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March 30, 1930 - Image 2

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1930-03-30

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PAGE TWO

THE MICHIGAN

DAILY

SUNDAY. MARCH 30, 1936

THIRD ALL-AMERICAN AIRCRAFT SHOW

. . X ..:te a,.. . _ .. ,, ...w ..

STUDENT MEMBERS,
Of GLIDER SECTION
NUMBERHUNDREDI
Club Makes 3500 Flights During I
Year by Shock Cord Method
anid Auto Towing. i

THIRD ALL-AMERICAN AIRCRAFT SHOW
TO TAKE PLACE IN DETROIT, APRIL 5-13
....ep.,p.* A..
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- S

AIIE DENIES DRlY
SAIAI Pniecr flIMEC

II ' r
SCreen RefleCtions

REHEARSALS OBEIN
~!Ena rnuriir 'DAnV

SHROP WELL

EQUIPPED

istruction in Air ManeuveringE
and Flight Gliding Given
to Student Memtbers.
One hundred students in the
University are members of the
Glider section of the Aeronautical
Society which in the past year has
c o n d u c t e d approximwately 2500
flights by the shock cord method
and 1000 flights by auto-towing,;
according to a report compiled by
J. D. Redding, '30E.
Student members of the section
are hrst given instruction in ele-
mentary principles of flight glid-
ing and maneuvering in the air.
The elementary work is taught by
th shock cord and auto-towing
methods. The shock cord method
consists of launching a glider and
pilot into the air from a small knoll I

and permitting him to coast tol
the bottom of the knoll on the air.
A long rubber rope similar to the
ordinai-y hemp or cotton rope is
used in launching the glider. Auto-
towing consists of fastening a ca-
ble to the rear of an autoniobile.
The length of the cable varies from
300 to 1800 feet, depending upon
the ability of the pilot to handle
the glider behind a car.
During the past year students
have operated three primary train-
ing gliders, and a secondary glider
is now being constructed for use
in advance training. The section
has one of the most inodern and
best equipped shops iii the coun-
try where instructions are given in,
repairing minor breaks, buW1dingj
new gliders, Working with wood
and metals ,and in taking proper
care of tools and motors.
A number of speakers from the
commercial and governmental
aeronautical industries address the
einbers of the section throughout
the year.
GROUP TO DECIDE'
PLAN FOR AWARD
R. G. Smith, State Supervisor of
Industrial Education, has called a
meeting of several members of the
University faculty to convene Mon-
day evening in the office of the
School of Education for a discus-
sion of plans for the selection of
candidates for the Thomds A. Edi-
son scholarship in science.
Among those invited to attend1
the discussion are Registrar Ira M.
Smith, T. Luther Pul'dom of the
Bureau of Appointmeants and Oc-
cupational Information, Prof. G. E.
Myers of the School of Education,
Prof. Clifford Woody, Prof. A. D.
Moo'e, and Dean J. B. Edmonson of
the School of Education.
Under the direction of R. G.
Smith, the group will discuss meth-
ods of selecting the candidate from
Michigan high schools who will sub-
sequently be sent to compete in the
national examinations to determine
the award of the scholarship.

j V A -
I -
Edward S. Evans (left), President of the Detroit Aircraft corpora-
tion, heads the committee in charge of the aircraft show scheduled for
next iweek in Detroit. Top picture shows a Fokker F-32 "flying palace";
below is the new Ogden Osprey, designed by 11. J. Ogden, round-the-
world flier.
E.TH ICIST TO TALK MISSING LAUNCH
ON HUMAN NATURE SAFEIN HARBOR
Well Known Speaker to Make Girls' Yachting Party Anchored
First Appearance Before in Bay Near San Francisco
Michigan Group. Because of Heavy Fog.
WRITES MANY BOOKS I OTHER SHIPS AGROUND
Lecturing on the topic "Can Hu- B( yAsseiCaatd Prc)
man Nature be Changed?", Dr. SAN FRANCISCO, March 29 -
Henry Neumann, Leader of the Fear for the safety of a chaperon-
Brooklyn Society of Ethical Culture, ed party of 12 young women, miss-
will appear before an assembly of ing all night on the yacht Gulnare,
education students tomorrow at turned to joy and surprise today
4:10 o'clock in the auditorium of when it was found that all were
the University High school. safe and they had been acconmpan-
Doctor Neumann, in addition to ied on their adventure by 12 young
having taught in the summer ses- men.
sions of Ohio State university, Utah They explained the launch was
university, and the University of anchored in Half Moon bay south
California; has written seve"'al of here Friday night because of the
books upon topics of interest in, fog.
modern life.. Anxious relatives and friends
Among his writings are "Educa- ane useativ ead fied
-, -,) gathered at a North Beach pier

Mirth I"gentleman." The husband has an-
c . Lg Ce The Michigan offers "The Kibit- other score' to settle with this phi-Cs
Statistics in Large Cities Shaw zer" to be reviewed Tuesday, while landerer and accidentally shoots Cercle Francais to Present Two
Decrease in Crimes the current Majestic and Wuerth him, unaware of his wife's presence Productions at League
Since 1920. shows are commented on below. upstairs. Of course, she assumes Theatre May 1.
And the Rae, open again, presents the guilt to save her husband, then
"Frozen Justice"! -B. J. A. he confesses, and finally the veti CAT
SAYS CRIME WAVE MYTH Mystery gains consciousness' long ig xoug'h to CHAMARD'S TEXT USED
--Slow moving mystery which is admit it was an accident.
The increasing murder rate of ( clear to the audience but not to Rod LaRoque as the blackguard Casts'have been chosen and re-
such large cities as Detroit and Chi- 4 the district attorney sums up "The looks the part, but does not be- hearsals are in full swing for the
cago and the general crime flave Locked Door" at the Majestic. The come convincing unti after several two plays to be presented by the
which is reported to be sweeping plot involves a loving wife's efforts reels. arbaRa Stanwy ci as te Cercle Franais May 1 at the Lydia
to protect her husband's sister from wife is the central figute, reveal-
the nation have no connection the advances of a disreputable { ing a spleneid voice and' no moa Mendelsohn theatre.
whatsoever with prohibition, ac- -- ability. Rehearsals for "Le Mysterxe cl'Ad-
cording to Prof. John B. Waite, NEW LINER SAILS Appointments cosist of a comic am," a twelfth century mystery
crime specialist of the Law School o N RETURN TRIP !monoloue and a musical feature play, are being coached by Jean B.
of the University. On the contrary, -reel. The first is much le better Cloppet, of the romance languages
(By Ass ciatcd Press) Altogether the program can not be
this authority on criminological E- rated over a C+. N.. p department. Charles Koella, also
NWYRMrh2-hneconditions disputes the general be- ;fii nisrco ntermneln
lief that there is a crime wave at North German Lloyd liner Europa an instructor in the romance lan-
the preset tiearm sailed on her return voyage to Anther talkie' of the revue type quages department, is in charge of
the rCheibourg early today, with 1,392 iS now showing at te Wuete Al- rehearsals for Moliere's "Les Pre-
While sources of statistics on passengers, all of whom were hope- though not as sIupeidou andlav- cieuses Ridicules."
crime in the country at large are ful of making a record crossing. i a "? e h lw of t Prof. Henri Chamard, of the Sor-
non-existent, the records of some of Although Capt. Nicholaus John- Foe emritextainment fo the week ed. bonne, who is giving two courses in
the better organized police forces in sen said no attempt would be made Lola Laie, Who first made & hit French literature here at the Uni-
such reputed law breaking centers to lower the east bound record of in " akey," is the best i versity, is the author of the mod-
4 days, 15 hours and 42 minutes di dSpa-1role, if she ar be said toern French translation of "Le Mys-
as Detroit, Cleveland, and Chicago, established by the Bremen, he exist in a e if, assisted by a e tered'Adam" which is being used
show that general crime has. de- mdh aesamn n h xs na~r.~~it7~b u eedAa," hc sbigue
h hagena r-made the same statment on the Carotfk icharidsbri, ari tep- as the text of the play.
I creased in the years since 1920. voyage from Cherbourg to New in Fcchit. The p1ot is riiedioere, The author of "Le Mystere d'Ad-
The two branches of crime that York in which the Europa estab bt the d rilg dfid singing are am," is unknown. The play is the
have increased, homicide and rob- lished a crossing record of 4 days, well done, aid the p eitu rate a first ever written in French, and
bery. are easily explained on other 17 hours and 6 minutes. B - h C,.Jr- also the first play ever to be given
grounds than prohibition. Robbery,! outire the church.
it was pointed out, has become a Hs"Les Precieuses Ridicules" by Mo-
fad crime in recent years. The First Seven arsAgo ere is one of the early works of
,social status of the hold-up artist G'~ttrid Banquet edSvn1E1 ,3 Llo~ n fteerywrso
is higher in public opinion at pres- e Style Followed Successors that author,tand is written in a
ent than that of other criminalj Set Sti g ll- olo e)' ceso lighter vein- than the first of these
types. The increased homicide rate C;---- two plays&
of Detroit, as an example, is ex- Michigan's first grid banquet was Says the article: "Iii keeping with PRINCETON UNIVERSITY-Prof.
plained by the large number of ne- held just seven years ago May the atmosphere thus produced, 'Art' E. Baldwin Smith, of the depart-
groes and southern Italians that and the initial presentation of the
have settled there in recent times. famous oil can went to Prof. W. D. Cross, of the history department, ment of Art and Archaeology, has
The homicide rate of these racial Henderson, head of the extension described on the program as , the announced that all tests in this
types, says Professor Waite. is many department at the University. Ac- 'young barbarian,' retaliated for department for the rest of the year
times hiaher under anv conditions n n to the storv of the inaugu- -previous reprisals with a clever sa- will be optional. This plan is in

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than the rate for the United States
as a whole.
This authority also stated that
the use of dope has not increased
in Detroit any more than the in-
crease in the population would ac-
count for. Professor Waite has stud-
ied these questions as an inside ob-
server on several large metropoli-
tan police departments, and ap-'
proaches these problems with an
unbiased academic viewpoint.
Socialist Discussion.
Scheduled for Today
"Prosperity, What Hoover Has
Pi'omised Us," will be the subject
of a Socialist Labor Forum discus-
sion to be held at 3 o'clock this
afternoon at the Labor Temple, 208
West Liberty St.
The discussion will be led by D.
It. O'Neil. The general public is
invited.
- -... ~r~

gU' yAw ' J V S L a I
ral "razz fest," which appeared in1
The Daily on May 2, 1923, the af- 1
fair was an "hilarious success."
"Wits of the nation," the article !
states, "and the University crossed'
swords last night at Michigan's(
first annual razz-fest, the Grid-
Iron banquet, given at the Union
under the auspices of Sigma Delta
Chi, national professional journal-
istic fraternity. Every walk of life
was represented in the list of in-,
I vited guests and no aspect of the !
university or current political life
escaped attention ."
The initial grid banquet Was held
with a central theme iill mind, a
policy which has since continued, I
the 1923 affair having as its back
ground a tropical island where
"philosophical cannibalism" pre-
vailed. Six distinguished members
of the faculty were represented as
voluntary exiles on the desert isle, !
discussing the good old days when
they were back in the university.

tire on student life. Governor Nes-
tos, bf North Dakota, the honored=
guest, then spoke on the needs of
present day education."
The presentation of the first oil
can brought out no little comment
in the story of Michigan's first razz
fest. The part of the program thus
set aside was described as "the most
interesting feature of the evening."
Professor Henderson's qualifica-
tions were "declared to be numer-
ous with his outstanding charac-
teristic ability to spread the oil
smoothly."
The ninth annual, baniquet is
scheduled at the Union on April 9,
and from all indications will be
equal to its original predecessor.

the nature of an experiment by
Professor Smith, who is seeking to
prove that education should be in
the. hands of the students.
Wtjtjj O~ptt
80f PACKARD ST.
VOAST VEAL OR
ROAST PORK
MASHED POTATOES
VEGETABLE SALAD
35c
SUNDAY SPECIAL
5:30 to 7:00

(.
i
a

tion for Moral Growth," "Drums of
Morning," and "lMrocern Youth and
Marriage." He was, it is stated, one
of the most popular lecturers at the
University of California during his
term there, and has been in request
generally all over the country as a
lecturer. The lecture on Monday is
to be his first in Ann Arbor, and
all who are interested in the sub-I
ject are invited to attend.
The talk is to be given under the
auspices of the School of Education,
under the direction of Prof. G. E.
Myers, who was personally ac-,
quainted with Doctor Neumann I
during his stay at the University of
California.

seeking news of the missing launch,
the Gulmare, this morning. The
boat was long ove'due.
The coeds were members of an
organization connected with First
Presbyterian church of Berkeley. i
They boarded the Gulmare at Oak-
land early Friday and planned to
cruise to Paradise cove, a point l
just south of San Rafael. They
were expected to return here at 8'
p. m.I
The Japanese tanker Rhine Maru
encountered trouble with the fog
and went aground near Point Sur,
110 miles south of San Francisco.
Late Friday night the coastal pas-
senger steamer Humbolt wirelessed
that she had taken aboard the 38,
members of the Rhine Maru's crew'
and was proceeding to San Fran- I
cisco.

BALDWIN-WALLACE COLLEGE
>RINCETO . UNIVERSITY -- -College freshmen are better spell-
Freshmen in physical education ers than college seniors, but both
classes are divided into three groups classes are far from perfect, Pro-
according to athletic ability. fessor Marie C. Burns said here.
ยข9tti l tlll t ttll lfiltlllill l tti llillilll

TODAY THRU
TUESDAY ONLY
Coninuous Performances
1 o. m. to 11 n. m. 50c, 25c
Thrill to the Drama of
Tangled Loves!
Based on the
CHANNING POLLOCK
Broadway Stage Success
Appointments
An old favorite returns
WALTER KELLY
The Virginia Judge
A MUSICAL NOVELTY
TRAVELIN' ALONE
PARAMOUNT NEWS
E The eyes of the world

k
- lwim_____
- ,, mu-T

4

NOW PLAYING
Myrtyl Ross
laye rs
in
UPSTAIRS"
Whitney. Theatre

RAE THEATRE
SUNDAY AND MONDAY,
FROZEN JUSTICE

"Sure, I clean up
. of

Starring
LENORE ULRIC
ROBT. FRAZIER

LOUIS: WOLHEIN
EL. BRENDEL

1

Also
NEWS AND
EVERYTHING IS

COMEDY
ALL TALKIE

WED.-RUTH CHATTERTON

IN' "CHAtRMING SINNERS"

.....
...

L.

Student

Convocation

i

OaeR beatve
WAYNE AND LAFAYETTE, DETROIT
One Week Only-Beg. Sun., March 30

Hill Auditorium
This Morning at 11:00

on the market-
lw and he cleans up
can the Laughter
Exchange, t'oo!
He's the wise
guy who GIVES
advice to more
folks than he takes it
f rom. IHe~s the fifth
hand in u'four-handed
game of anything. Sure,
he's always "oin the 'know."
But wait till you see 'himt Q
strutting 'his stufin this ribount
rocking comedy 'mix-up . . he's Cture
the world's'ptrize pay-off, the lump-
sum of all laughs and hiliarity in
TH E
B JU nsasa

-T

The Sensational Feature of the
VICTOR HERBERT FESTIVAL

4

DR. H. H. CRANE

OF SCRANTON, PA.

ELEANOR PAINTER
In the fascinating and Melodious Comic Opera

G'.Q t eA MPRINV V91T113 WI TTIMTUA I51VITm X A U' IV

S1f111

141 fl-UR'n-

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