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May 01, 1930 - Image 8

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The Michigan Daily, 1930-05-01

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PAGE EIORT

THE MICHIGAN

DAILY

THURSDAY, MAY 1 1930.

..

PAGE EIG!~~ THE MICHIGAN DAILY
-I

DAILY,''OF FICIAL BULLETIN
Publication in the Bulletin is constructive notice to all members
of the University. Copy received by the Assistant to the Presi-
dent until 3:30 p. m. (11:30 a. m. Saturday)

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VOL. XL.

THURSDAY, MAY 1, 1930

No. 149

NOTICES
Freshmen and Sophomores, Spring Games: In accordance withl
custom and with the consent of their respective Deans, Freshmen and
Sophomores in the Colleges of Literature, Science, and the Arts, Engi-
neering and Architecture, and Pharmacy are excused from classes froma
3 p. m., Friday, May 2, until 12 o'clock noon, Saturday, May t3, to allow
them to participate in the spring games.
Alexandcr G. Ruthven {
Apparatus Exchange: The Regents at their meeting in March, 1927,,
authorized an arrangement for the sale of scientific apparatus by one
department to another, the proceeds of the sale to be credited to the'
budget account of the department from which the apparatus is trans-
ferred.
Departments having appo ratus which is not in active use are advised
to send descriptions thereof to the University Chcmist-ry Store, of which
Professor R. J. Carney is Director. The Chemistry Store headquarters
are in Room 223 Chemistry Building. An effort will be made to sell
the apparatus to other departments which are likely to be able to use
it. In some instances the apparatus may be sent to the University
Chemistry Store on consignment, and; if it is not sold within a reason-,
able time, it will be returned to the department from which it was
received.
The object of this arrangement is to promote economy by reducing
the amount of unused apparatus. It is hoped that departments having
such apparatus will realize the advantage to themselves and to the
University in availing themselves of this opportunity.
Shirley W. Smith
Visitors' Night-Angell HaU Labnratory: The public is invited to
visit the Astronomical Laboratory on the fifth floor of Angell Hall toI
observe the moon from 7:30 to 10:30 p. in., Friday -and Saturday, Mayf
2 and 3. Reservations must be made by calling the Observatory office,
University 657, between 9 a. in., and 12 noon, on Thursday, Friday
and Saturday.

KENDALL TO' SPEADr. Martin.'Larson'S re elcin
Will Give AddressScreen Reflections
at Labor Meeting
OI- Dumb Davies. haps without consciously trying to
-- Speaking on the subject "Is W. Randolph Hearst presents the do so, managed to insinuate into
Noted Biochemist, Recipient of Socialism to Replace Capitalism," latest Marion Davies epic opening the mind of the audience that we
Chandler Medal, to Appear Dr. Martin A. Larson, who received at the Michigan today, titled "Not are too light-minded at the the-
Here Tuesday, May 6. his Ph. D. degree at Michigan intte ihr r o ttei sn ihat weware amused or de-
HeTusaMy6is h .dgea ihgni So Dumb." Well, it is, and it °isn't1 lighted with what is aptly char-
11923, will address the Socialist l but that's neither hither nor acterized by Skelly as "hokum."
TO GIVE TWO LECTURES Labor Party meeting in the Court thither. 'shheicture deeves a C k
Dr. Edward C. Kendall, professor house at 8 o'clock this evening. Concerning itself with the indio- S. B. C., Jr.
of bi . The meeting is to be held in syncrasies of an over-talkative and
o eiochemistry in charge of the celebration of May Day, which has slightly "off" hostess and her equ- Careless Douglas.
section of chemistry at the Mayo me to be known as the " erna- ally queer guests at a week-end Mr. Butterfield presents the
Foundation, will speak on "The tional Workers Ho'i Ly," and which party, the plot is usually amusing "new definition screen" at the Ma-
Thyroid Gland and Thyroxin," on has for years been the day set and often laughable. The cast is jestic but even this modern im-
Tuesda May 6 Nat - aside for the presentation and dis- capable, Robert Montgomery play- provement does not make The
e ay, y urale i- cussion of the views of the work- Iing the male lead. As for Marion,4 Careless Age" starring Douglas
gaged u Sigma Xi, honorarysnen- ing people. judge for yourself. Screen Reflector Fairbanks, Jr., and Loretta Young
tificey and will also address Leaders of theLabor bestows the film a B, with no sat- any better.
S society, nr os eae th eSocialist e isfaction guarantee. B. J. A. The obliging son runs off with
their initiate group the same eve- group s that "because of thea notorious woman of affairs and
ning at the Michigan League. public disturbance of a fcw, the P we1I Baktt
Powll acktge. then he does get into trouble. He

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Of WOMAN' SDEATH

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In 1925, Dr. Kendall was the re-
cipient of the Chandler medal for
distinctive achievement in chemi-
cal fields, and delivered the honor-
ary lecture before the Harvey So-
ciety of New York in 1924. His
great achievement was the isola-
tion of the active principle of the
thyroid gland, thyroxin, as well as
finding proof that by use of thy-
roxin, the same results may be ob-
tained as by feeding the thyroid
itself.
Although the presence of iodine
in the thyroid was discovered byE
Baumann in 1895, to Kendall be-I
longs the credit of the successful
isolation of a simple chemical
compound in which the idoine is
present. He will lecture onthis
phase of the work.
Recently Dr. Kendall has turned
his attention to another important
substance involved in oxidation of
the animal body, glutathione, and
has had marked success.
INDIANA UNIVERSITY - About
half the men on the Indiana cam-
pus have done unsatisfactory work
in at least one course, it was re-
vealed by a recent check-up. The!
dean's report showed that a total
of 826 men students had received
notices or "smoke-ups" as the stu-
dents call them.

workers' standing has been jeop- Anhr ak ge rd in
ardized, and that the Social't Arother backstage production
Labor Party of America bases its features the Wuerth theatre pro-
efforts on '%he interproation ofI gram today in "Behind t heMake-
economic trends, rather than on 'upr
unruly attempts to reform society. Superficially the picture has no
Therefore it is making an effort! special attraction as talking pic-d
to present to the public the true Mures go. Hal Skelly is a fairly good1
purposes of May Day in the light comedian, but has no chances to
of economic conditions."I display his talents, Fay Wray is in
the background most of the time,
while William Powell dominates
Chicago Plans Road the scene. Underneath the chatter
in Former Canal Bed of the actors, however, he has, per-
(1y Assocsw lld Press)
CHICAGO, April 30.-The stag-
nated Illinois and Michigan canal, DL MED [XPLA1NS
long since useless to navigation,
may be transformed in part into a
13-mile depressed boulevard, pierc- CHINESE AFFAIRS
ing direct from southwest Cook
county into the center of Chica-
go. Russian Communists Responsible

plays the part of the slighted lov-
er until he becomes vicious and
Itries to kill his Rayette. Nothing
more than a D+ for this picture.
R. R. S.
On the Way.
Tomorrow at Detroit's Fox, "This
Mad World" meeting the problem
of what to do in the last day, hour,
and minute. Saturday at Ann Ar-
bor's Majestic, Dennis King's her-I
alded "Vagabond King."

Kiing o MiMss sager Bbm I
to Crowding of Driver's
Seat and Speeding.
CHARGE TO BE BROUGHT
Overcrowding of the driver's seat
and excessive speed were, accord-
ing to the jury's verdict rendered
at a coroner's inquest yesterday,
the causes of the automobile acci-
dent in which Miss Margaret M.
Sager, 24, of 1000 East Washington
street, was fatally injured and two
others sustained injuries. Miss
Sager was thrown from the car, a
small roadster, when the machine
crashed into the curb in front of
the Dental building early Sunday
morning.
The driver and Edward Howard,
410 West Washington street, own-
er of the car, escaped injury as did
Edward Wheeler, '31, who was rid-
ing in the rumble seat. Wheeler
itestified that he was asleep at the
time of the accident.
The other occupant of the rum-
ble seat, Miss Marjorie Peterson,
'22SN, received slight injuries, but
has been discharged from Univer-
sity hospital where she, together
with Miss Sager and Moran, were
taken following the crash.
Following the inquest, Prosecutor
Carl H. Stuhrburg said that a war-
rant of involuntary ;manslaughter
would be sworn out against Mc-
Crow, after which an examination
would be conducted.

Faculty Wives in need of summer students to work for room and
board are asked to communicate with Mrs. Bacher at the Advisers
Office._
Men's clogging classes in Barbour Gymnasium will be discontinued
-for the remainder of the year.
EVENTS TODAY
Chemistry 5E; There will be no lecture today. Assignment for next
week, Chapters 38 and 41 in the text. Lectures will be given next week,j
and my own section (No. 34) will have its'regular meetings this week. a
J. H. Hodges
French Plays: at 8:15 p. m. in the Lydia Mendelssohn Theatre, by
the Cercle Francais:'
"Le Mystere d'Adam," a religious play of the 12th century.
"Les Precieuses Ridicules," by Moliere.
Professor Henri Chamard of the Sorbonne will give a short address.
All-Campus Open Forum: E. R. Sunderland, L.L.D., Professor of
Law, will talk on the subject "The Ethicsrof Law," in Room D of
Alumni Memorial Hall at 4 p. in.
Business Administration Club: Professor Paton of the School of
Business Administration, will speak on the various phases of accounting
as a profession, at 7:10 p, m., in Room 318, Michigan Union.
The Political Science Journal Club meets at 3 p. M., in 2035 Angell
Hall.
The Psychological Journal Club will meet this evening in room 3126,
Natural Science Building. Mr. Skitsky will report on Russian psycholog-
ical literature. Mrs. Donahue will present results of further investiga-
tions on the relation of oxygen consumption-to mental work.,
.Phi Sigma meeting tonight in room 1189 Natural Science Bldg. Dr.
C. A. Arnold will give an illustrated talk on "Some Geographic and
Biologic Features of Gaspe Peninsula." The annual election of officers
will follow.
Junior Engineers Basebal Team: Please report on diamond Np. 2
at 4 p. m. for the first game. Do not wear spiked shoes.
COMING EVENTS.
English 32, Section 15, Mr. Litzenberg's. Section: The examination on'
Friday, 1 o'clock, will be on "Romeo and Juliet," "Richard II", and
"Othello."
Mechanical and Chemical Engineers: Mr. H. C. Brockhoff of the.
Western Gas Construction Company, Fort Wayne, Ind., will be in room
2028 East Engineering Building on Friday, May°2, to interview Seniors
for positions with that company. Please make appointments with
Miss McKim. H. C. Anderson, Alfred H. White
Informal Readings by Faculty Members: The second of a series of
informal readings by faculty members will be given by Earl Fleischman
on Sunday,. May 4, at 3 o'clock, in the Grand Rapids room of the
League building. Tea will be served by the House committee in the
Concourse. All students are invited to attend.
Lennox Robinson, noted Irish Playwright and Director of Abbey
Theatre, Dublin, will lecture on "'he Story of the Irish Theatre," on
Friday, at 4:15 p. m., in the Lydia Mendelssohn Theatre. The general
public is invited.
Rufus M. Jones, Professor of Philosophy at Haverford College, will
lecture on "Some Quaker Ideals," Saturday, May 3rd, at 4:15 in Natural
Science Auditorium. The public is invited.
University Club: Annual meeting and election of officers Friday
evening, 8:15.
Program: Prof. A. G. Canfield and President Ruthven, on "Research."
Beta Kappa Rho will meet in the Cave of the League Building,
Saturday, May 3, at 8:15 p. M.

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MICHIGA9N DOWJNS
MAROONNINE 4-3
Errors Give Wolverines Victory
Over Chicago, Despite Good
Hurling of Knowles.

Anton J. Cermak, president of
the county board, has recommend-
ed that the $1,200,000 item set aside
in the citizens' advisory commit-
tee budget for grade separation
projects be used to build seven
miles of the depressed boulevard.
Use of the canal would elimi-
nate five rail and seven highway
grade crossings, Cermak said, and
would supply a highway that would
post $20,000,000 to duplicate else-
where in the city or county.

for Present Conditions
Among Orientals.
"Russian propaganda," according
to Prof. Charles F. Remer, of the
economics department, "is largely
responsible for the present turn of
affairs in China."
"The communists," continued'
Professor Remer, "were invited in
for the purpose of popularizing the
revolutions at the time the Na-
tion alist government was attack-
ing the north provinces. They
came with the hope of beginning a*
world revolution."

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Eminent Viennese War Correspondent Praises
Books Showing Descriptions of Both Armies
W~ V 1.... A A'

By, Emily t. GrImes, 31 respondents for German papers w explain that the
"While 'All Quiet on the West- would be received in the East. I killing of foreigners including sev- si
ern Front' is a marvelous epic de- took the first boat to leave Ham- eral American priests reported t
scription of life in the German burghd it was 66 days boe dead in the recent bandit out- I
trenches, 'Journey's End' is typical reached Yokohama, a very slow and aks, could be directly attributed
of the English point of view," in tedious trip, at the rate of 100 miles ; to three causes. "In the first place,,"t
the opinion of Alice Schalek, Vien- a day. I was amazed when I com-w j he said, "the foreigners are in a T
nese journalist and war correspon- pared this trip with the one which country so disturbed that it is Ia
dent. Miss Schalek received threeI I took, seven years later when I ;s
decorations during the war for came over here in March on the dangerous for anyone. In the sec-
bravery under fire in the front line maiden voyage of the Europa, trav- ond place, many of the Chinese e
trenches and for outstanding serv-at the rate of 28 miles an consider the foreigners and for-
ice antherratesofdishour." eign capital directly responsible th
"Following this trip the govern- for the whole trouble; and lastly, a
In explaining her attitude to- merit sent me to South America to the Chinese hope to secure Ransom.
ward the two popular war descrip-__________
tions, she stated that "The Eng- make a year's study of German im-'c
lish were interested in food while migrants there. D uringa yDr. Fisbein Discusses w
we had no food in our trenches to{travels I have specialized in the~ Practices of 'Quiacks? 'W
think about. Dry vegetables and study of foreign countries, not just rons _ C
black coffee, without sugar and the women. They have been a side- Dr. Morris Fishbein, noted writer, an
cream, were alloted to us as ra- line of my corresponding work,
though I was sent to India to study and editor of the journal of the to
iss tionswomen," concluded Miss Schalek. ,American Medical association, W
Miss Schalek s position at the ! poke last night in Natural Science ba
front during the early months of tAn author herself, she has writ-, pudt ndhi auaicence b
the ar as s crreponentforten two books on the war, "Threel auditorium under auspices of the M(
the war was as correspondent for Months on the Isonzo Front," and Hillel Foundation, discussing T
a Vienna, paper. She was chosen "Tyrol in Arms." Besides these she "Quacks and Quackeries." Dr. to
bbecause she was the only availa- has taken over 15,000 pictures and Fishbein's lecture was given over ir
ing and photography. i-written innumerable articles for 'the to a review of the various fads,
"After working three months in Ullstein Press, of Berlin, and has health cults, and pseudo-sciences
the lines wo the Isonzo frontorohs been in the journalistic profession which yearly ;draw huge sums from
z the cnmisn in charge, in Vienna for 28 years. the American public's purse.
thought that the pubc should e
kept inignorneo the secret of WE INVITE YOU TO RIDE

(Continued From Page 0
ing for the erring Tipler, struck
Lut. Montague nicked the second,
an Dine, in the elbow and the bat-
r was waved on to first base. 01-
n forced Van Dine at second.
nowles scratched a Texas league
ngle to short left field, Olson
olding second.
Tompkins turned in the sparkler
, the game on the next play
hen Holahan singled to deep cen-
r and the Wolverine gardener
yippedOlson at the plate in an at-
einpt to score. The play retired the
de and staved off what appeared
be the most promising Chicago
pree, of the afternoon.
Michigan added another run in i
he home half of the seventh.
ruskowski opened the inning with'
triple to right center. Hudson was
ent in to run for Truskowski. With
ne out Olson allowed Butler's roll-
r to get away and Hudson crossed
he plate with what proved to be
he winning run. Superko hit into
double play, retiring the side.
Johnson opened the eighth, Chi- I
ago's most productive inning,
ith a popup. Fish singled and
Wingate doubled, placing runners
an second and third. Fish scored
nd Wingate took third on Mon-
ague's wild pitch. Superko cut
ingate down at the plate on Ur-
an's roller. Compton replaced
ontague after the latter had walk-
emple. Van Dine singled to right
o score Urban and close the scor-
ng.

Dr. Guthe Will Attend
Anthropology Meeting
Dr. Carl E. Guthe, of the Univer-
sity Museums, will attend the an-
nual spring meeting of the Amer-
ican Anthropological association on
May 9 and 10 at Milwaukee, Wis-
consin. Dr. Guthe is the principal
speaker on the association's pro-
gram. He is scheduled to deliver a
lecture on "The Hidden Story of the
American Indian."
Dr. Guthe is the past president
of the association and will repre-
sent the University at the May
meeting.
NEW YORK-A Canadian nurse
who attended American soldiers ini
France but who refuses to promise
to take up arms for the country is
appealing to the courts from rejec-
tion as a citizen by naturalization
examiners. Miss Averill Bland,
born in Ingersoll, Ont., the daugh-
ter of an English clergyman, told
Federal Judge Bondy that religious
beliefs forbade her personally to
bear arms but that she would nurse
wounded in event of war. The
court reserved decision. -
i THE
PEE WEE GOLF
COURSE
IS NOW IN OPERATION
Hours: 9 a. m. to 12 p. m.
CLUBS AND BALLS
FURNISHED
Corner Jefferson and State 4

BOX OFFICE OPEN TOMORROW

2 o'clock to 5 o'clock

war so I was sent throughout Ger-
many and Austria to speak on
'Cruelty.' These lectures were il-
lustrated with the pictures I had
taken in the trenches," said Miss
Schalek.
"The government sent me to Ja-
pan and China immediately fol-
lowing the war to find out how cor-

UNITED STAGES
CHICAGO $4.00 ST. LOUIS $8.00
10:30 p. in. 9:30 n. ini.
PITTSBURGH $7.00 BUFFALO $7.25
ALL NEW RECLINING CHAIR COACHES
LOW FARES EVERYWHERE
STATION: BUICK TAXI, 202 E. ANN STREET
Across from Chamber of Commerce Phone 9504-21500

i

During Lecture By

Lennox Robinson

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for seats to

ENGRAVING-

Bring in your
VISITING

order for
CARDS

'Whiteheaded Boy"
Lydia Mendeissohn Theatre

111ll1111IllI l III 111111l11111111111ltll 1111 111111 111111111111 1111 1111111111111111
DO YOUR GLASSES REMAIN FULL
Have you ever noticed that your guests leave their
water glasses full at the end of the meal? Do you suppose
_ they do not like water or is it the taste of the particular
drink you are serving? Play safe--obtain complete admin-
istration from your friends by serving pure Arbor Springs
water.
ARBOR SPRINGS WATER CO.
416 W. Huron Phone 8270
ililitl111111IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIUIIIIIIINl l 111i 1111N11111111ll t 1111U111illll gllllllll t-

Let us show you the
WEDDING

new and exclusive styles of
STATIONERY

May 9, 10, 12 and 13

Special price to University girls on Wedding Invitations
and Announcements.

WAHR'S

UNIVERSITY
BOOK STORE

A Play Production Presentation

i

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WEEK
APRIL 28-MAY 3
MATINEE

MIMES

THEATRE

PRESENTS THAT FAMOUS AMERICAN CLASSIC
Ton Niunbic in nqRn r Rnntm

Hear the old Time,
Song Hits
"I Don't'Wantto
Play in Your Yard,"

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