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February 22, 1930 - Image 2

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1930-02-22

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r

TWO

THE MICHIGAN

0 AIL'Y

SATTDAY, FEBRUARY 22, 1930

Dli MM ADMIRAL BYRD BEGINS

(ADMIRAL BYRD BEGINS
IU N9AN II POLE IN 'CITY OF
ATE FUR CONTEST
V CURRENT EVENTS; II

HOMEWARD CRUISE FROM SOUTH ALUMNI TO MEET ANN ARBOR CLUB
NEW YORK'; JUNE WILL PILOT SHIP d, IDWITH EDUCATORS TO HOLD INITIAL
In connection with the meeting SMOKERAT UNION
ne of the National Educatibn Associa- Opening the 1930 program of the
tiara at Atlantic City this week and; group, the University of Michigar.
} A After Obj cc next a University of Michigan Club of Ann Arbor will hl d an old
Alumni Breakfast is being held at fsindsoe tteUino
\} <<i tion Vigorously Voiced byHrf Wednesday, February 26, at 7:30-
.,. the Madisan Hate in honor of clck

Competition Is Sponsored Each
Year by New York Journal;
benefits Newspapers.
FIRST PRIZE TO BE $500
Twenty Colleges Are Iriduded
in Collegiate Contests;
Give Many Prizes
Students entering the annual In-
tercollegiate Current Events con-
test have less than two weeks left
in which to prepare themseves for
the competitbh, according to a
statement made yesterday by Prof.
J. L. Brumm of the journalism de-
partment, who is in charge of the
coutest. The local contest will take
place Tuesday, March 4, in room
2023 Angell Hall.
The current events contest is
spdosored each year by the Ne'rv
York Times in the belief that a I
thorough grasp of contemporary
afiairs is a part of the essential
e tu pnbent of a college i areer.
M ihigan is one of the twenty col-
lees and universities of the Unitedl
States which are included in the
contest. The other schools include
*Arherst, Brown, Bryn Maw, Co-
ia, Cornell, Datmouth, Haiv-
.ard, Mount Holyoke, Princeton,
Smith, Vassar, Wellesley, Williams,
Yale, West Point, Annapolis, Uni-
versity of Virgilna, University of
Pennsylvania, and University of
Chicago.
dram the papers winning fiist
pies in these schools, the best will
b selected and to the winner and
ailitional intercllegiate prize of
$500 w}+ill be awarded.
threepizes amuntin to $250
ale offered to . the winner. of the
Michigan contest $7 is offered td
the freshman or sophomoe submit-
tin the best paper, while per
casarrien re eligible for two prizes
the first namounting to $150 and the
,sionxd $25.
..Professor Bfumm stated that fur-
ther nformation concerning the
contest may be obtaied from him
at his office, room 306 Wet Medieal
b lding.i
$Z762 Profit Realized
Foom Retelp tsofeBal
A net profit of $2,762.77 was real-
ifed from the Firemen's and Po-
lfdemen's ball held Monda light,
according to a statement released
yesterday by Sgt. Normn E. Cook,
of the police dpartment, secretary
anid treasurer of the affair.
2,505 tickets were sold. More than
4,000 attended the dance.
'The receipts will go into the Fire-
nzn's and Plicemen's retirement
pnson fund.
MORRISON ASKED
.TO TALK IN EAST
Prof. Roger L. Morrison of the
highway engiieering department,
hIAs been invited to deliver three
lectures at the civil engineering ses-
sin of the summer schol for en-
gineering teachers at Yale univer-
sity in July.r
;The prograin of this. summer per-
iod of training will be divided into
three divisions relating to strutur-
a4,.sanitary, and highway engineer-
ing-.
[etroit ThetreS j
CASS THEATER
Eves., $1 to $3
Pop. Mats Wed.-Sat. $1 to $2
Greatest of bance and Tne Shows
Schwab & Mandel Bring You

StL LO iTNRU" I

* Ir~jPe~tw r-

t vroup or i1UepenaRULU. !rankFrank E. Cody, Superintendent of A program of informal talk and
TATE SURVIVES ATTACK Michigan Schools. . . music is being arranged for the
Superintendent Cody is the gen- affair and reports of the preded-
(ry Assolcat Pres) eral chairman of the whole series i1g year Vll be submitted in addi-
SKASHINGTON, Feb. 21-High M. of meetings to be held by the As- tion to the election of three new
iain ti Tate, of Knoxville, Tenn.,a was em- s ociain ti expected from for- governors.
mer years attendance that 150 Uni-
powered today to take office as a'versity graduates, most of whom
menlber of the interstate commerce are in the educational profession, " Ear Part of June
commission, his nomination to that will be present at the breakfast.
post approved. by the senate over Dean Edmonson of the Education (B Asoiated lress
the vigorous objection of a small school is to preside over the gath- NEW YORK, Feb. 21-The ships
o ect in-ering wch has been arranged un-ofthe Byrd Antarctic expedition,
group of Democrats and independ- Eder the supervision of Prof. George bringing Admiral Richard E. Byrd
erit Republicans. Myers, and Luther Purdom, both of and his men home from their base
Forty-cight votes were cast in the Education department. on the Ross ice .barrier, arc expect-
favor of his confirmation, while the J-ed to arrive here about the first
opposition mustered eighteen after STASON T TALK week in June.
'voicing a general complaint against!T The time of arrival is estimated
the, appointment o "men, interested ON AUDION TUBE ffrom the length of time it took the
in monopolies, trmsts and combina- . ships to make the voyage into the
tions" to governmental regulatory Antarctic i the autumn of 1928.
bodies Professor E. B. Stason, of the The barque City of New rk,
Tate was attacked as a represen- Law school, will deliver a talk be- bearing the members of the expe-.
tatveofsraraced sand pres. inte fore the student branch of the dition, left Little America Wednes-
tAtive of railroad andpowernteo ter- American Institute of Electrical day. She is expected to reach the
wsts, and miaddition, theobjection Engineers at 7:30 o'clock, Monday ice pack in the Ross sea about Sun-
was made that. his appointment evening, February 24, in room 348 day. The length of time it will take
would violate the law requiring that West Engineering building. her to work her way through the
not more than six of the commis- "The Audion Tube in Court," will ice depends upon the width of the
sion's eleven members be identi- '
fled with one political art Th be the topic of Professor Stason's pack, which at this time of year
claim was made that C address, in which he will explain is usually about 100 miles wide. Her
Woodlock, appointed as a Demo-Ithe recent litigatiop involved in the I last trip took a day through the
i , dispute over the granting of pat- 1,ice.

Associated Press Photo
Admiral Richard E. Byrd (right) is honeward bound from the Antarctic. In upper picture he is shown
' ith Captain Frederick Melville (center), skipper of the City of New York and Harold June (right) his chief
pilot. The City of New York, whichl is bi'riging the ex pedition northward, is shown below.
The course to be taken by Admiiral Byrd's ship will be rather hazardous at the outset, although the ex-
pedition officers report that equipnment is on hand to meet any exigency. The naval expedition will sail
from "Little. America," the land at the South Pole discovered and named by Admiral Byrd, through open
water, and then into the great Antarctic ice pack. Up on successfully navigating this, the expedition will sail
r g o te to Dunedin, New Zealand. A temporary rest and restocking is planned at Dunedin be-1
fore sailing for the United States.j

HIGHWAY1,BUILDERS
'TO CNUT STUDY'
roject Men Will Hold Course,
to Examine Proportioning
of Road Concrete.
Forty men -~inluding project en
ineers, and instrument and field
men of the state. highway depart-
nent will be in Ann Arbor the lat-
ter part of March to receive an in-
tensive course in proportioning con-
Crete. Instruction classes will be
ield in the laboratory of the state
highway departmentlocated in
:fast engineering, building, and in
University class rooms,.
i Prof. Walter J. Enminons, of the
highway engineering department,
and -Mr. endall, director of the
laboratory for the state, will have
charge of the work.
The state highway laboratory has
charge of proportioning concrete
iaterials for roads built throughout
the state. A special inspector is
Oniployed who visits all construc-
on work to see that engineering,
firms . use the correct amount of
material.
LW DEAN OF MISSOURI
VISITS DEAN 14. M. BATES
Dean James L,. Parks, of the Law
school of the University of Missouri,
was ; in Ann Arbor visiting Dean
tienry M. Bates, of the University
Law school.
DANCING
at the
ARMORY'
Evry
WED. AND SAT. NITE

Nineteen Nations Orgalize Committee Work
to Study International Calendar Reforms
(sp ec . to t e Dar I )'mittees have been formed in Eur-j
WAsxfNGTQN, 'eb. 21- Nine- .
WAHNTN e. 2-Nn-ope and in addition Germany has
teen nations have now organized
committees to study the reform of oimicially notified the League of her
intention to form a committee.
the calendar iii preparation for the steps are being taken in England
international discussion of the sub- dtep-
unde thethe and Caniada to establish commnit-
ject under the auspices of the1
League of Nations at Geneva, plan- tees iii those countries also.
ned for next year. Here is the complete list to date:
The latest committee is that of United States, Argentina, Brazil,
.taly appointed by Premier Musso- Chile, Bolivia, Ecuador, Paraguay,I
lini, and composed of nine repre- r, Panama. Nicaragua, Costa
sentatives of the Fascisti fedora- PrPnm.Ncrga ot
tions or commissions, in industry, 2ica, Salvador, Cuba, Guatemala,
agriculture, the transpo(tation France, . Italy, Holland, Hungary,i
services, baning, research, edtica- and ;efgium.E
tion, and astronomy, together with , The reports of these committees
the ecclesiastical counsellor of the will be considered at the League of
Italian Embassy td fhe Vatican ations General Conference on
City. Communications and Transit, an
Within the last two months the gissembly of delegates of Govern-
numuber of Latin American Repub- ments, which is to be held in 1931.
lies which have organized calendar Non-members of the League of Na-
i'eform committees has been in- tions are invited to these confer-
creased by the addition of Argen- ences,.which are competent to draft
tine, Chile, Paraguay, and Bolvia, treaties.
which, with the 'United StatesI
brings the total in the Western I Amber is not a stone. It is the
'Hemisphere to fourteen. Five com- petrified resin from certain trees.

crat 4 wasin nreality a R LUbJ an.
Senator Black, Democrat, Ala-
bama, asserted that Tate had acted
as attorney for the Southern rail-
way and. for power companies,. a
contention that was denied by Mec-
Kellar of Tennessee, also a Demo-
crat, who argued that while Tate's
law firm had done some work for
the Southern railway in the Knox.-
ville area, it had been obtained and
handled by one of Tate's partners.
Black also referred to press re-
ports that Tate had been recom-
mended for appointment to the
commission by Jereiiah Millbank,
a director of the Southern railway.
This, Senator Couzens, Republican,
ichigan, said he could "authori-
tatively deny."
DELIVERY OF MAIL
SUSPENDED TODAY
- Mail service will be curtailed .to-
day, Washington's birthday anni-
versary, Postmaster A. C. Pack an-
nounced yesterday. There will be
no deliveries from the main office
and station No. 1, Nickels Arcade,
will be closed all day.
YI I

ents for the regenerative radio cir-
cuit.
Professor Stason is a graduate of
the Michigan engineering school,
I with a degree - in electrical engi-
neering, as well as a graduate of
the law school.
Funds Assured to Pay
Employees of Chicago
(By Associated Press)
CHICAGO, Feb. 21.-Slow in
Igaining momentum, financial re-
lief for Chicago and Cook county
assumed proportions of a landslide
today.
The $74,000,000 necessary to tide
over the local governments during
the crisis has been assured. As
soon as the first of the millions is
poured into the trust oirganized to
purchase tax warrants, the payoff
parade will begin.
Departments have already pre-
pared the checks for the long-un-
paid employes. It was believed pos-
sible that part of these could be
distributed tomorrow, but bankers
held out little hope that the pay-
off could be made before Tuesday.

(Bly Associated Pr ss)
OSLO, Norway, Feb. 21-A wire-
less message from the Norwegian
exploration ship Norwegia, now in
the Antarctic today said the expe-
dition Monday located ne* land
between Enderby land and Coats
land, on the northern fringe df
Antarctica.
UNIVERSITY OF MINNESOTA
-The library here has the small-
est book in the United States. The
miniature edition of 160 pages is
three-fourths by one-half inch in
size.
802 PACKARD ST.
Under New Management
Snappy Service
Try
Our Special 35c Dinners
Daily and Sunday 5 to 7 L. m.
Fountain Luncheon
11 a. m. to 12 m.

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1:30 to 11:00

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Nat. Manee
Adults 50c
children loc

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EXCELLENT CAST AND COMPLETE
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