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May 10, 1930 - Image 1

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1930-05-10

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£STABLISHED
189 0

'1 g

Lw1

4ai1

MEMBER
ASSOCIATED1
PRESSr

VOL. XL. NO. 157

ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, SATURDAY, MAY 10, 1930

EIGHT PAGES

PRICE FIVE CENTS

BOILEHRKER NINEIEmns t;Uo Ad~res
DEFEATS MICHIGAN'
TO GAIN FIRST WIN'

RUO EFUSED PERMIT,
BY REGENT ACTION
Board Denies Union Permission
to Operate in Competition
With Local Dealers.
ACCEPT $10,000 GRANT

Palo, Purdue Left-hander, Keeps1
Wolverine Hits Scattered
to Win by 5-1 Score. I
MILLS MAKES HOME RUN
Error in Ninth, Combined With
Barrage of Hits, Sews up
Game for Visitors.
(By Joe Russell)
Displaying a complete reversal of*
form from that which has made
them an easy prey to five Western
Conference baseball teams, Purdue
gave the advance dope a mighty
kick yesterday afternoon at Ferry
fleld when the invaders let Coach
Fisher's Varsity nine down with at
5-1 defeat.
The Boilermakers showed a
smooth working infield which play-
ed errorless ball throughout nine
close inni gs combined with a fac-
ulty of collecting base blows when
they meant runs, which proved to
be too much for a struggling band
of Wolverines. Until the first half
of the ninth inning the game look-
ed to be a toss-up, but in their last
turn at bat the invading club climb-
ed on Kiegler for three hits and as
many runs to sew up the game.
Kiegler Retires 17 Straight.
Up to this time Kiegler had had
the Boilermakers under good con-
trol, having retired seventeen
straight -men, but with two out in
the ninth the Purdue "murderers
row of Mills, Caraway, VanBibber,
and Harmeson started a barrage of,
hits, which combined with Myron's
wild throw to first, netted three
counters. Mills started the parade!
when he went to first on a scratch
and was advanced to third on Ca_
raway's single. Caraway stole sec-
ond on the next pitched ball, and
then VanBibber laced out his first
hit of the day, a double which
scored both Mills and Caraway.
VanBibber came in on Myron's er-
ror.
Mills, who played the best game
of the afternoon for either team,
poled out the only hit of the day
which was good' for more than two
bases when he caught one of Holtz-
man's deliveries in the fourth inn-
ing for a circuit clout. At this time
Coach Fisher sent Kiegler to the
box, and until the ninth the Wol-,
verine allowed only one man to
reach first base, Caraway getting a
walk in the fourth..
Michigan Scores in Seventh.
The lone Michigan counter was
gathered into the fold innthe last
half of the seventh inning after
Kiegler had singled and advanced
to second when Langen, batting for
Butler, walked. Superko, Mchiganj
third baseman, then crashed
through with a single which
brought Kiegler racing across the
plate.
Both teams showed well on the
field yesterday, Purdue playing
without an error and Michigan ac-
counting for only one misplay.
Many of the chances which the
players accepted were of the vari-
ety which might easily be called
hits. The Wolverine infield showed
signs of brilliance when they work-
ed two double plays, one in the
first when Tompkins caught Mill's
sacrifice fly and tossed the ball to
(C(onmaed on 'ace 1o
BOX SCORE.

. r '

IL-LINI TRACKMEN
FAVORED TO DOIAN
WOLVER INETEAM
Michigan Will Meet Indians in
Only Home Outdoor Meet of3
Season This Afternoon.
CONFERENCE MEET NEXT
Illinois Expected to Win Threel
Slams; Wolves Count Four
Sure Firsts.

Dr. Sherman, of University
Mississippi, to Fill Tad
Wieman's Position.

of

GEORGE V NAMES Campbell to
JOHN MASEFIpELDsuas hn
POET LAUREATE' tSno
(apy Associated Press) g
LONDON, Eng., May 9 - John
Masefield, a typical English poet,
who has sung the glory of Brit-dith ar"
ain's merchantmarine and her tra-
ditional sports such as fox hunt-
ing and steeple chasing, was today
Teappointed poet laureate of England
by King George.
Masefield, who succeeds the late1
Dr. Robert Bridges, in his 55 years
has roamed the world in the care-
free fashion of a hoboy He went to
sea as a boy and for many years ,
thereafter covered the seven seas
as seaman and ship's cook.
The post of poet laureate is now
purely honorary but once it meant
something both as to duties and
emoluments. It is the development
of a practice in early times when
minstrels and versifiers were part of
the retinue of a King and required
to produce songs at the King's bid -
ding. .
Emoluments varied, but Dryden,
who was appointed in 1670, receiv-
ed a yearly pension of 300 pounds
sterling and a butt of canary wine. Prof: 0. J. C
Tennyson was the last poet laur-
eate who performed to to a meas- Of the English del
urable degree the historic duty of will be one of the pr
the post, the writing of appropriate ers at the Senior St.
verse on Royal birthdays and state be held in the Union
occasions. following swingout.

Refusing to accept the proposed In what promises to be one of
installation of a bookstore operated the hardest fought track meets 1
as a department of the Union, the of recent years, Coach Steve Far-
Regents of tne University yester- rell will send his Varsity thinclads
day voiced the opinion that the r aga is lli ndo is in rth onyHE m nsU i n, r t e u iv st ,s o ld oty out-lds
etroi Hs compete with local merchants. door dual meet of the season at
Dtotpolice commissioner, will mrhns
speak tonight at the Union's The plans for sucn a department 1:30 o'clock this 'afternoon at
ekthannghlFathe nSon's which were , approved April 23 by Ferry field. This will be the last
eighth 1annual Father anid Sons the Union. Board of Directors were home appearance of the veteran
banquet in the ballroom of the drawn up by Kenneth M. Lloyd, Wolverine mentor, since his team
Union. He is a graduate of the '32L, president of the Union; L. will travel to Minnesota for a meet
law class of '99 and has a son in Verne Ansel, '31E, editor of Tech- next week, and then to Evanston
the University at the present time' nic; Hobart R. Coffey, law librar- for the Conference meet.
Tonight's banquet will culminate ian; T. Hawley Tapping, general Fresh from a 68-58 victory over
a two-day program for visiting secretary of the Alumni associa- a strong Notre Dame squad of cin-
fathers. f tion; George C. Tilley, '30, editor of I der path stars, the Illini will be
The Daily; Mathew Haddon, '30, a slightly favored in the meet this
member of the Student council; afternoon, but should the Wolver-
and Albert Donohue, '31. Ines display the form of which
3 At the same time acceptance of ithey are capable the outcome is
a $10,000 grant to the University sure to be in doubt until the com-
by the committee of drug addiction! pletion of the last event. ,
of the National Research council Expect Three Slams.
for the study of habit-forming Coach Farrell's men will be faced
drugs was made. with the unpleasant problem of
'Better Michigan Is Universityi To Conduct Drug Research. three probable slams in the meet
Creed' States Head Coach Arranged through Dr. C. W. Ed- today since the Indians are espec-
at Cap Night Meeting. munds, head of the department of I (ally strong in the hurdles and the
p g (javelin. Sentman, Rogers, Cave and'
materia medica, this fund will pro- Ethyra make up an exceptionally
FRESHMEN DISCARD POTS vide for the study of thebiologic strong band of hurdlers who are al-
ubactints ofvarud syntheUncdrg most sure to get all the places in
"Abte Mcias h re substitutes prepared at the Univer-i the two events, since neither'Pot-1
A better Michigan is the creedI sity of Virginia. It is hoped by this te no Wod, Michnetes
of the University," stated Fielding study to find a substitute for drugs are in he ame class as he inva
H. Yost in addressing the students which now are the origin of addic- i ers. In the javelin Coach Verner
and townspeople at the traditional I tion habits and to reduce the traffic has Chambers who won a first
Cap Night ceremonies at Sleepy in habit-forming drugs. against Notre Damb to pit against
At the same time, the Regents Brubaker, Dougherty, Dougall, anda
Hollow last night. Several thous- accepted a communication by the Dahlem, none of whom are of out-
and people attended the exercises University of Michigan Forestry standing ability.
which marked the advancement of association for the establishmentI M6Dermont Favored.
the freshman class into the sopho- I of the Filibert Roth fund for. stu- pIllinoislshould tap first in the
wh rsmncsi the urnng o dents in forestry. pole vault sincde Captain McDer-
more class with the burning of Prof. Drake Resigns. mont is able to clear the bar at 13
"pots" in the huge bon-fire that Several resignations were ac- feet six inches while Pottle's limit
lit up the Hollow. 4 cepted. Included in the list was seems to be 13 feet. Dougal and
Student speeches by Ernest C. that of Prof. Joseph H. Drake, pro- 1 Shetter will fight it out with Har-
Reif, '30, president of the Student fessor of law since 1902 and one of I per for third place. In the high
council, and Stanton W. Todd, '30, the oldest men in the service of jump also Illinois can count on
president of the senior literary the college. Prof. Charles S. Berry, some points since both Carr and
class, opened the program. Reif professor of educational psychology Miller have been slipping over the
spoke on the subject "Michigan has resigned to accept a position at bar well above six feet, while Fel-
Men-Past, Present and Future," j Ohio State university where he will ker of Michigan has not reached
while Todd discussed "the relations work out a program for the educa- that height as yet this season.
of an individual to the group." tion of handicapped children. ! Mackever in the one and two mile
Following his address, Mr. Yost ! Prof. Tad E. Wieman, of the 1events is also counted to give the
presented "M" blankets to the ath- School of Educatiorr, resigned yes- invaders some points. His opposi-
letes, who have received two let- terday and his position will be filled tion in these events will be Wolfe,!
ters in intercollegiate competition, by Dr. Jackson R. Sharman, a D'Anna, and Whitsit, in- the mile
in final appreciation of their ath- ! graduate of the University of Miss- and Austin and Fitzgibbons in theI
letic attainment. Jennings Mc- I issippi and at the present time two mile.
Bride, '30, chairman of Cap Night (Continued on Page 8) In all probability the success of
committee, acting as Master of4r . r%- ((Cotittiteri on age )

Campbell,
partment, who'
rincipal speak-
ag banquet to
Tuesday night
Prof.Fielding

Speak
Banquet

FATHERS AND SONS
TO GATHER TONIGHT
AT UNIONBANO VE11T
Detroit Police Commissioner,
Judge Miller and Brumm
to Give Talks.
TICKETS STILL ON SALE

F
b
p
b
tI
tI
(l
e
l4
s
I
b
t.
(s
a
s

LA9WTON TO SPEAK~
AT STAG__BANQUET'
Composer of cVarsity' to Discuss
Spirit of Michigan as Seen
and Felt by Alumni.
TICKET SALE CONTINUES
J. Fred Lawton, '11, composer of
'"Varsity" will be the principal
speaker at the Senior Stag banquet,

H. Yost has also been secured to
speak at this event which has been
added to the traditional affairs pre-
ceding Commencement.
ROBER[TS PROPOSED
FOR COURHT POSITION.
Hoover Selects Philadelphian
in Place of Rejected
Judge Parker.
FAVORED BY SENATORS

I

Ceremonies, introduced the speak- VarSity Band to Lead
ers. Benton Harbor Parade
Awards were given to the follow-
ing: Joseph Truskowski, Edwin Sixty members of the Varsity
Poorman, Harvey Straub, C. A. Ahl- band left at 6 o'clock this morning
strom, Clarence Benson, Robert by bus for St. Joseph and Benton
Beal, .Clarence Bryant, Alan Bovard, Harbor where they will take part
Holly Campbell, Richard Chapman, in the annual Blossom Time Fes-
Robert Chapman, Alvin Dahlem, tival, according to Robert A. Camp-
Crawford Felker, Mortimer Fisher, bell, treasurer of the University.
William Flora, Robert Goldsmithe, The band which is one of ten tak-
Joseph Gembis, Robert Hewitt, Carl ing part in the celebration will
Hammer, Samual Hart, Tharel Ka-i a the eo
nitz, James Kelly, Frank Lovell, lead the parade.
William McDonald, Harold Myron,
William Orwig, Albert Nygord, Ray Rev. Graham to Speak
'Parker, Nathan Potter, Howard 'C ritin Siece
Poe, ErnestReif, Francis Sander- On r15t'an Science
son, Dale Seymour, Dalton Seymour, The Rev. Andrew J. Graham, lec-
Judson Thompson, Frank Walaitis, trro h is hrho hit
and Robert Walker. Blankets were' urer of the First Church of Christ,
delivered to the following: Donald Scientist, Boston, will give an ad-
Corriden, Louis Kubicek, William dress on "Christian Science" at
McAfee, Gerson Reichman, and 8:15 o'clock Sunday evening in Hill
Allan Seager. auditorium. The service is being
Following the ceremonies about sponsored by the Christian Sci-
the speakers' stand, the freshmen ence society of the University, and
threw their "pots" in the fire. the public is invited to attend.

RITES FOR KIEFER
TO BEOBSERVED
Funeral for State Commissioner
of Health to be Held Today.

a new event in the traditional (By Associ a 'edPress) .
round of Senior ceremonies, at 6:30 WASHINGTON, May 9--Owen J.
Tuesday night in the ballroom fI Roberts, of Philadelphia, who pros-
ecuted the government's oil fraud
the Union. He will speak on the cases, was propos:ed to the SenateE
spirit of Michigan as it is seen and today by President Hoover for the t
felt by the alumni . Supceme .Court, in place of the re-
Tickets for the affair may be jected John J. Parker of North
Carolina.t
procured through any of the senior! Welcomed by leaders of the fight1
class presidents today and until against Parker in the Senate, thet
Tuesday morning, according to an nomination had hardly been refer-t
made y Jak . red to the judiciary committee be -
announcement made by Jack Wil~ Ifore the prohibition issue was raised
cox, '30, chairman of the commit- against Roberts by Senator Shep-
tee in charge. Bids will also be 'ard, Texas. The Texan pointed to1
sold at the desk in the Union lob- a speech attributed to Mr. Roberts
d in 1923 quoting him as denouncing,
by as well as by the following men: 'the 18th Amendment and saidt
Stanton W. Todd, Stan Cochran, "that is enough for me," and an-j
James 0. Willard, Jack Webster, nounced his opposition.
and Tom Winter. Senator Reed, Republican, Penn-
sylvania, who heartily endorsed Mr.
Lawton, who has spoken at nu- Roberts to President Hoover, im-
merous pep meetings before foot- mediately called the nominee on the
ball games the past few years, and I telephone. They brought back the
who is well known as a humorous news that he had not discussed the
speaker, will particularly direct his E merits of prohibition in the 1923
talk to the attitude of seniors to- ; speech but had confined his dis-
'ward Michigan on the eve of their cussion of it to the lawyer's "aca-
graduation. demic" question as to whether it
Prof. Waldo Abbot of the rhetoric was preferable to prohibit by stat-
department will be toastmaster at ute or constitutional amendment.
the banquet. Ernest C. Reif, '30,!
president of the Student council PILOTS TAKE OFF
will speak for the student body.G
A faculty speaker will be an- FROM G ROSSE ILE
nounced tomorrow, Wilcox said.
Music will be furnished by the Students Leave for Pittsburgh
Midnight Sons quartet, an or- to Join Crosscountry Tour.
ganization of University men who _-_~
have made frequent radio appear- - (By Associad Press)
ances. In addition to the quartet, DETROIT, May 9.-A section of
an orchestra may be secured to I the first Intercollegiate Air tour
play popular music. Much time took off from the Grosse Ile airport
will be devoted to mass singing. today with eight students repre-
I senting the University of Michigan,'
THOMPSON WINS Detroit, Illinois and Minnesota. The
four planes leaving Detroit planned
IN SPEEDY BOU to join others at Pittsburgh.
(B Acatcd Prcss) The planes at that point repre-1
-By ss"ciatedPrsent Carnegie Institute, O h i o
OLYMPIC ARENA, Detroit, May l State University and the University
9.-Young Jack Thompson, Oak- of Kansas.
land, California, Negro, won the l At Baltimore tomorrow, the tour
world's welterweight championship'1 will be joined by planes carrying
I students from Johns Hopkins.
by defeating Jackie Fields, the title- i Arriving over New York tomor-
holder, in a fifteen round battle to- row, the planes will be greeted by
r night. At- the end of the fight others from Harvard, Yale, Cornell
referee Elmer "Slim" McClelland and New York University.
unhesitatingly raised the Negro's The Upiversi-ty of Michigan is
hand. The victory was a startling represented by John Bracken, Gau-}
. upset as Fields, who had twice ley Bridge, Va., and E. P. Shomm,
previously defeated Thompson, en- ; Cincinnati.
tered the ring a two-to-one
favorite. I-
ritei
-. _ I urU~he ter1~i&

Fathers Will be Given Passes
to Illinois Meet and
Movie Performance.
Tickets for the Father and Sons
banquet, which will be held
promptly at 6 o'clock tonight in the
ballroom of the Union, will con-
tinue on sale at the main desk in
the Union lobby until the time of
the banquet, or until the supply is
exhausted, according to Kenneth
M. Lloyd, '32L, president.
Fraternities or other groups de-
siring to reserve tables, may do so
so by notifying the Union any time
before noon. Individual students
nay also purchase tickets.
Dean Fffinger'to Talk.
Harold H. Emmons, '99L, Detroit
police commissioner; Judge Guy A.
Miller, '00L, judge of the Wayne
county circuit court; and Dean
John R. Effinger, of the literary
college, will be the speakers. All of
these men, as well as Prof. John L.
Brumm, head of the journalism de-
partment, have sons who are now
students in the University. Lloyd,
as president of the Union, will
speak in behalf of the sons.
Music for the banquet will be
furnished by the Midnight Sons
quartet, which is composed of Syd-
ney Straight, spec., William E.
Greiner, '31, John White, grad., and
Rolland Catchpole, '30. This quar-
tet recently made a week's appear-
ance at the Paramount theatre, in
roledo. Don Loomis and his Union
orchestra, under the director of Bill
Suthers, will also play.
Large Demand for Tickets.
Included with the fathers' tick-
ets for the banquet are complimen-
tary tickets for the Illinois baseball
game and track meet this after-
noon, furnished through the cour-
tesy of the Athletic association,
passes to the night performance at
the Majestic, provided by the But-
terfield theatre interests; and free
use of the Union swimmiig pool.
An even larger crowd is expected
at this year's affair than attended
last year. Preparation is being
made to take care of more than
500 persons. Tickets should be pur-
chased early today in view of the
fact that the supply is always ex-
hausted early in the afternoon.
ANGRY TEXAS MOB
BURNS DOWN JAIL
Grayson Crowd Seeks to Lynch
Negro; Fires Court House.
(By Associated Press)
SHERMAN, Tex., May9.-A mob
today burned down the $60,000
Grayson county court house cre-
mating George Hughes, Negro, af-
ter unsuccessfully attempting to
seize him from officers.
Hughes who had pleaded guilty
to assaulting a white woman died
in a vault in the court house in
which he had been placed for safe-
ty by Texas rangers when the mob
stormed the court house crying for
his life.
Driven back three times by offi-
cers who hurled tear gas bombs
and fought with fists and clubs
but did not shoot into the crowd,
the mob finally set fire to the court
house. An earlier attempt to dyna-
mite the structure had failed.
The body of the Negro, sheriff
Arthur Horn said, remained in the
vault among the ruins of the biuld-
ing. '
Five white youths were injured
in the rioting being clubbed on the
head-.

MICHIGAN AB
Butler, rf ........3
Superko, 3b ..,...4
Tompkins, cf ......4
Hudson, lb ......0
Straub,,if .......4
Myron, ss .,......3
Truskowski, c ....4
Daniels,. 2b ......3
Holtzman, p.....1
Kiegler, p ........2

R H
0 0
0 1
0 1
0 0
0 2
0 0
0 1
0 0
0 0.
1 1

PO
0
1
4
13
0
1
4
3
0
1

A
0
3
1
0
0
6
1
5
0
1

E
0
0
0
0
0
1
0
0
0
0

,y
i
.
-
1
!
,
t
lI
a
d

Dr. Guy Lincoln Kiefer, health'
commissioner for the state of Mich-
igan and a Michigan graduate, will
be buried at 2 o'clock this afternoon
following funeral services at his
home in Detroit. Dr. Kiefer died on
Thursday after a sudden heart at-
tack which was the result of long
ill-health.
Dr. Kiefer served as head of the
department of health from 1901 to'
1913 in the city of Detroit. Recently,
he was given the position of state
health commissioner by Governor
Fred W. Green who, in an Asso-
ciated Press statement yesterday,
called his death the removal of
"one of the finest and ablest men
I have known in public service."
Dr. Kiefer was graduated from
the University in 1887 with an A. B.
degree; in 1891 an A. M. and and
M. D., and was given an honorary
PhD. in 1911 for his work along the
lines of public health. The Univer-
sity's official representatives at the
funeral today will be Drs. Sundwall,
Bruce W. Parker, and Novy.
WEEKEND PERMITS
117, I1 29'DE' 'DA TLFn

28 1 6 27 17 11

SCIENTISTS OFFER

r
a
1

PURDUE A R i PO A F O ELUSIVE,'H
Snodgrass, ss . .. .3 1 0 1 2 0 I O EL SV , '
Fleming,1b......4 0 1 80 0
Mills, 3b .........3 2 2 3 2 0 By Howard W. Blakesee-
Caraway, If .......2 1 1 4 1 0 (A. P. Science Editor).
VanBi-bber, rf . .. .4 1 1 2 0 0 NEW YORK, May 9-Explanationo
Harmeson, cf ....4 0 1 1 0 0Iof elusive sounds whose sourcee
Weaver, 2b. ...4' 0 0 3 3 0 cannot be located was given to the!
Kugler, c.........3 0 0 5 0 0 Acoustical Society of America to-t
Palo,p ..........3 0 00 1 0day.
The scientific findings throw light f
31 5 6 27 9 0 on wartime cries of wounded menc
who cannot be found, and on some!
Sumnmarics-Home run, Mills, of the noises which laymen find1
(P). Two base' hit-VanBibber "haunting." They were presented
tP Ba on halls-Off Palo 1. by Prof. F. A. Firestone and Rus-.

EXPLANATIONS
AUNTING' SOUNDS
any instant. It really is a "time-
shape." It is slightly different in
one ear than in the other, and some
ears were found in the Michigan
experiments capable of recognizing
this variation.
On a roof shielded from noise,
pure tones were projected and
caught in a life-size, dummy head
having electrical ears, made of su-
per-sensitive microphones. The
dummy recorded electrically ex-
actly the loudness and the shapes

t

fTicket Sale for Senior
Ball to Begin Monday
Public sale of the tickets for the
Senior Ball, to be held May 23, will
commence next week, it was an-
nounced yesterday by the commit-
tee. The special sale for seniors
only will conclude today with the
tickets available from 3 to 5 o'clock
at the side desk in the Union lobby.
Tables will be placed at several
prominent places in the University
buildings for the general sale.

VV 1"' D 1x r lr I e ext Will Give Talk
W. B. Rea, assistant to the Dean at Stamp Club Meeting s
of students, issued a statement yes-
terday afternoon to the effect that Dr. Lucius L. Hubbard, regent of
students whose parents will be in the University, will address the
Ann Arbor over the week-end of Ann Arbor stamp club meeting at I "w

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