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April 26, 1930 - Image 2

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Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1930-04-26

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PAGE TWO

THE MICHIGAN

DAILY

~rn
DAILY

®___, ___ .._ . _vv

* ~S"URVIVING PRISONERS CLEAR17bPU INS
OF DISASTEROUSPITENTARY IRE
MENTAL PLEAUE n 2
IN HONORSSPEEC-1_

T ,

AR IITECTS FINIS
Twenty-six Entrants Draw Plans
for Administration Building
of Mythical University.
END TWO WEEKS' WORK
Prize Design Will Receive $1200
Award to be Used for

GOVERNMENT PROPOSES BUILDINGS
FOR ENVOYS IN FOREIGN CAPITALS

Former President of Minnesota
Stresses Enjoyment l
of Culture.
POORMAN GETS AWARD'
Phi Beta Kappa, Phi Kappa Phi
Elections Are Announced;
Underclassmen Honored.I
(Continued From Page x),,
those which he would enjoy."
He emphasled some of the in-
tellectual pleasures, such as the
origin of words, academic research,
scientific examination, and the use
of the imagination.
"The ability to use words is a
worthy accomplishment, but one
should have a clear perception of
the meaning, and should be able to
associate each word he uses with
some definite setting." Dr. Vincent
told of the manner in which Henry
Drummond acquired a broad com-
mand of adjectives. Drummond
would select one adjective a week to I
augment his vocabulary, but, fur-
ther, he learned how to' use the
word, the former Minnesota uni-
versity head stated. "....This
he would accomplish by a set of
circumstances or conditions. Con-
sequently, he would have a work-
ing knowledge of the word."
Many pedagogues are held toe
their profession merely because of
the "love for research, the interest-
ingness of its methods, the excite-
ment of discovery. The spirit of1
enterprise is exhilerating to them."
Name Senior Elections.
Seniors whose election to Phi
Beta Kappa was announced for the
first time at the convocation are:
John Brumm, Ona Felker, Emo-
gene Harrington, Marian Mackey,3
Edna Nicholson, Leo Norville, Flor-
ence Tennant, Josephine Wede-
meyer, Joseph Zwerdling, Phineas
Wright, William Althana, Frances
Anna Cope, Doris Kuhn, Mildred
Limond, Mary Long, Max Newman,
Frances Sackett, Philip Stern,
Harry Swartz, Dorothy Marshick,t
John Allan Seager, Royal Walters,
Leon Pennington, Ruth Portfleet,
Paul Steketee, Margaret Fead, Jean
Criggs, Paul Adams, Carl Urist,x
Richard Debo, Lorinda McAndrews,x
Bertus Boone, Mary Parnall, Pauline
Unger.s
Charles Kaufman, Joseph Haas,r
Otto Graf, Sarah Orr, William Ker-
by, Margaret Ohlson, Marie Cimini,
Isaac S. Friedman, Herbert Rix,s
Alice Damon, Leo Weiselberg, Harry
Mehlman, Evan Reed, Karl Smith,1
Frederic Wolf, Walter Fulghum,
Jr., Clara Mitchell, Merle Elsworth,Y
Jean Adele Gilman, and Robert
Petrit.C
Graduates Chosen.
Graduate students who wereC
elected are: Dwight Long, Richardc
Hitchens, Roland Robinson, Lydia
Case, Lorne Matheson, George Vanl
Lear, and Marjorie Kunze.
Nine juniors were chosen mem-
bers to the society. They are: Alice
and Elizabeth Sunderland, Arthur
Adels, Abraham Becker, Eleanor A.
Cooke, Meyer Teitelbaum, Emoryt
Nunneley, Jr., Franklin Smith, andl
Elsie Bliman.r
Seniors elected to Phi Kappa
Phi, not previously announced are:C
literary college, Durwin Brownell,N
John Brumm, Frances Cope, Rich-:
ard Deno; Merle Elsworth, Victoria
English, Margaret Fead, Marjorie
Follmer, Isaac S. Friedman, Waltera
Fulghum, Jr., Jean Gilman, Dor-
othy Griggs, Joseph Haas, Charles;
Kaufman, Mary Long, Lorinda Mc-t

Trip Abroad.
Concluding two weeks of almost
steady work, 26 students in the Col-
lege of Architecture will complete
and hand in tonight designs for the
administration building of a uni-.. . ...
versity, in the sixth annual com-
petition for the George B. Booth Mocls of proposed U. S. forei n service building at Shanghai (top)
traveling fellowship in Architec- and diplomatic residence in Nicaragua (below) are typical of new
ture. housing projects for U. S. envoys abroad,
These sets of drawings will be _ _ _-_-__-
judged at some time during the (3y ,socia d PTess)o ad Paris. The former will
month of May by a jury composed WASHINGTON, Ap _l 25-Uncoe be completed in 1931. It will cost
of several members of the archi- Sam is turning a more imp^sing somewhat more than $1,000,000 and
tectural faculty and a group of De- face to the world in foreign capM- is built of earth-quake proof con-
troit architects. tals. crete and steel. The embassy build-
Started April 12. In marble, steel and stucco new ings in Tokyo will include offices.,
To the contestant whose design emba sies, legations and consulates. residences for the ambassador and
is adjudged the best will go the are rising to replace the former ob- two apartment houses to provide
award of $1200, to be used to fi- solete and undignified quarters of residential quarters for the com-
nance a trip abroad for architec- Amricandiplomats. mercial, military and naval attach-
tural study. Judgment will be made Since the passage of the foreign es and their families.
on the basis of the general quality service buildings act in 1926 the Construction of the new United
ool inwr addiiono the atuhl d- United States has been acquiring ,States embassy office building in
schooln addition to the actual de more and more of its own buildings Paris, which will also cost more
signs submitted n the competition. abroad. -than $1000,000, will start next Jan-
. After making a preliminary d6o Before that time members of the rary. It will be located in the
psign, the entrants were started on foreign service often were housed in beautiful Place de la Concorde. The
April2make-shift, unsuitable dwellings. government owns the ambassador's
ing itself. The 26 contestants were Now they have specially con- residence in Paris, having acquired
prohibited by the rules of the comI- Ittucted residences and offices it furnished from the late.ambas-
petition from receiving criticism of built in keeping with the country sador, Myron T. Herrick.
any kind. they represent and furnished to Another pretentious project is
Details Outlned, provide all the comforts of the the proposed new building in
Details of the problem, as out- United States. IShanghai to house all activities of
lined in the program of the com- Two of the newest and most pre- the U. S. government. It will be
petition, were: "This building, tentious embassies are those at built on a slope above the river.

Assocnrtrd Prcss Photo
Convicts are shown above away debris after the catastraphic fire
at Ohio State prison, in which more than 300 prisoners were killed, 110
of whom are as yet unidentified. Injured convicts are being cared for
in the prison hospital.

WOLVERINES W I N
PITCHER'S BATTLE
(Continued From Page z)
sixth for Syracuse. Beagle struck
_______out, but Horowitz singled to right.
Board of Governors Gives Billets Hayman tried to reach third on the
to Snior; LtterFro hit but was caugTht between bases,
to Seniors; Letter From t naghupr 1e
W. W. Cook Read.j Butler to Daniels to Superko. Mean-
_._.___ while Horowitz reached second.
CAMPBELL PRIZE GIVEN Stevens singled to short but Hor-
owitz was out attempting to score,
(Continued From Page i) Daniels to Hudson to Truskowski.
the lawlessness cannot be, on the Holtzman's single was wasted in
whole, attributed to foreign born. Michigan's half of the sixth, as
In reciting the defects of the was Hayman s scratch hit off
present legal system, Loesch ex- Toltzin'soglve n the eighth.
plained that if a witness were to' Topol single with two down in the
leave for Michigan or Indiana, no, ninth, but '{oneberg forced him at
subpoenae in Illinois could touch k kseconk.
him and the case was therefore Sulkowski opened the tenth with
lost to the prosecution, in such a long triple to left. Wallo Biey
instances as the recent political Tompkins. feor walking Baiey,
scandal. Loesch told of the famous I Holtzman bore down, forcing Hay-
"conspiracy trial" which convicted man to foul out to Superko and
15 of 17 Chicago political leaders on striking outBeagle for the fourth
23 charges ranging from murder to I consecutive tiMe. Tepol opped to
perjury, and of the action taken by Daniels, but Stoneberg singled to
th'e commission in ridding the city t seing een
of such factors. Sulkou~skiolled toSupero for the
Preceding the principal speaker third out.
of the evening were John W. Zane, Langen's single to center with
of Chicago, who acted as toast- two gone in the eleventh was only
master for the banquet, Justice H, Michigan's third hit of the game;
M. Butzel, of the Michigan State Walkov reached first on Daniels'
Supreme court, and Judge Paul low throw to first in the twelfth.
Jones, of Ohio. Regent James Balsley grounded out, Straub to
Murphin completed the prelim- Hudson, Walkov advancing. Hay-
inary program by presenting the man s single to left scored Walkov,
"billets" to two-year members of but the Orange runner was out
the law club. A message from trying to convert it into a double,
Founder William Cook was also IBuero dntStraub. Beagle
f 1,n- r n n- nr f t b f.'ilf.ZT nI f

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erected in a commanding place on
the campus of an educationalin-
stitution, is to house . the presi-
dent's offices, the secretary's offices,
the faculty assembly room, and a
memorial hall."
The competition was open to un-
married men under 31 years of
age, who are graduates of the Col-
lege of Architecture, or who have
completed four years of residencet
'here. Each contestant was requir-
ed to affix a nom de plume to his
design, that there might be no pre-
judice in the judgment.
Large Number of Entrants.
The number of entrants in this
year's competition greatly exceeded
that of last year, there being only
twelve competitors for the fellow-
ship in the 1929 event. Frederick
J. B. Sevald, Jr., '29A., reecived theI
$1200 stipend last year for his de-
sign of a municipal boathouse.
George B. Booth, founder of the
E fellowship that bears his name, is a
former president of the DetroitJ
News. He founded the Cranbrookt
School for Boys, att Cranbrook,
Mich., and is well-known for his
activities as an art patron.
UNIVERSITY OF CHATTANOO-.
GA-According to Prof. P. L. Palm-
er, men have the edge on women as
to mental capacity. Although wo-
men generally surpass men in col-
loge grades, their superiority is due
to harder study.

I Federal Commission Changes Attitude Toward
Michigan'sApplication for Radio Broadcasting
(By AssockIad Press) Brucker said the commission
LANSING, April 25.-The federal proposed several small stations
radio commission is more friendly scattered throughout the state
toward Michigan's application for rather than one central station. He
afindicated such a system would be
ave channel for a state polce impracticable because of the ex-
radio station than at any time pense and the delay in transmis-
thus far, in the opinion of Wilber sion of messages. He will file a
M. Brucker, attorney general, who. brief with the commission in sup-
returned today from Washington port of Michigan's position.
where a hearing was held by the*- - -------_
commission.
"The reaction to the state's tes- AR B$0
timony seemed to be quite favor- Present
able," he said. "The members of
the commission expressed them-
selves privately after the hearing
that they had been impressed by
the importance of the problem and
that whatever can be worked out
will be done. It was suggested that
the commission engineer make a
personal inspection of the Detroit
radio system and the location of ,..
the Michigan station.
"Michigan stressed the import-
tance of the radio as the best
weapon for law enforcement and
w insisted the problem is one of en-
forcement rather than radio me-(A V
chanics If either must yield it
must be the mechanical agency in
favor of law enforcement.'

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read to the assembly.; "then singie to Ue u vas u
eT e a s em y. junistealing, "Truck" to Straub. Mich- '
The finals c the junior divis igan's three hits cmbined with
of the Case clubs arguments wasI Stevens' error won the game for the
won by Jesse R. Orth and James H. Ste e n the . Ta e sh I
Spencer, of the Holmes club, coun- home team in the twelfth. Thle see-
sel for the appelant in the case ond game of the scries will be play
se o h ppeln .tecs ed this afternoon, beginning at
argued in the club lounge yesterdayr 2:30 o'clock.n g
afternoon. The court for the final2 '
case were the Hon. Charles B. Col- -
lingwood, circuit judge of the thir- Prof. Revcs Returns
tieth judicial circuit of Michigan; From, Haue Law Meet
the Hon. Paul Jones, federal dis-
trict court, northern district of Prof. Jesse S. ReCVes of the politi-
Ohio; ;and the Hon. Arthur H.: cal science department arrived inf
Ryall, Escanaba. New York aboard the President
R o o s e v e 1 t yesterday. Professor
erine Hagedron, Agbess MacDon- Reeves will return to Ann Arbor
ald, and Dorothy Marshick. School Sunday, having spent two months!
of Business Administration: Milton at the Hague as technical advisor
Drake, and Lemuel Laing. School of to the Hague committee for the
Music, Ruth Whittier Johnson. codification of international law.

Andrews, Marian
Mehlman.

Mackey,

Harry 1

YES SIR
HERE'S GREAT NEWS!
EMMSTAR TING TODAY 1"IIIIIIIIIIIIIII'
ENGAGEMENT LIMiTED THRU TUESDAY ONLY.
OWING TO STARS GREAT POPULARITY YOU MUST COME
EARLY FOR CHOICE SEATS.
Gifted star has daring
role in the season s
sensational 1930
comedy drama
edition

Angela Nosenzo, Margaret Ohl- i
son, Sarah Orr, Mary Parnall, Leon
Pennington, Ruth Portfileet, Evan
Reed, Herbert Rix, John Russell,
Paul Steketee, Jr., Philip Stern,
Florence Tennant, George C. Tilley,I
Pauline Unger, Carl Urist, Josephine
Wedemeyer, Frederick Wolf, and
Phineas Wright.
11 in Engneering College.
Engineering college: Wilfred By-,
chlinsky, Masilo D'Alleva, Edward
Fischer, Arthur Fries, Edward
Hahn, Russell Harrington, James
McMaster, Fred Rode, Robert Smith,
Dale I. Watkins, and Byron Wells,
and the architecural college, Jack
Mills.
Medical school: Horace Baydon,
Harry Leavitt, Elwood Mason,
Frank Maxwell, Ralph Patterson,
Charles Socall. School of Dentis-
try, Arthur Coxford, Norman
Dahn, Ward Freeland, and Isadore,
Steinberg. School of education,
Helen Bush, Leone Dockery, Cath-
Detroit Theaters
CASS THEATER
"The New Moon"

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LAST TI ES TODAY:

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Her only leg-acy was a pair
of perfect calves-but the
havoc they created!
Sound
Carteon
Pathe Review
"Master
Sweeper"
Metro News
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