms, nresulting eninee ohe mnnet
executive secretary of the American i r l
luig.
Engineering Council, will preside at! The conference will close with
this session. a banquet at the League at which
"Field of the Engineer as Edua-rof John SWorle of the en-
tot" will be the subject of Dr. H. S. Prof Jo n Worey of tepen-
'Boardman, president of the Uni- gineering transportation ddep.rtl
versity of Maine, at the session Fri- m ,iprd.
day morning. Howard Coffin, vice- ._
president of the Hudson Motor Car Nominations Made for
company of Detroit, will cover the New Adelphi Election
field of the engineer in industry.
Governor Green will speak at the Nominations for speaker, clerk,
luncheon following the morning treasurer and sargent at arms were
session. Dean Elmeritus M. E. Cooley held at the meeting last night of
of the engineering college will pre- the Aelphi House of Representa-
side. The afternoon session will be tives in the Adelphi room on the
opened by Governor Emerson who fourth floor of Angell hall. The
will speak on the "Field of Eng- election will take place next week.

in
p
C

ue guns, the crack of gangster
istols, and the whirr of pursuing
'LEVELAND COUNC
MANAGER AF?
. (Py Assncial Press)
CLEVELAND, Jan. 14.-'rhe turb-

frigid-but-still-nice heroine. 'fellhip to study in French li-
L. M. M. versities.

ulent course of Cleveland's city
manager system of government had
reached its bitterest climax today
with the summary removal of City
Manager William R. Hopkins.
In the stormiest political spec-
tacle since the days of Mark Han-
na and Tom L.Johnson, the city
council by a vote of 14 to 11 last
night ousted Hopkins from the po-
sition he had held since the mana-
ger plan was adopted six years ago.
The immediate outcome of the
council's action is the suspension
of Hopkins, effective at once, with
his final removal ordered Jan 22.
Before that date he will be given- a

,

T U1YNE Y E'"T1V (
IL OUSTS CITY Ward, Rickert Return
RMFROM OPERA TION
TER POLITICAL WAR' From Dental Meeting
(By Associated- Press)
public hearing, which he demand- Dean Marcus L. Ward and Dr. U. NEW YORK, Jan. 14-Gene Tun-
ed as provided in the city charter. ;G.Rickert of the dental school, re- ney, former heavyweight champion,
On Jan. 27, former State Senator turned this morning from Chicago was reported 'resting comfortably
Daniel E. Morgan is scheduled to where they have been for the past today following a serious but suc-
become the new city manager. five days, attending the mid-winter cessful operation for a kidney ail-
Beyond this, however, lies the convention of the Chicago Dental ment.
open enmity between Maurice Society. Several Michigan men are A splendid physique which stood
Maschke, Republican county lead- ;representatives of the University him in good stead in winning and
er, adHopkins.Hopkis,itsgenyearly at the convention, although defending the world's champion-
e rally taken for granted, refused to neither of the 1930 delegates were ship was aiding the retired title-
follow the instructions of the party on the program as speakers. holder in his convalescence, which,
leader in the matter of patronage Dr. R.hH. Kingery, also a mem- his physicains predicted would be
at the city hall, which has been up- ber of the dental faculty here, left I speedy.
1held in four municipal elections, terday for Kansas City, Missouri, The operation, which may be the
charged that the ousting of Hop- owhere he will attend theNati annual last, for a time at any rate, of a
kins was the first move to make the convetioftheH1ational Societyseries of misadventures which have
chief governmental office a polit- sthetists. He is the official I beset Tunney since his retirement
Iical one. Maschke has made no representative of the University at 'and marriage, was performed at
statement. the meeting which will last for the the Presbyterian Hospital Monday
_remainder of the week- by Dr. George Winthrop Fish, noted
w surgeon and kidney specialist.
SHOWS
RTH2:00-3:30 ""w"":""""
7:00-9:00 1 AAi,"YnuRpaI1 I

I i

F-

|

Detroit Theatres

I

CASS THEATER
FET.IEL BARRYMORE TN
LILI HATVANY'S
G E LOVE-DUEL
G.MARTINEZ SIERRA'S
THE KINGDOM Of GOD
Mats. Wed. and Sat-$1-$2.50
Nights--$2-$3.00
AI - I

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NOW
SHOWING

W E

EVELYN
BRENT

HAL
SKELLY

T1 AL LV 4. 1 i. 1
Business
Excutie?

RESERVE A SEAT IN
* Ening1iRoom
j't e an f -
200 CHAIRS
Washington at Thayer One Block North from Hill Auditorium -
Lunch and Dinner $6.00 Per Week
With Breakfast $7.50 Per Week

"~Woman Trap"
Two Brothers at the Mercy of a Woman's
Vengeance.
hIal Skelly of "The Dance of Life," Chester Morris of "Alibi" and
Evelyn Bent of "Interference," all in one melodramatic super feature
with 3 great stars.

H I VLITZ
MAS'TER VIOLINIST
Choral Union .Series

4

-

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me

ON

-- - -

G AN.

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I

Starting Today

Na,

the Living ScreetPresents
Living the last w6 rd
in contnental love.
Daringly French.
With
CONRAD
NAGEL
And
HOLMES
H ER BER T
14 ~. T.
FI r vast pubic will
hail his as on e of the
fanous st's1 10 a 0o
rumpls. A colorful,
vivid drama, .rgaina a a
-K ;.' -l l 'i'lrn n at

Are you prepared for business?
Do you know enough about Finance;
Management, Production and Distribu-
don to QUICKLY develop into at ex-
ecutive in' the business world; or will
you, after leaving college, drudge along
for years in the"school of hard knocks"
and possibly never achieve the business
success you desire?
Ii just nine months you CAN- prepare!
B-abson Institute offers'you exactly the
kind of training you will need most
when-you are out of college and on your
own. Here you may receive a practical
and thorough training under the direc-
tion of business experts. Here you will
learn business fundamentals and, what
is more important, you will- gain the
necessary experience in- the practical
application of those fundamentals.
Students at Babson Institute keep
regular office hours. They dictate r-
prs, take part in conferences, and
the basic "how" and "why" of business.
Babson Institute is a place for work, nor
play; for the kind of "brass-tacks" train-
ng every ambitious young man wants!
Lhe instruction is intebsive-no a tel
Tiedie on trifles ok useless thwotie;,o
Send for Booklet
You owe it to yonehite faidnd oathow th An
insirite Cotie may provide a direct route to
t inr achievement foryou. Send fora copy of
out booket "Training for tusiness tLadetship"
which gives filiinformation. It well be sent free
wi h bt a y cfli a tion on your art.
MaUS his Coupon NOW!
lIAR SON lnsttte

-

A College Picture
on a College Campus, under
sanction. That's why it's

good!

Better come!
Wih

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a
01,

-Thursday Jan. i, -

i-v_' 1T w-.v sirt!v-, 'i-wy'? -r r e4~wV r A'4WVF 111

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