100%

Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue

Share

Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

April 22, 1930 - Image 2

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1930-04-22

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

PACE TWO

"1,4 "MICHICAN TDAILY

Tt3ESt AY, APRIL 22, 1930

U( (n~ LINDBERGH WIT H WIFE AS NAVIGATOR,
N NL RI LNBY CROSSING CONTIN ENT IN 14
EAIVIP FUN ORIV
OPENS THIS WEEK' _______

SETS RECORD .
HOURS, 23 MINUTES,

SCHOOLS TO MEETU
FO R DEBAPTETITLE'

A

S. NAVY FLIERRO I CRULOG
M AY -PILOT .Ox U|OULU
GIVEN TO CALSON
Professor Hobbs Names Winner
of American-Scandinavian
I * Scholarship Prize.

Detroit Northwestern, C
High Schools Will Mi
for Championship.

:lawson
Leet

Appeal for Aid Sent to Campus
Organizations Is Expected
to Bring $3,000.1
OTHERS TO CONTRIBUTE
Ca p Gives Two Weeks' Outing
for Underprivileged Boys
of Detroit.
Replies to the letters addressed
to fraternity and sorority houses
for they annual appeal for the Uni- I
versity Fresh Air drive which were
placed. in the mail last Saturday,
are expected within a few days,
according to a report made yester-
day by Stanton W. Todd, '30, senior
class president and director of the
Fresh Air drive.
Pledge cards to, be filled and re-
turned to the Camp headquarters,
together with booklets describing
the activities of the camp, were
sent to the different campus or-
ganizations. The drive, in addition
to this canvas of fraternities and
sororities will culminate with the
general appeal to the student body
on May 8. Although $8,000 is need-
ed for the maintenance of the
camp, the goal for the student drive
has been set for $3,000, with the
remainder being contributed by
welfare organizations.of Detroit
and Ann Arbor together with con-
tributions from the alumni and
faculty of the University.
Organized Eight Years Ago.
The Fresh Air camp which was
organized eight years ago, provides
Wre than 400 under-privileged
boys of Detroit with the benefits of
a two-week outing. Although the
camp wa originally begun in the
summer of 1921, the present site on
the shores of Lake Patterson, is
only six years old. Two friends of
the project made possible the pro-
curing of this 170 acre parcel of
land located 26 miles northwest-of
Ann.Arbor. The land was improv-
ed and is now completely fenced.
Alumni and others, from time to
tine, have doated funds for the
construction of new lodges and
other improvements, so that now
the camp is the equal of any simi-
lar project in. the country. The
money- collected from the campus
drive will be used only for the run-
nung expenses of -the camp, since
permanent improvements are fi-
nanced with contributions from
outside sources.
Jlornberger to Direct.
The camp is managed by a di-
rector, a committee of seven fac-
ulty members, and the president of
the Student Christian association.
The director of the camp this year
will be Theodore Hornberger of the
r.hetoric department, who has been
associated with the project for the
past three. or four years. Assisting
him will be counselors recruited
from the student body.
The drive will be .supervised by
Todd who also had charge of the
project last year. Members of the
"M" club as well as members of
different campus societies will re-.
ceive the contributions on Tag Day.
Sellars Will Attend
'Philosophy Congress
Prof. Roy W. Sellars of the phi-
losophy department, was honored
recently by being chosen as one of
the American -representatives to
the seventh International Congress
of 'Philosophy. The congress which
Is held every four year will hold its
1930 meeting this September at Ox-
ford, England. Professor Sellars will
deliver a paper on epistemology, or
the theory of knowledge.

I JURY TRIAL IS SUBJECT GRANT WILL TOTAL $1500
SDetroit Northwestern and Claw jf Wi m S. Carlson '30 of the geo
4 . Y o.son high schools will be the final- "I logydepartment has been awardled
ists for the 13chminip ofi teHny odr each Amer-
1 the Michigan HighSchool Debating icnSantainhcoaesi o
agu ccording to an announce the year 1930-31, t w aouce
t Ifif metemade by Prof. G. E. Densmore, by Prof. William 1I. Hobbs, head of
head of the League, after the final G y yi
Teelimination ine tnh departrnt, yester-
Detroit trio defeated Cheboyan ga hmday.
I ' , :::~:high shol h dfni hin- I .. jTemoih runts t
C lh d n f m - $1500, was given to Carlson by the
Spions, while Clawson won from PawAerican - Scandanavian Founda-
Professor Densmore also an-_ __ tion, of which D. Leach is presi-
nounced the final plans for the de- dent, for his work in connection
bate, which will be held in Hill As ocated ress oto with the University Greenland ex-
auditorium Friday night at 7:45 o'- Lieut. C. H. Schldhauser - peditions. He will go ths summer to
I clock. Attorney-general Wilbur M. Veteran navy pilot, who has been the East Greenland to carry out
Brucker will be the presiding of- offered the job of piloting the giant studies of the upper air at An-
r ::.'xsficer. The judges will be Prof. How- fDornier plane on its maiden flight gamagssalik. These studies will be
fAY t ard S. Woodward, head of the from Germany to America, accord- carried on in connection with the
tspeech department at the Western ing to recent reports. University Greenland expeditions,
Reserve University of Cleveland, - -and will be simultaneous with those
Dean C. E. Griffin, of the school of W ill D of the German expedition under
Sbusiness administration; and Dean jt Dr. Wegener, which will take. place,
J. B. Edmonson, of the school of Educationa1 poeCt in central Greenland, as well as on
Associat dPre sPhoto education. Music will be furnished I j the east and west coasts further
Col. Charles A. Lindbergh and Mrs. Lindbergh, who 'landed at 11:11 Sunday night at Roosevelt field, byand the Ann Jacksonior high school sch oLoklnrth.d The Grna Apita. r
BN. Y., cmpleting a or e-stop flight from Los Angeles of 14 hours, 23 minutes, and 27 scconds, are shown Iban d he. "yrived in Greenland April 17.
wfth their powerful scarlet and red monoplane. Mrs. Lindbergh acted as navigator and assisted as co-pilot. Boys chorus. w"This is the third scholarship
The trig was an experiment in high atitude fright, an average of 10,000 to 15,000 feet having been main- Td he subject which has been de- dThe University of Wisconsin has awarded in connection with the
tae.Tesn~ tpo zbated during the past months in the I.bnoe h xeietlcl-Uiest fGenadEpd
taned. The suge stop of 22 minutes was made at Wichita for refuelling purposes. elimination contests and which will ae et ons,"stated ProfessorHlobsin
be the subject of the championship lege, with the application of the commenting on the honor. "Carol O.
Drahtr oelzLeavesfOrfHimalavan' debate is: Resolved that a judge or fundamental principles of the col- Erlanson,instructor in the bolny
Is lflTf[:I;board of judgesbe substituted for lege in the work of the freshmen department, who 'was the botanist
Wilderness to Take Indian MNuseumi Post 1 he jury in altrasi the stte and sophomores in the university, of the second expedition, won the
[1O~lLLIU UI~flIU ith resonsble osiion t scentst, her is ittl dobt, ow-of Michigan. Detroit Northwesternac rce
, I _ f- will uphold the affirmative side of according to an announcement prize in 1927. Leonard R. Schneider,
sthe ueton, twhile Clawson wil made recently by President Glenn a graduate of Clarke University,
1HE IF [LUM 5lWith~ a responsible position at scientist, there is little doubt, how- te question,wheCasn ilF kTn f df t whwsarlgstf hthde-
one of the wildest geographical 10-' ever, concerning the stability of defend the negative. Frank. Te reaso offered for the o n roidof the third ex-
his new position. He inferred be- Two large bronze cups, with silver discontinuance of the institution
Transportation Library irectof tie s Dr ler wol sries o fore he left that he plans to spend scroll inscriptions and apropriateinternal friction.Crlsos
Announces Acqpis tion 'of pr tteUiest uem the remainder of his life in research engravings, will be awarded to the asinealfcto.Cronw mmbrfth
French Publicati ons, building, left Ann Ab Sunday work on Indian and Chinese bo- first and second place winners. Two The experinental college was in- varsity cross country team before
morning, pera nevroreturn. tanical specimens. I smaller bronze tropihes will be stituted in 1927, under the leader- he started his work in geology.
M morning, perhaps eyer to tAlthough the explorer-scientist awarded to the semi-finalists, Paw ship of Dr. Alexander Mikeljohn. He was a member, of the second
More than 1,200 volumes cover- Months ago; the Roerich museum of wi arrive in San Francisco today, Paw and Cheboygan high schools. Dr. Miklejohn has long been as- and third expeditions to Greenland
ing the field of French aeronautical IPunjab, India, got in touch with he will not sail for the Orient un- These prizes are awarded by the i dunder Professor Hobbs, later spend-
literature, were received yesterday i Dr. Koelz at Ann Arbor, and, al til the first week in May. Equip- University Extension division. The ing one year in Greenland study-
by the Transportation library of though he has been primarily a mont for the long excursion will be Detroit Free Press, which is co- tellectual freedom and is recogniz- lg air currents. He completed a
lic engineering college. The pub- fisheries expert for the past several procured there in the interim, sponsor of the League, will present ed as being violently opposed to the long dog sled trip in search of the
Fechn w re obtainedbyrof.n John yitsbotan epamnt tak hge H - One of the interesting coincidents gold watches to the members of ritualized type of education. Prev- "Greater Rockford" airplane dur-
French were obtained by Prof. John its botany department gn the Him- of the Koelz expedition is the fact the two teams, in the finals and ious to his connection with Wiscon- ing his last year there. He is now
from. a arisian bok-selle ho or Dr. oyn e . te p n o athat long before he had been se- wall plaques to the 72 schools who sin, he was the President of Am- an assistant in the geology depart-
a trial basis, which in case he does lected for the post he had begun qualified for the elimination series t
a number of years has collected not find the new location suitable ' a study of the Chinese language, a by winning twelve or more points. resign this position in 1923. ----- --
books and pamphlets in this field, wil enab thim to rtun itb, factor which will be invaluable to I Te purpose of the experimental UNIVERSITY OF MONTANA -
The collection is one of the most United States According to the him in the Hamalayan region. Al- j Fear that the drift toward better college, as seen by Dr. Meikejohn, Hunting is the favorite hobby of
I complete of its kind in the world, _ited__tte_.__A__dig- though he claims that danger from music by the majority of college is to have the students avoid dog- 18 members of the faculty of the
and will be of value to transporta- Chinese bandits and marauders glee clubs will drive the college song I matic education, attendance of university here, according to a re-
tion research work at the Univer- Fries to Give Lectures is slight, fellow scientists at the from the field is repudiated in a classes and formal examinations. cent "hobby" investigation.
sity and to students interested in Demuseum have intimated that there recent article by Walter G. Stephan
g aviation, according to Professor TGermanTrip are many hazards which cannot be writing in the Case Alumnus of the
t Worley. WIoverlooked in the anticipation of Case School of Applied Science, in
Two colored prints showing first With most of the premiary such a post. Connection with the Cleveland. "In all probability," he
and second class coaes engines, ton the Early Modern English outside world will be practically im- says, "this modern trend will ma-
.aiand cattle cars which were used dictionary out of the way, Prof. possible, except by foot or horse- teially increase the number and
n Charles C. Fries, professor of Eng- back improve the quality of such songs.
1831 on the Liverpool and Manches- lish and editor of the dictionary, -ANN ARBOR
ter Railway in England, make Up leaves for Euro'pe tomorrow where I
another interesting addition to the he will complete the task of select-" FRIDAY, APRIL 25
library. The prints will be placed on ing the editorial apparatus for the The Dramatic Sensation of the Modern Stage
display on the walls of the library Iwork which will begin here earlyTWMtS aiBRADY Presenta
in a short time. They were obtained next fall. WM. A. BRADY Presents
in London. Previous to his work in England, I ELMER RICE'S Pulitzer Prize Play
Professor Fries will give a series of
H bbs to eadPapeslectures, one on "The Linguistic
Significance of the Oxford Diction-
at A n all Co erenCes1 ary and its Related Projects" and
the other on some "Recent Devel- [ 1 15
Prof. William H. Hobbs, of the opments in American University;
geology department, left yesterday Education" at the University of J U*.
to attend two conferences during Giessen in Germany.
the coming week. He will represent He expects to return in June in
Michigan at the annual conven- time for the summer session at A great star in the
tonsoe e rcan hiosoph Michigan. greatest farce melo. Fascinating GWt A Drama of
cal Society, at Philadelphia, and the j.raetfreml y ORIGINAL NEW
National Academy of Sciences, at *zdrama of the ages. Exciting YORK CAST OF Big City
Washington. r DerditThearNeOs
Professor Hobbs is a member of _- e - ! e Conic 50 PEOPLE Life
the council of the Philosophcal
convention, which will meet on CASS THEATER SEvEN YS"IO PRIC
Thursday, Friday and Saturday. He SSnda5 1EnICES
will give a paper entitled "The Aer- 1 "The N MPon nyt2Ilc
ological Results of the GreenlandI he 'New MonsBalcony,250,2.00, $1.50
Expedition of the University of a tremendomsy popular musical ro E
Michigan" at the meeting of the mance. Score by And two short features that are
Science Academies, which will last SIGMUND ROMBERG laying 'em out in the aisles. order of p i accomnied by self-addressed
throughout Monday, Tuesday, and stamped envelopes.
Wednesday of next week. BURT asRDiii "RADIO RIOT"
_ ~~~~S IUBERT LAEIAYET E l U T O D N Jl R D 0 I T
1, ras~ -- r-4

WHITNEY THEATER

"Hello Stranger"
the fourth annual University of De-
troit opera. Opens a week's engage-
ment Sunday night.

"DESPERATE SAM"
-one long laugh from start to
finish.

-a talk cartoon that hasn't
an equal anywhere.

One Performance Only-Thursday, May 1st
Whirlwind Tour

I

M
M
G
BF
EL

THESE PLAYURS;
[RS. YISKE JAMES T. POWERS
IARGERY MARUDE ANDREW MACK
EORGETTE COHAN PEDRO de CORDOBA
FTTY LINLEY ROLLO PETERS
IN CRAIG GEORGE TAWDE
DWARD POWELL DANN MALLOY
Are Appearing in Richard Brinsley Sheridan's FamousI
Drama
THE RIVALS

...
.. .

. .
.

Farcical

D'jever stawe an amateur show? Then ahugh at the excruciatingly
funiv one which is a feature of the new Duncan Sisters talking
!icture. Story by Byron Morgan.
itkE
TODAY
RS1

0n

~1

.iE
....,..E
E
E
:
E

"hler cardlbpard lover"

Policy
2:00
3:50
35Sc
1 Or.

.4

PRICES: $1.00, $1.50, 52.00, $2.50, $3.00. Mail Orders Now.

$TARTING
TODAY

2:00-3:30
7:0.-9:00

WITH SPLENI)ID
SUPPORTING CAST
Annitet

JANET GAYNOR
in

A
I
TI

New Aesop's Fable
Cartoon
ARAMOUNT NEWS
'he eyes of the world f ,

>1.

r. A 7:00
1~~ 9:00
25c

I L~WAMirus TWLUFWW Amq

mn wa m

I - -

Back to Top

© 2020 Regents of the University of Michigan