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January 24, 1930 - Image 3

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Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1930-01-24

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of

FRIDAY, JANUARY 24, 1930

THEIF.MICH'IC'.AN

D'AILV

PAGE TERED,

a a - -iv.1 .. a...x V <? lY. ..l AT.Y1 ;I VA . _

PAGE. THREE

OF ARCHOOIT
WILOPEN TODA
;Open House' Policy to Permitr
All Interested in State
History to Attend.
WILL INSPECT MUSEUM
Program Includes Six Speakers
on Topics Pertaining
to Archeology.

EN

IGLISH KING FORMALLY OPENS ' hM PnRIITTrE ARMY AVIATOR LANDS UPON ICE CNEEC I HI HIILII
CNEECWITH RADIO SPEECH UhYLUlVIiHLAFTER MICHIGAN- SPOKANE ,A NDN TElhNI3 t
f ( / PPEARON CMU
Wickersham Says Primary Aim
.:.... .

... ...._ ................ z

Forty members of the state
Archeological society will meet at!
10 o'clock this morning in room!
3124 of the University Museum
building in the annual mid-winter
assembly. Another session sched-
uled for 2 o'clock this afternoon,
will follow luncheon at the Union
when 'visiting members will be the!
guests of the Museum staff.
The program, which has been ar-
ranged by the local committee in
charge of the convention, includes
six well-known speakers whose
topics are pertinent to the history
of early Michigan and surrounding
territory. An inspection tour of)
the Museum building will follow the
morning assembly.
This year's policy of "open house"!
will enable anyone "nterested n

King George of England.
Shown standing before the silver microphone in the Royal Gallery
of thauiuuugu Hiucn nis oening s wI

Is to Effect Retorms
to essen rime. Automotive Laboratory Will be
SEES DRY LAW TROUBLE Described in Article
by Prof. Lay..
.\v _Srciatc(I 1r-) BA Q E
WASHINGTON, Jan. 23-To bring STAFF TO HAVE BANQUET
about "positive reforms which will!____
decrease criminality" is the prim- Featuring an article prepared by
ary objective of the Hoover law en- Prof. Walter Lay on "The Automo-
forcement commission as outlined
by its chairman, George W. Wicker- tive Laboratory,"the Automotive
sham. ยข_number of the Technic will appear
Delivering a radio address Wed- on the Campus tomorrow morning.
nesday night, he said that pro- Samuel B. Marlin, '32E, has writ-
hibition was "only a part and not ten an article on the new Cadillac
the most important part" of the . V-16 model which has recently cre-
commission's general problein., al- Svated interest in the automobile in-
though it had devoted a great deal j dustry, and "Tl~ e rn he
a is nie o n u 3nd lie New Front Whee
of its attention to the "dry"stat- ; ;Drive Auitomzobile" will be discussed
utes. r9$ by L. Verne Ansel, '31E.
"'Why is the crime wave so 'con- E The life and achievements of 0.
stantly spoken of in current dis- E. Hunt, vice-president in, charge
cussion and why is it not more ef- of engineering of the General Mo-
fectively dealt with?" he said was tors Corp., Detroit, will be outlined
the first question the commission Lieutenant Paul . Wolf, in this issue of the magazine. Hunt
sought to answer. "Especially One of a squadron of 21 fliers, who reached Spokane first after a was formerly chief engineer for the
what are the difficulties found i chilly trip from Selfridge Field, Michigan. Wolf, leading y group of Packard Motor Co. He graduated
the enforcement of the prohbitin three Curtiss Hawks and a tri-motored transport, landed on the ice Of from the engineering college of the
law, and what improvemets may Lake Newland, a few miles north of Spokane. University in the class of 1905, and
be suggested for speedy adoption,~~ since then has become one of the
to remove the obstacles to the ad- Copies of First Railroad Publication Areremost engineers in the country.
ministration of this particular oaThe cover design of this issue, a
law?"Ad d Tpencil sketch by John J. White, Jr.,
lw" 'Added toTransportationLir yShle!a
Wickersham described the steps to Library e '32A, shows the Autodrome at
which led to the recommendations ---Turin, Italy. The frontispiece was
made last week to congress, assert- Railroad Advocate Published one year. Today only two original sketched by Jack Williams, '32A,
ing that an early date "certain in tihand is taken from the Gothic
things appeared obvious to the ' i Attempt to Obtain Lie files of the publication are in ex- Chapel of the Detroit Institute of
commission." Through Rogersville. istence. One is owned by the His- Arts.
He defended the disputed con- - torical Society of Virginia, and the Members of the staff vill hold a
stitutionality of the commission's One of the most intefcting act- other is held by the Bureau of Rail- banquet at the Union February 14,
when new staff miembers of the
proposal that legislation be passed ditions to the Transportation Li- 'road Economics at Washington. Technic will be named. The new
enabling United States commission- Ibraryof the engineering college, lo-
ers to try minor violations of the , The citizens of Rogersville car- staff will take full charge of the
prohibition laws. This recommend- cated on the first floor of East En-'ried on a very exitensive campaign March issue, and will function un-
ation had been cticized as possibly gineering building, is a copy of the to establish their city as a railroad tiL March 1931. Speakers for the
involving a denial of the rpght of issues of the Railroad Advocate, the center, but apparently they failed affair will be announced later.
invovingardial ofirst railroad publication of the for today Rogersville is still out of 'The next issue of the Technic will
trial by jury.g country. the path of a main railroad line' be the Marine number.
He said that no change affecting The Railroad Advocate was pub--
"so contentious a subject as pro- lished in 1831 by a group of citi- LANSING, Jan. 22 - Michigan Twenty-two fshermen are be-
hibiting couldstb afftewtho t zens of Rogersville, Tenn., w'ho were weekly editors and publishers op- lie ved to have perished in the sink-
and that although pposition to the interested in havng a railroad 'ened their fifty-ninth annual con- j ing of two fishing vessels off Tam-
commission's recommendations had come through their city. The pa- vention here today._ pico harbor durng a storm.
comisso rthey could, nevertheless. per appeared every two weeks for
appeared, te ol,'eerhl_...-____________________________________
be adopted by congress.
There is, he continued, a "great
body of calm, balanced sentiment" ,QUALITY Hark To His Master's Voice! Saying
in this country, whith "believes in
obedience to the law," and which SERVICE
at times "exercises a strong pres -
,.<sure upon political opinion" and h~e ECONOMY For Everything Musical

state history to attend either of on os rLrstrunwihhsoeigsec ecmn h
the two meetings. The morning delegates of the five principal naval powers was broadcast to the entire
session will include talks by Dr. W. world. Cabinet members, ambassadors, and naval experts, and row
sessinswilleincldewalkJ.StyvDr.sW upon row of newspaper correspondents filled the grand gallery.
B. Hinsdale, Edward J. Stevens,, ___-. -
and Harry L. Spooner, whose topics - ~-~-
are "Indian Education, "Were Harvard Professor [
Michigan's Earthworks Palisaded," aIhC , II 'FadOenConyIdns"r-, ak onV ltg L
and Oceana County Indians," re- Speaks on l0t i UI111 U . L
spectively. Open discussion will'
follow these addresses.
After the luncheon, which is Morize Reveals Character of
listed for 12:30 o'clock, the group ! Frenh Skpt' b
will reassemble for three more ad-kp
dresses, the speakers being Dr. Mel-i Anecdotes. Aeronautical Society Movies to
vin R. Gilmore, Fred Dustin, and I Accompany Formal Report
Dana P. Smith. Dr. Gilmore's lec- A capacity audience filled Nat- fe
ture is one of the features of. the ural Science auditorium yesterday f _m__ .
meeting, the Michigan scientist afternoon to hear Prof. Andre
having formerly been connected C Morize speak on the "Esprit de Vol- LOENING GIVES AWARDS
with the Heye Foundation and in taire." M. Morize charmed the
other nationally known organiza- audience of students, professors, Recording the activities of the
tions. He will speak on "Living and townspeople with his well- Aeronautical society of the Univer-
Voices' in Silent Stones." Dustin chosen anecdotes illustrating the'sity on motion picture film for in-
will tell the story of the Isle Royale wit and character of the great clusion with their formal report for
expedition of 1929 which returned'eighteenth century skeptic The ir
this fall after one of the most ex- student should lay stress on the the Grover Loening prize compe-
tensive surveys ever made. Not work of this "giant" of French tition has been almost completed,
only were surveys made of every thought, he declared, according to officers of the society.
inch of the island for the new M. Morize is professor of romance The Loening Air prize competi-
archeological maps which Edward languages at .Harvard University, tion is open to all college air clubs
J. Stevens is now preparing, but director of the summer school of in the country, and prizes amount-
nearly every branch of science was modern languages at Middlebury i ing to $2,200 donated by Grover Lo-
represented in the expedition. College, and is one of the most fa- ening, noted aircraft designer, will
Smith's lecture on "Sumnerville's ' mous speakers in French through- be distributed to the clubs doing
Mounds" is thse result of some re- out the country. His lecture yes- the most to promote aviation in the
search work concerning the earlier terday was the first on the series of past year. Three cups will also be
history of sbuthwestern Michigan,! programs offered by the Cercle awarded.
with special reference to Cass andFrancais. There will be five other The contestants will be judged on
Berrien counties. , lectures and a play by members of number of dual and solo flying
George R. Fox, of Three Oaks, i the society offered in the series in hours, possession of a gliding or fly-
Michigan, is the present head of ,the course of the second semester.'ing license, Army or Navy reserve
the state society. ,I flying, gliding activities, balloon
Larson to Address trips, reports or technical articles
STUDENTS NAMED Socialist Meeting that have been published, and any
FDRCOMMITTEESresearch work done by members of
a A the club. Any other ,eronautical
Martin.A. Larson, M.A. '21, Ph.D. activity will also be givr/n consider-
Appointments Are Announced 23 well known socialist writer and ation.
ecturer, will speak before the 5o- Members of the club lire asked to
by Two Class Presidents. cialist Labor Forum at 2:30 Sun- hand in their individuol reports to
day afternoon on the subject: "The Cornelia Burweil, secretary of the
Committeemen for the junior Labor Movement." The Forum organization, or at the gliaY, KEo")
and sophomore classes of the meets in the Knights of Pythias i'oom 1050 Natural Science &ild-
School of Music were appointed hall, 109 East Washington street. ing, before Saturday noon, so that
yesterday by Harlan G. Bond and: No admission is charged and the it may be included in the formal re-
Winchester Richard, respective public is cordially invited. port.
D-1 nr n uti i.-o

el

said the commission looks to this
"body of public opinion for sup-;
port for its recommendations."
i 1 G 1O6 r~i m
Pif'ck to Give Pro grqmh
of Violoncello Music;
Hanns Pick, professor of violoncel-
lo in the School of Music, will give
a violoncello recital at 4:15 o'clock*
Sunday afternoon in Hill auditor-I
ium. Mr. Pick will be assisted by
Palmer Christian, the University or-
ganist, and a small selected orches-
tra under the direction of Samuel
P. Lockwood.
The instrument on which Mr.
Pick will play is a cello, of the sev-
enteenth century-an Amati. Iti
belonged to the Archbishop of Salz-
burg in whose chapel Mozart was
ph i/rg. 'Ihe back of the instru-
ment bears the wood carved coat
of arms of the Archbishop and the
man to whom the cello once, per-
sonally belonged.
T INN I
Under New Management
Y Steak Supper

should be your prerequisites
for tasty lunches and delicious
candies.
WE HAVE ALL OF THESE
S ivee1Ian

Lowest
TERMS
to suit.
Play while
you pay.

Radios:-
Majestic, Victor, Crosley
Pianos:-
Baldwin, Kohler & Ca'mpbell
Qrchestral Instruments
Victor, Coluinbia, Brunswick
Records

ASK THOMAS HINSHAW, Mgr.
601 East William Street Phone 7515

NOWV I HAVI TWO)IM
r 1.batnn ,,n,4t
7 6cfrxxa i di .,
t

212 South Main Street,

presidents of the two classes. ? arson was graduated in 1920
Appointments for the junior , from Kalamazoo college, received
class are: social committee, Ken- his Master of Arts degree from the
neth Ball, chairman, Madeline University of Michigan in 1921 and
Brooks and Audrey Haver, advisory his Ph.D. from the same institu-
committee; Albert L. Freeman, tion in 1923. He has also been an
chairman, Eunis Fleming, and Earl instructor at the Teachers' college
Brunett; auditing committee, Mary in Ypsilanti.
Labour, chairman, Allen Callahan, -
and Marjorie McClung; and finance 1
committee, Barton Stevenson,
Schairman, Vivian Croope, and Mar-
guerite Henry. AIC
Committee members for the l
sophomore class are: auditing
committee, Robert Crandall, chair-I
man, Edna McKenzie, and Dor- S
othea Forbeson, financial commit-
tee, Philip Polley, chairman, Paul
Simpson and Datus Moore; social We have a lot of Qoods 1
committee, Lyle Smith, chairman, you can buy the following items
Marjorie Ballard and Erma Kropp; Loss-Your gain.
and advisory' committee, George
Pinar, chairman, Genevieve Grif- Y ov N e
fey, and Warren Ketcham.

}(j
t
t
i
i 528

FORES
Forest (near South U.)
Secial Sunda3

- . __.0.9 . .... _., ..---- . _._. r _t _ ___ _
,v
-- - --- - -

U
eft on our hands in small sizes. If you .are able to wear small sizes
at a big saving-loss to us, of course. But we must clean h ouse Our

4EN'S

$

7d!--I'

I

The Life of
MARY
BBAKER
EYD
Discoverer and Founder
of Christian Science
By SIBYL WILBUR
An Authentic Biography
Mrs. Eddy's life is here de-
picted with illuminating
clearness. The author, care-
fully avoiding invention, has
presented the facts in a re-
freshing manner. Miss Wil-

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