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March 11, 1930 - Image 1

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The Michigan Daily, 1930-03-11

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ESTABLISHED
1890

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VOL. XL. NO. 113

ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN,

TUESDAY, MARCH 11, 1930

EIGHT PAGES

PRICE FIVE CENTS

LITERARY COLLEGE
SENIORS OPEN SALE
OF ANNQUNCEMENTS
Invitations. for Commencement
May be Ordered in Either
Leather or Parchment.
CAMPAIGN TO LAST WEEK
Four Half-Tone Cuts of Campus
Scenes Used to Illustrate
37-page Booklet.
Sale of commencement invita-
tions and announcements for senior
students of the literary school will
bein today at tables in Angell hall
lobby. Attendants will be at the

Aviatrix Describes Sens
at Record Breakin
(By 1\ssociatc-4 Pres
ROOSEVELT FIELD, N. Y., Mar.
10.-Elinor Smith, 18-year-old avi-
atrix, who today apparently estab-
lished a new altitude record for
women, gave a word picture of her
flight to the Associated Press to-
night.
Setting out to better the previous
record of 24,600 feet set by the late
Marvel Crosson, who was killed in
the Women's Air Derby last year,
Miss Smith .claimed to an-apparent
height of 32,000 feet.. She described
her experience in the following
words:
"Today was rather warm and
hazy and I was rather anxious as
to the visibility as I have been told
that the winds were so strong above
15,000 feet 'as to blow one back-
wards, and as you may easily
guess, I had no wish to be blown
out to sea, regardless of my love
for swimming.

tables to take orders and receive! "I kept climbing in wide lazy cir-
collections from nine until twelve cles, leaving the haze and sioke
o'clock this morning, and from one Iat about 5,000 feet. From then on
until four o'clock this afternoon. it was beautifully clear, and from
Similar hours will be maintained where I was I could look down and
Both -leather Invitations and in-
vitations printed on parchment
sheets will be' available. All an-t
nouncements are in sheet form,
Stanton W. Todd, Jr., class presi-1
dent, said yesterday.
Priced at 55 Cents.1
Price of the leather invitations Thrilling Mystery Play Will Run
has been set at 55 cents. Three Remainder of This Week;
cents of 'this amount will be appliedf
to a fund to defray expenses in- Matinee Saturday.
curred in taking pictures for the
invitation booklet and in shipping. JUNE DAY PLAYS LEAD
The surplus. accruing from this
three cent charge, which is addi- First performance of "The Bride,"
tional to the actual costs of the in- a mystery play replete with thrils,
vitations (52 cents each), will be by Oliver and Middleton, will be
turned over to the class treasury. presented tonight at the Mimes
Thus, Todd, said, the seniors are be- theatre. The play is scheduled to
ing supplied with invitations and run all this week.
announcements at exact cost prices. June Day, '33, who played the
The parchment sheet invitations feminine lead in "The Outsider" is
and announcemets are to sell at playing the leading feminine role.
cost, 13 cents each. Nina, Lewis, '33, is understudying
The leather commencement in- Miss Day and will play the lead at
vitations are said by those who the Saturday matinee. Others in
have already seen them to be the the cast include R. Duane Wells,
most attractive invitations to have '32, Joseph R. Jennet,. 3, Charles
been issued by any senior class in P. Moyer, 130L, Joe ates Smith,
many years. They are in the form '30, Joseph R. Sherk, '32, Garfield
of a 37-page booklet, which is made Hubble, '31, and Norman H. Bock-
up of a graduation announcement,,' elman, '33M.
and lists of the names of all fac- Roy Hoyer, who outlined and di-
ult members, graduating students, rected the dances in "Merrie-Go-,
class officers and ,ommittees. Round," the 1929 production of the
Four Pictures Included. Union Opera, has assisted E. Mor-
Four half-tone cuts portraying timer Shuter in the direction of the
scenes of beauty about the campus vehicle.
and town are used to illustrate the Construction of the set for this
invtiations. piece has been under the direction
Blue leather decorated with gold of Fred Rebman, Mimes master!
will, fori the cover. A decoration carpenter.
picturing the Union tower in gold Seats for the performanecs of
background and a part of the Uni- The Bride" are priced at 50 cents
versity seal is said to lend a dis- for the mezzanine and 75 cents for
tinctive note to the covers. This the main floor.
design is said to be one of the fin- -_____
est on the list of more than 400 GLIDER EXPERTS
such covers which have been made
up this year by the company which ______%
was given the order. (By A-soriated Press)
Samples will be at the Angell DARMSTADT, GERMANY, Mar.
hall table, where they may be seen 10.-Glider experts from seven
before any order is given. countries, including the United
States, today decided to organize
Fl d Waite Buried an international body for tie
Y 9 furtherance of research -into the
for Hours in Earth, possibilities of motorless planes
and the encouragement of glider
Claims New Record flying as a sport.
CsN R cThe experts are attending the
first international scientific glider
(;y Associated Press) congress which opened over the#
LOS ANGELES, Cal., March 10- week-end.
Floyd Waite claims the world's The Roehm Rossiten Company,
record of whatever it might be l pioneer glider constructors, were
called, for staying buried six feet entrusted with the preliminary
in thearoundI in a box with a six- organization work.

sations Experienced Fee
ig Height of 32,000 Feet HI IIII IUUVLII
see for milese In fact, when I TALKS ON YOITI
reached my approximate ceiling of
32,000 feetI could see practically all
river, all of New York city past
Sandy Hook and into New Jersey.
"I turned my oxygen on at about Chief Executive Declares Boy
16,000 feet and experiencedno u Most Precious Possession
Ipleasant sensation. I was kept Ms rcosPseso
pretty busy from them on with my of American Home.
motor. When I got to 32,000 feet,
I evidently turned out the mixture TO PLAN NEW PRO)GRAMj
too much and the motor quit. At ___
the same moment, the oxygen Parents Advised to Fill Leisure
gauge froze tightly and cut of f
my supply. Time During Plastic Period
'The sudden movement' of' as Best Solution.
reaching for the mixture and
throttle controls, combined with (By Associated Pres)
the absolute cessation of the oxy- WASHIGOMr 0Sek
gen flow was evidently too muchi WAHiNGTON, Mar. 10-Speak-
strain and everything went black ing in the full knowledge of.par-
for a few seconds. When I came to enthood, President Hoover told the
I was down about 27,000 feet and nation tonight that the boy, with
the ship on a gentle glide, and the his sister, is the most precious pos-
oxygen coming so fast that it just session of the American home and
about choked me. counseled that his leisure time be
"I regulated the flow and tried employed to direct his interest to
to gain back the altitude lost but constructive joy instead of destruc-
every time I reached about 28,000f tive glee.
feet the flow gauge froze and I be- The chief executive pointed to
came so weak from pounding it the Boy Scout movement as one by,
that I decided to come in. which parents in this period of
"By this time I was only run- complex civilization might solve the
ning on my left wing tank. Find- problem filling the leisure time of
ing that my motor was cutting their sons. The speech, which he
pretty badly and that the throttle made at a dinner given by the Boy
didn't take any effect I decided Scouts of America inaugurating a
that the gas line must be frozen. five year expansion, was broadcast
The gauges were frozen over and nationally.
impossible to read. As I was com- President Hoover referred to the
ing down rather rapidly, I was organization as one that had open-
compelled to swallow quite ire- ed the portals of adventure for the,
quently to relieve the pressure in boy, had taught him the joys of
my ears. l nature, the value of discipline and'
My motor left me just as I was f unity of effort and the democ-
coming in and I landed "dead racy of ilh lsi eidwe
stick and rolled into a mud pud- "His is the plastic period when
dle bringing a record flight to a indelible impressions must be made
if we are to continue a successful
ending.", ademocracy," the President said. "We
assure ourselves that the cure of
illiteracy and the fundamentals of
education be the three R's, reading,
I h rOiriT writing and arithmetic. To this we
must add one R-that is responsi-
bilityto the community, if we are
not to have illiteracy in the govern-
T O CAUI US~ ment. The conviction that every
person in the republic owes a serv-.
Museum ead Returns ubice to the republic; that the re-
pubes restssolely upon the willing-
from Yucatan Trip; Brings ness of every one born in it to)
6,000 -New Specimens, bear his part of the duty."
11TN SThe president further declared:!
"You have met in the special in-
ATTENDS CUBAN MEET terest of boys. I am a willing ally
-- Iin that interest. There is no feel-
Frederick M. Gaige, director of ing of exclusion of their sisters
the Museum of Zoology, returned from our concern but their similar
to Ann Arbor, Sunday morning, problems are to be considered else-
from two months' field trip through where.
the Yucatan penin la under the ;
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Antarctic Explorers Return
Civilization After, Fourteen
Months Near Pole.

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CITIZENS 'INSPECT SHIPS
Rear Admiral Recalls Earlier
Achievements of Scott
and Amundsen.I
(By Associated Press)
DUNEDIN, New Zealand, Mar. 10
-The plaudits of civilization were
received today by Rear Admiral.
Richard E. Byrd, U. S.aN., and his
party after fourteen months of ex-
ploration in the Antarctic, during
which they flew the American Flag
over the South Pole.
All day crowds swarmed about
,is two ice-scarred vessels the Eli-
nor Bolling and the City of New
York, which yesterday entered Du-
nedin Harbor accompanied by a
procession of welcoming vessels.
Entire Party Hailed.
Not only Byrd, but every one of
his 41 men who for more than a:
year braved the hardships and haz-
ards of the Polar regions were
warmly greeted by this city of 85,-
000 which often in the past has sent
forth expeditions into that un-
known region guarded by a barrier
of ice encompassing mountains
more than 14,000 feet high. Al-
though Byrd continued today to
stress other achievements, popular
fancy clung to his heroic flight with
three companions over the South
Pole.
This flight was begun Novembr
28 from the Bay of Whales at t)
base of the great barrier and lasted
17 hours and 39 minutes, with Bernt
Balchen at the controls. Byrd's
airplane forced its way over moun-
tain tops and circled the South
Pole, which is at an elevation of
9,000 feet.
Unable to land at the Pole be-
cause of the roughness of the ter-
rain, the tri-motored plane flew
back to Ross Barrier base camp, re-
fueled and continued on to the Bay
of Whales, Byrd's main camp.
Amundsen, Scott Cited.
While giving full credit to the
courage of the three men who ac-
companied him on this flight over'
mountaintops, Byrd directed atten-
tion rather to the achievements of
Raold Amundsen and Robert S.
Scott. Amundsen, he pointed out,
reached the South Pole by sled
journey December 14, 1911, and the
heroic Scott and his party arrived
there to learn that only a little
more than a month previously
Amundsen had placed the banner
o Norway first at the Pole ahead
of Britain's flag. Scott with all o
his party perished in a blizzard.
GENERAL ELECTRIC
C. H. Lang Will Confer Today
With Non-technical Students I
Interested in Positions.
Chester H. Lang, '15, comptroller)
of the budget and assistant mana-'
ger of the publicity bureau of the'
General Electric company at Sche-
nectady, N. Y. will be at the Union
today to interview students inter-
ested in becoming connected with
that organization.
Lang, who has been in Ann Ar-
bor since Saturday, is at this time
primarily interested in conferring
with non-technical students.
When in the University, Lang
was aaleader in campus activities,
and was a member of Michigamua.
tHe is now governor of the first dis-
trict of the Alumni association
which includes New York and New
England.
A few seniors have already been
interviewed by Lang. None have as

yet been given positions.
Ihur eatherl4aa

BYRD EXPEDITION
RECEIVEIS OVATION
INI NEW ZEALAND

Associated Press Photo
Dr. Hjalmar Schacht,
well known German financier, who
has resigned as president of the
German reichsbank, the national'
bank. He had served a long term.-
FACULTY MEMBERS
1.1
CE IT, FELLOu"WSHIPS
Awards Come From Fund Held
by Social Science Research
Council, New York.
WILL STUDY IN EUROPE
One assistant professor and two)
i":structors in the University are
among those "outstanding young
schohrs" who are recipients of fel-
lowships supported by the Social
Science Research -council of New
York for 1930-1931. Prof. Howard!
M. Ehrmannrof the history depart-
ment, Howard B. Calderwoon, Jr.,
of the I'olitical science department,
and Edward B. Green of the psy-
chology department are the three
faculty men so honored.
These fellowships are three
awards out of a group of 22 ag-
gregating $80,000 which are granted
annually to new fellows, chosen on
a competitive basis, for the purpose
of enabling them to study abroad
for; a year or more as they carry
out their investigations. Professor
Ehrmann will make "A Study of
Italian Foreign Policy from 1882 to
1915, with reference to the entrance!
of Italy into the World War" an in-
vestigate in the United States, Italy,
Germany, and Austria. Mr. Cald-
erwood will study "The Secretariate,
of the League of Nations and of!
Related International Organs in
their Relations with Member Gov-I
ernments" in Geneva, Paris, Lon-'
don, Rome, Vienna and Berlin. Mr.
Greene will investigate "The De-
velopment of a Test which will At-
tempt to Isolate the Factors Con-
tributing to Test Scores and to
Measure Them Separately." His in-
vestigations will be conducted in j
Ann Arbor, Detroit, Chicago, and
New York.
The scope of the fields of study
covers a wide range, including crime
news in the European press, poli-
cies of the textile trade unions,
speculation, psychological tests, and
international affairs.
VARSITY DEBATERS1
TO DISCUSSLIUO

Dr. Schacht Resigns
IFrom German Bank

FAMOUS MONACTOR1
TOAPPEAR ToNISH
Phidelah Rice to Present Play,
"The Younger Generation,"
in Hill Auditorium.
IS FOURTH TIME HERE
Foremost Dramatic Interpreter
Has Appeared at Leading
American Colleges.
"The Younger Generation" will
be presented at 8 o'clock tonight
in Hill auditorium by Phidelah
Rice, well known dramatic inter-
preter, as the seventh lecturer on
the Oratorical association's series.
Tonight will be Phidelah Rice's
fourth appearance n Ann Arbor,
which speaks well for the popular-
ity of this great "monactor," who
reads a whole play himself without
benefit of scenery of costumes. He
has appeared at Columbia 11 times,
at Dartmouth five time, at the Uni-
versity of Arkansas five times, and
at a dozen other American univer-
sities he has been a popular re-
peat number.
Leading Dramatic Interpreter.
Phidelah, Rice head of the Bos-
ton school which bears his name,'
is unquestionably one of the lead-
ing dramatic interpreters of our
time. He is styled a "monactor," a
title that in itself is as unique and
different as his art. Passed through
the vital imagination of Mr. Rice
play-reading has become the acme
of expressive forcefulness. The
play ceases to be a play-it is life,
vivid and compelling,
Phidelah Rice is the logical suc-
cessor to Leland Powers, for years
the greatest of all play readers.
At Powers' death Rice was chosen
to head the famous Leland Pow-,
ers school and only a few years ago
*resigned to head his own institu-
"Spontaneous and Virile."
Powers once said of him, "I am
an enthusistic admirer of the im-
personation work of Phidelah Rice.'
It Is spontapeous and virile and
full of splendid. human nature and
truth. At the same time Rice is
no haphazard performer; he shows
the technique of his profession and'
the purpose and message of his
play are well brought out . . . I do
not wonder at his astonishing suc-
cess."
Tickets for tonight's play may be
purchased at Slater's today or at
the box office in Hill auditorium
tonight at one dollar each, accord-
ing to Henry Moser, business man-
ger of the Oratorical association.
The box office will be opened at 7
o'clock.
Frosh Frolic Ticket
Sale to Begin Today
at Union Lobby Desk

auspices of .the Carnegie founda-
tion. Gaige also attended a meet-
ing of the Carnegie representatives
which was held in Havana, Cuba,'
from January 20 to 25. He repre-l
sented the University at the con-1
vention.I
Bringing back to the University
Museums building a collection of
more than 6,000 specimens of in-1
sects, reptiles, and amphibians,,
Gaige collected and studied tropi-
cal life on his extensive researchI
through Central America. His
work was conducted near the recent)
Maya restoration developments;
which are among the latest of the:
many phases being investigated by
the Carnegie Institute.
At the January meeting of the
Carnegie men in Havana, Michiganj
was one of the five institutions re-1
presented. The remaining four del-
egates were from the Peabody Mu-
seunt at Harvard, the University of
Chicago, the Harvard School of)
Tropical Medicine, and the Ameri-
can Museum of Natural History in
New York City. Following the meet-
hig, Dr. George Shattuck, the Har-'
vard medical representative, left
with Gaige on the extension trip
through Yucatan. Dr. Shattuck is
one of the foremost authorities in I
the country on tropical medicine.

in Mt. Clemens Fire
(By Associated Prcss)
MT. CLEMNS, March 10 - Two
of the most important downtown
business buildings of Mt. Clemens
were destroyed by fire this morn-
ing when a fire started in the ceil-
ing of a vacant room in the quar-
ters recently vacated by the Mt.
Clemens Savings Bank. The dam-
age is estimated at approximately
$200,000.
The fire, the exact cause of which#
is not known, was discovered by
Deputy Sheriff Dove, Prevost. Al-
though all the City's fire equip-
ment and two companies from De-
troit answered the alarm, both the
old Bank Block and the adjoining
Greene building were destroyed.
Physicians Seek ause
of Paralysis Malady
(By Associated Press)
JOHNSON CITY, Tenn., Mar. 10.
-State health officers and physi-
cians of three East Tennessee
counties tonight combined their ef-
forts to find a cure for a myste-
rious form of paralysis which has
stricken 102 persons in that area.

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inch pipe and a telephone for out-
side connections and no one so far'
has been found who doesn't agree
that he is welcome to it.
Floyd was buried February 22
with nothing for company except
a telephone and maybe a couple of
unfortunate angle wornis that may
have 'got caught in the upheaval
preceding the interment.
Yesterday they dug him up. A3s
soon as he could unkink himself.
he announced: "I got the world's
record. Yes, sir, I was in that thing
for 391 hours, and that's a real
record."
Several persons started talking
to him, one of whom he answered
thus: "Silly thing to do! How do
you get that way? You just don't
appreciate ambition."
Senior Literary Dues
to be Collected Today
Collection of senior literary class'

Coolidge's Peace Pipe
Taken; Post Reward
y (By Associated Press)
FLORENCE, Arizona, Mar. 10 -
The peace pipe which Coolidge'
smoked last Tuesday with Pima and
Apache Indians at the dedication
of 'Coolidge Dam in Arizona has
disappeared. A $25 reward has
been offered for its recovery. The
Arizona Pageantry association, cus-
todians of the prized pipe, believe
some souvenir hunter made awayl
with it.
Ping-Pong Tournament
Opens Today at Union
With more than 95 table tennis
enthusiasts already signed up to
compete in the Union's first annu-
al ping-pong tournament, play will
begin today in the billiard room at
the Union. Additional registrations
will be received until noon today.

West Virginia and Michigan
Meet in Alpha Nu Room
Friday Afternoon,

to

Tickets for the 1933 Frosh Frol
which will be held the, evening
March 21 in the Union ballroo
will be available beginning tod
and continuing throughout the r
maining days until the event,
the Union desk, in the lobby of A:
gell hall and in the West Enginee
ing building. Coupons are pric
at $5.
Johnny Johnson and his Viec
recording orchestra will play f
the party, coming to Ann Art
Eastern and Southern supp
clubs at which he has been playi
since his engagement at the Ho
Pennsylvania in New York. Joh
M son himself is a pianist of some i
pute among the country's orche
tra leaders and records for t
Welte-Migon piano. The' bar
which is an 11 piece outfit, inclu
a number of solo artists.
According to the announceme
of Harry Begley, '33, of the cor
mittee in charge of the Frolic, C
tails of decorations, favors and r
freshments are virtually matur
and will be completed shortly. 'i
assistance of the Student coun
and the Senate Committee on SI
dent Affairs in limiting social o
fairs on the campus for that e'
ning to the Frosh Frolic is accel(
ating_ ticket sales, though ma
bids are yet available, Begley sa
Michigansian Busine

Political Science Department Will Offer
American Government Course to Freshmen
Reorganizing in complete detail open to graduates.
the curriculum for the next semes- pAn innovation will be put into ef-
ter, the political science depart-
ment will offer an elementary feet by which students in the en-
course in American government to gineering school will be enabled to
freshmen. "The department feels," pursue a course of study in the cle-
stated Mr. W. R. Maddox, "that it ments of political science. A new
is furidamentally desirable for stu- course will be offered next semes-
dents in general to have a thorough ter dealing with the political biog-
knowledge of American govern- raphies of many of the great states-
ment and for those who are inter- men of the United States. This will
ested to have as much of an oppor- be limited to a definite number of
tunity for additional work in gov- senior students.
ernment as possible. Therefore, I Other changes have been made

West Virginia's debating team
will meet the Michigan's Varsity
in the opening debate of the se-
mester at 3 o'clock Friday after-~
noon in the Alpha Nu room on the'
fourth floor of Angell hall. The
topic for the debate will be the
same as. that selected for confer-
ence competition: "Resolved, that,
the several states should be per-
mitted to adopt the Ontario sys-
tem of liquor control."
The Michigan varsity, composed
of Fenelon Boesche, '31, Lawrence E.
Hartwig, '31, and Nathan Levy, '31,
will uphold the affirmative of the
question. All three men are ex-
perienced debaters, each having

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