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May 02, 1930 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1930-05-02

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

FRIDAY, MAY '2., 1930

TH'F Tr -T -, -- - - - T

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fly &11.1TI-I y s,.. ra t ?A7M w.rfya i.

£ 5I~..4J.~I A£i..&~lhU

Il tmn o St teHouse Naval Committees, and of
r9''U'TT ody Plan Through Investigatiohn by Their Groups of
TO, TIAIYARPLN1 c
Committee Recommends Two w
Year Test Period Prop os&.. ::::: .":i.".d :"'; . .ter.'::::< '
Here by Little.

. ®.. .,

Foreign Relations
Parley Provisions

fYAL S WI}Foreign Aero Office
L LENIOH LWWI Tours United St

at; OMMU NiSTS HOLD
Foreign Police Take Measures
to Prevent Disorder at
Red Demonstrations.

Victor Robinowitz, '31 Receives
Honoroble Mention in
Competition.
WINNER RECEIVES $500

i
1 C.VLVffRATt I

MOSCOW

FRANK FAVO CHANGE
Would Have Eakr kequire- j
ments for Entrance but Raise.
Junior Standards.
Drastic recommendations, remin-
iscent of the University college pro-j
posed here by ex-President Clar-
ence Cook Little, were made re-
cently in a report of a special com-
mittee on curriculum revision, to
the faculty of the College of Lit- I
erature and Sciences of the Uni-
versity of Wisconsin. While giving Associated Press Photo
a greater opportunity for the en- Rep. Fred A. Britten (right), chairi man of the hoase naval commnittee, and Senator Frederick Hale (left),
trance of students, the plan sug- ( chairman of the senate naval committee, have made plans for a thorough investigation by their committees
gests a two-year period during of the provisions of the new internationa1 naval agreement which the American delegation recently signed
which their abilities and their at- at London together with the representatives of England, Japan, France, and Italy. Senator William E.
tainflents will be measured. At the I3D-h (center), the "stormy petrel" from Idaho and chairman of the foreign relations committee, also hasJ
completion of this test, the drones annbunced that open hearings on the London Conference will be held by his committee.
will be dropped and the genuinely
studious given greater freedom for Gotham Column Explains Reason for Circuses
progr.s..
president of the university, "many l L fN B EO E Now'.cw" oe~zene a~_ramn
According to Dr. Glenn Frank, I _wRecew__n__Mr___Gen___m____y' Treatment _
students have gone to universities,P tlB U[ITI f V Explaining why circuses are al- down came the seats and the stu-
not chiefly to -get an education, bt i ; 111 LU " L H~ ways leary of Ann Arbor, and also dents, many of whom were injur-
nou cing the reort he saidn "ah J why the college population is now ed.
most important of the raidmmen-N Yrather well behaved when circuses The circus got out of town within
otiotatuf thn New York School Children Hear do come to town, a recent New York an hour, and though law, suits fol-
and growth by the student rather Mayor Walker Speak at newspaper column tells of the I lowed, the circus people didn't care,;
than the mere attendance of class- City Hall. pranks of college boys here and of for they felt that they had evenedI
es, and the meeting of routine re- the counter pranks of circus men the score with the smart college
bas, andththeomeetingayofbroutinebore-
'quirements. Students will be as free (By Associated Press) back i the good old days before boys.
to enter the university as before, NEW YORK CITY, May 1.- the war. -years __
but they will be placedmoe care- Thirty million children in the Unit- fore 1915 the boys yoeinstitu - General Motor Buses
fully than before in classes where fore1 nte foy plthis hsavo
theit particular, stage of develop-ed Mates today joined in the cele- Rion were noted for playing havoc t Exhibited Hire
ment and abilities indicate they be- i bration of National Child Health with any circus that came to town, ---
logday in accordance with the proc- putting on side shows of their own Five new parlor coaches, part of
Bn thgaccopdanchetheiproon to annoy the performers, stamped- a shipment of 150 from the Gen-
By the new plan, the solid front I lamation issued by President Hoo- ing the elephants, firing the tents, eral Motors factory in Pontiac to
of freshman requirements will be I.
done away With. Many freshmen ver and similar proclamations of and even frightening the "Wild all parts of the system, will be in
will be able to start at once upon the governors of the various states. IMen from Borneo." At length, in Ann Arbor today on a one-day ex-
advanced work, by proving their In New York City, 15 school 11915, the management of a cer- hibit, it was learned from the Grey-{
aptitude. Ability t1 use a foreign I tain circus decided that these tricks hound Lines yesterday. It is ex-
language will take the place of hour children representing 25 nations I|had gone far enough and decided pected that the majority will be on
requirements. It is also planned assembled at City Hall park to be to put an end to them. They re- view near the campus.-
that those passing two years' work addressed by Mayor Walker. They served a special section for the col- These new coaches, said to em-
will receive a certificate and the are among the 165,000 children in lege students, and to the under- body the latest features in long-
rank of Graduate in Liberal Stud- New York City who have been im-structure of the seats which held distance motor transportation, willt
ies. Not all who receive their cer- munized against diphtheria by the collegiates they hitched horses, be in addition to the Greyhounds
tificates will be admitted to their New York City department of which were in turh concealed out- special which is taking the track
junior year. In this way it is hoped health under the leadership of side of the tent. The students, ig- team to Columbus today for the'
that the standard of the last two H e a 1 t h Commissioner Shirley'norant of these preparations, began meet with Ohio State tomorrow
years will be raised, and the size of Wynne. the usual festivities, jeering when afternoon, it was stated.
years wll be rised, nd the ~ze of Wynne a ring approached their section___________
the university will possibly be re- Hundreds of health clinics, and announced: "Boys, we'll have NEW YORK-Anna Semenuk, 18,
duced by limiting the opportuni- ! thousands of speeches and radio order here or somebody will get is boss of a refuse truck and wears
ties of the university to those who addresses and 'many special may- hurt. We're prepared 'tonight." Theoverals an a whte ret wen
really deserve them. A general ex- pole -dances and pageants were angry, silk-hted gentlema overalls and a white beret when
amilnation at the end of the four planned to make the day memor- his whistle. At the signal teamsters tossing cans in the heart of the
years will be required for gradua- able. urged their horses forward, and city.
tion. urged_____their ____horses__ Iforward, _____and_
The data on which the proposed
changes are based were provided by
the experimental college conducted H r Y
at the university. The committee ere YouWill Get The Fi est
report offers a remedy for the tre-
mendous expense of the university,
without raising . the entrance re-
quirements. The intention is to
open the opportunity for higher SUIO~
education to those able and willing
to take advantage of it and to re-
strict it to them in order not to
waste public funds.
Members of Dental that
Faculty to Attend
Detroit Convention

Henry W. Metzger, a senior at
'Yale University, was recently an-
nounced the winner of the New
I York Times National Collegiate
I Current Events Contest. The aca-+
demic council of the contest, com-
posed of faculty members from
more than 20 leading colleges and1
universities in the United States,
met in New York and awarded the,
$500 prize to Metzger.
Honorable mention was given to
Richard H. Demuth, a senior at
Princeton, and Henry H. Wiggins, a
freshman at Columbia. Victor M.
Rabinowitz, '31, winner of the local
I contest, was among those consider-
ed for the national prizes.
The colleges taking part in the
contest were: Amherst, Brown,
Bryn Mawr, Chicago, Columbia, i
Cornell, Dartmouth, Harvard,
Mount Holyoke, Michigan, Pennsyl-
vania, Princeton, Smith, United,
States Military Academy, United I
States Naval Academy, Vassar, Vir-
ginia, Wellesley, Williams and Yale.
Westinghouse Staff
Appoints Timoshenko1
as Member of Board
Dr. Stephan Timoshenko, head of
the school of advanced mechanics,
has been made a member of- a Sci-
entific Advisoiy Board for the!
Westinghouse Research laborator-
ies newly created for the purpose
of keeping the company's special-
ists posted on the latest and most
advanced theories in the fields in
which each of the board members
is outstanding. Dnctor Timoshenko
is founder of the University's school
of advanced mechanics, the only
one of its kind in the country. I
Other members of the board are:
Dr. P. W. Bridgeman, head of the
department of physics at Harvard I
university; Dr. G. B. Waterhouse,
head of the department of metal-
lurgy at the Massachusetts Insti-I
tute of Technology; Dr. C. E. Me-1
denhall, head of the department ofI
physics at the University of Wis-
consin; and Dr. Edward Mack, Jr.,
Professor of Physical Chemistry at
Ohio State university.

(XCy .Associate d Press)
Communists the world over held
their annual May day demonstra-
tions today, using the occasion to
show growth and s8trength of their
movement, and as a protest against
particularly Widespread unemploy-
ment conditions.
. In most of the countries of the
World the police, and in some cases
the military, took precautionary
measures intended ' to keep the
demonstrations within bounds and
to prevent disorders.
In some countries, such as
France, Germany, Greece and Po-
land, such measures were extreme
of and involved intensive mobilization

Associated Press Photo
Capt. Esmond B. Wilshire,
Vice President of the Aera Club

New South Wales, an organization
of 800 fliers, who is now touring the
United States, making a study of
American aviation progress.
PROGRESS OF FUND
Michigan State Children's Fund
Enters Second Year With
30 Projects Planned.
FEATURES HEALTH WORK

of the constabulary, arrests of agi-
tators and in some cases their ex-
1 ptilsion from the country.
Others Are Unconcerned.
In other countries, notably Great
Britain and Italy, the authorities
considered the occasion as not
much out of the ordinary. This
was particularly the case in Italy,
where the Fascist party has stifled
political opposition. Spanish Amer-
ica celebrated the day as a holi-
day and an occasion for merry-
making.
Moscow, the cradle of the prole-
tariat movement, staged a celebra-
tion on a huge scale. Workers
were released from their employ-
ment at 3 p. m. Wednesday to
ma~ke r nrfAni n fh th a+

niuAip p l i -uyu o 'u sir Lne event. A
(DE , .Associated Press) parade of workers and Soviet sol-
DETROI, May 1-The Child- diers and speech making were
ren's Fund of Michigan entered its scheduled.
second year today with 30 differ- In Kansas City, Kan., three men
ent health projects either actually were under arrest accused of cir-
started or under organization in the lat C
state. - . ulaing onmmunistic printed mat-
stae.ter calling for a demonstration
Trustecs of the $10,000,000 fund here this afternoon, but officnals
created by Senator James Couzens, entertained little fear of trouble
in reporting on their first year's arising. The prisoners said they
work, showed today that the 30 were of Russian birth and employ-
projects represent an expenditure ed in Kansas City meat packing
of $770,979.31. Officials of the funddKattg
have estimated that an annual ex- plants. York Police Ready.
penditure of $700,000 will be suf- In New York, the full strength
hicient to fulfill Senator Couzens,
stipulation that the principal and of the metropolitan police force of
interest cf the fund be completely 18,300 men was on reserve duty as
spent within 25 years. a precaution against disorders.
According to the report, the ac- Following the same tactics em-
tivity of the fund since its begin- ployed in the preparations for the
ning groups itself under the gen- unemployment demonstration of
eral classifications of demonstra- ; March 6, Commissioner Grover A.
tion, research, subsidizing of estab- Whalen ordered all members of the
lished agencies and the setting up department on reserve duty from
of agencies in areas too impover- Wednesday afternoon until Friday
ished to afford such service. morning.

0
r
K

BERLIN-The Society of German
Surgeons halds that student duels
are less dangerous than boxing;

more deaths from
been recorded.

boxing havel

ISth

R

I

S

, Several members of the Michigan
Dental school will attend the 74th
annual meeting of the Michigan
State Dental society in Detroit next
week. The convention opens at Ho-:
tel Statler on May 5, and will con- I
tinue until May 7.
Among those who will attend the
meeting from the University are
Dean Marcus L. Wvrd, chairman of
the committee on Inspection and
Code of Ethics, and the committee
on amendments to the constitu-
tion, and U. G. Rickert, chairman of
the Dental Science committee and,
a member of the executive coun-I
cil.
Several others will attend the
meeting, although this year's con-
ference comes during regular school
time, a fact which will interfere
considerably with the local repre-
sentation. In the past, meetings
were held during the spring vaca-I
tion, enabling the University fac-
ulty to assemble at the gathering
ensemble,d,,_
City Will Clean House
Early in Month of May,
"Clean-up week" in Ann Arbor
has been set for the period of MayI
10-17, it was announced by Dr.
John A. Wessinger, health officer. 1
During this week householders are
expected to remove all rubbish that
they wish to dispose of by carting !
it to the municipal ,ydumping
ground on Cedar street or else by
burning it.
TILAVtLIITY

1

Can Buy

You don't need to

take out

word for it-come and see
them yourself and you will
agree with us that for the
price, our suits and topcoats
for $14.75 are the best buy in
town.
You will find all new spring
styles, s p r i n g fabrics and
spring patterns. All new
goods, the workmanship is
first class and we will guar.
antee your satisfaction.
Buy that new suit or top.
coat NOW and save the dif-
ference.
Remember, your choice of
a multitude of styles and pat.
terns, suit or topcoat and the

,. r ".r
j v ,," .
, !r
f
-
/,
. .
-

p

IS ATTRACTING HUNDREDS OF EAGER
SHOE BUYERS WHO ARE SAVING ... .
$15Q to $ on New Spring Styles

$16,000.00 STOCK MUST BE REDUCED % IN 30 DAYS

Sport Shoes
For Street and Golf.
Cut to $4.90, $5.90, $6.90
and $7.90.
Values up to $10.00.

Street Shoes,
In all the new Styles
Shades and Leathers have
been cut deep for this Sale.

Dress Shoes
You will find a great as-
s o r t rn e n t o( the newest
styles of dress shoes for
Men and Women. All Re-
duced.

1( N
'
X
.
«~ . ~,

i
I
I
i
I
k
I

TENNIS SHOES AND HOUSE SLIPPERS AT BIG REDUCTIONS

Rollins Hosiery for omen
Reduced $1.39 (f $1.69 I New

MEN'S HOSE
Reduced to 39c and 69c

highest
$14.75.

price in this group is

SALE NOW ON-NO CHARGES-NO APPROVALS
EXTRA SALESMEN SECURED FOR FRIDAY AND SATURDAY RUSH

217 South Main Street, Ann Arbor
New Ypsilanti Store: 120 W. Michigan
In the building formerly occupied by Sweet's Dry Goods

TOmE

AM&6
An

en ,nA A P 11

Ill

NOT a tioatilig or a dritting b«t a travvi

i

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m

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