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


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.

May 15, 1930 - Image 3

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1930-05-15

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

TI SA Y, -MAY..45, 1930



_, .


01W, 60"Wom

(Ry Associated Press)
NEW YORK May 14.-"What will-n1.


Army Gridiron Star THREATE
Leaves West PointI r rn nil i n r l

Bombay Government Moves
to Halt Nationalist
Woman, Successor to Gandhi,
Plans to Lead Excursion on
Depot at Dharsaana.
(By Associa ted F"Press)
BOMBAY, India, May 14. - The
government of Bombay today took
steps to prevent the contemplated
raid of Nationalists on the salt de-
pots at Dharsaana.
The district magistrate at Surat
issued an order under the criminal
procedure code prohibiting for one.
month the assembly of more than
four persons and prohibiting carry-
ing of knives, sticks or dangerous
weapons within the villages of
Dharsaana and Cheravada and Un-
marsada, both within two miles of
Nationalists Plan Raid. S
The Nationalists have planned
the raid to take place Thursday
under the leadership of Mrs. Saro-
jini Naidu, successor to Mahatma
Gandhi as head of the civil resis-
ance movement.
Mrs. Naidu arrived here from;
Ahmadabad, where she conferred
with the executive committee of
the All-India National congress.
She is' leaving tonight for Karadi,
en Youte to Dharsaana.

Byrd do next?"
That is a question in the minds
of fliers and scientists as the cx
plorer makes his way back towards
New York from the Antarctic.
At 41, the rear admiral already
has flown across the Atlantic and
over both the North and Soutl
Poles. He is young enough to look
for still more worlds to conquer.
A non-stop refuiling flight
around the world looms as the next
great accomplishment for aviation.
Flying has taken long strides
since Linidbergh camec down at Le
Bourget in 1927. Kingsford-Smith
has flown to Australia and the
"Lone Eagle" has circlcd South
The Graf Zeppelin his flown
around the world in 21 days with
four stops.
Will Byrd be the first to do 't
George Palmer Putnam, a close
friend of Byrd, declares such a'
flight is both possible and practical,
though he is non-committal as to
wvether Byrd might undertake it.
The chief difficulty in a non-stop
round-the-world flight, says Mr.
Putnam, would be the cost.
The Graf Zeppelin rounded the
globe in about 12 days flying tine
last summer. Dale Jackson and For-
rest O'Brien, piloting the St. Louis
Robin, stayed in the air more than
17 days to set the world's record
for refueled endurance flying.
A tri-motored amphibian plane,
carrying two pilots, navigator and
radio operator, could be the best
for the purpose, Mr. Putnam be-

r. r i -... ..'.
S, p9

Department of Justice Charges
Violation of Anti-Trust Law
as Litigation Is Begun.
(BY Associated Press)
WASHINGTON, May 14--Publi-

9 ;..: ... I,.
i i
' ; % . ,
J Y [ i
t i
l , x
,. i f

,sue' i u cation by the Departm7ent of no e
tice of its petition against radio in-
terests filed in the Delaware court.
/ s T\ revealed today it had asked tha ;
the 10 leading radio manufacturers
be enjoined from continuing "mc-
<': ...... 4<;:::::::::::::=;<:;:<:.:>:.;":::.The suit, filed in W ilm ington, ,
.:..charged conspiracy in restraint of
... I trade. The 20-page document re-/
viewed the growth of the associated R
radio companie' involved from 1919 Christian (Red) Clse
Y ~naming the Radio Corp. of Amer -
amn Generadl Eectric C ,e Army's star half-back, who Tues-
American Telephone & Telegraph day submitted a forced resignation
Co., the Western Electric and Wes- from the United States Military
academy, following the disclosure
godefendants" and fie other affiliat- that he was secretly married two
defndats nd iveothr afilat-years ago in direct violation of the
ed companies as aids in carrying yars aglation of
Y u h lee osiay cadet regulations. le married Ma-
out the alleged conspiracy, rian M. Haile, at Gretna, La., on
The affiliated companies were R. August 25, 1928
A non-;top flight around the world in a heavier-than-air ship C. A. Photophone Co., R. C. A. Ra- A5
might be a "new wvorld" for Admiral Byrd (upper right) to conquer. I diotron Co., R. C. A.-Victor Co.,
The Graf Zeppelin made it in about 12 days whilef it St. Louis Robin General Motors Radio Corp., and TINY MOTOR HA
(shown refueling) was aloft 17 days. General Motors Corp. . GREAT CAPACITY
The Government in its petition
lieves. Refueling ships could meet Putnam, would be by the way of alleged that through "a novI New Discovery Utilkes Rocket,
the plane at designated points and Newfoundland, Greenland and Ice - method of cross licensing patentsa
One-Cylinder, Principle.
load it with additional gasoline land to London, across Europe othd ndcombination or pool through which C d
without halting the progress of the Constantinople, Persia and India, they exercise joint control over th ( ,, s)
flight, provided weather at the re- then up the Chinese coast to Japan hyradio industry and that competi- (RI Ma Press)
fueling points was good. and Siberia, across to Alaska and tiomamongythed ha case BERLIN, May 34.-A tiny motor
The best route, according to Mr. so back to the United States. t on amonutsier ca osea ed a about as big as a beer bottle, with
thatactorostsiserfcan obtainastli-r-
cense except on terms jointly pre- nace and a refrigerator, may .solve
Students Endowed With Diverse Abilities May scribed by the chief defendants." ocean flying, believes Dr. Paul Hey-
d m rPhat Appointment Bureau hough the suit was concerned landt, liquid gas authority.
Find Summer Positions atc''pit e ueuIhiefly with the legality of the pat- 'I
ent licensing arrangement, the IHaylandt and Max Valier, rocket
University Division Places Many J application blank; in all probability i Government also charged that the car pioneer, believe their experi-
iWt.eproposed R. C. A.-Westinghousc- ments will lead to development
Persons' in Well-Paying they will find themselves provided General Electric exchange of stock of a special type of rocket-propel-
"' l f
CL. .e_'':.~n T~c r th seson ithgood remner I -rnllrl inv thnnffntdo "ane w-_hich will shoohwil thut 4n 40011

WASHINGTON, May 14-Threats
of a filibuster in the Senate against
the $110,535.027 House Rivers and
Harbors Bil were encountered to-
day, with w arnings that the House
would keep Congress in session this
summer until the controversial
measure is enacted.
Rep. John Q. Tilson of Connecti-
cut, Republican leader in the House,
conceded that the report of a m~ove
to keep Congress going until the
bill is passed "is a very reasonable
Senator Vandenberg of Michigan,
who is fighting a provision for the
Federal Government to take over
the Erie Canal, in New York State,
reiterated that there would be
"some long talking in the Senate"
before "this Christmas Tree bill"
got through.
Senator Royal S. Copeland, Dem.,
New York, one of the leading pro-
I ponents for the Erie Canal provi-
sion, replied that he, too, is ready
to filibuster unless the bill retains
that provision.
The bill is now under considera-
tion by the Senate Commerce Com-
mittee, which must reach a deci-
sion on the row over the Erie Canal
+ -and on two other major issues,
l including a House provision for
Federal operation of the Illinois
waterway and several provisions for
Great Lakes developments.
Confronted with threat of an all-
summer session, Senate foes of the
bill are standing their ground; but
there are indications of an early
movelooking toward a solution of
the deadlock.
Dr Josselvn Van Tvne assistant

(By Associated Press)
LONDON, May 14.--Bonb;y dis-
patches to British newspapers to-
day indicated steadily growing hos-
tility to the British government in
India. It was said that unrest
growing out of civil disobedience
campaign continued unabated. j
Th correspondent of the DailyI
Mail 'declared: "The political situ-
ation 'undoubtedly has become
muth graver during the past week."
The baily Herald quoted Sir Tej
Balhad'ur Sapru, leader of the In-
dian' liberals, as saying: "In 30
years of public life I have never
known hatred of British rule to be
so intense."
Eoi Moderates Dissatisfied.
Particularly did the long state-
nift'of Viceroy Lord Irwin an-
nouncing the projected round-table
conference at London for Oct. 20
evoke criticism. Dispatches said
that even the moderates of India'
were' dissatisfied and that nothing
now' was expected from the vice-
roy's move to ease the tense politi-
cal situation.
A Bombay dispatch to the Daily,
Nev's said the statement had notI
evoked any good response and that'
even 'the moderates declared it to
be 'altogether unsatisfactory. The
Daily Mail's Bombay correspondentk
said' that although the statement
had a buoyant effect on the stock
exchange Tuesday it had not be-
lieved the situation and that both
liberals and moderates consider
matters had gone too far to be'
met. by the government's presentl
Prof. Angell Returns
P'rom Hygiene Meet
Prof. Robert C. Angell, of thel
sociology department, has recently
returned from Washington, where,1
together with five other members
of the faculty, he attended theI
meetings of the first International
Congress of Mental Hygiene held
from May 5-10. The conference,
one of the largest of its kind ever,
held, was attended by more than
1,500 persons from 50 differentj
countries. Professor Angell took an
active part in a formal discussion of
college mental hygiene at one of
the sessions. Other faculty mem-
bers who attended the gathering
were: Dr. Albert M. Barrett, of the
medical school, director of the
state psycopathic hospital; Dr.
Margaret Bell, professor of wom-
en's physical education; Dr. John
Sundwall, professor of hygiene and
public health; and Prof. Howard
Y. McCluskey of thep sychology



IShort-in ne s. - "" wouid nave t e efecito r perpet-i
Prominent Men Request Trial to ' ative work," Dr. Purdom said. uating the control already obtained
Students who set out at the bCarRepresentatives of large corpora- by the defendants."
Cl Up Accusation of Stdnswostotah o
Cplayping' Maket f ginning of every summer to look for tions frequently make Dr. Purdom's
P__yin_' Market. a job, and, rebuffed time after i office their headquarters for in- BOY SCOUTS HEAR
(B Associated Press) time by annoyed business men, fin- terviewing applicants for positions T ALK ON FORESTS
DALLAS, Texas, May 14---Bishop ish by wasting the season in tennis with their firms. Many letters arej
James Cannon, Jr., of Washington, and golf, should have no excuse this j received, too, asking for salesmen to Prof. Ernst V. Jotter, assistant{
D. C., today was expected to go be- year. Dr. T. Luther Purdom, of the work on a commission basis. For professor of forest administration,
fore the episcopacy committee of Uilast week gave several demonstra-i
thegenralconerece f te Mth-University Bureau of Appointments instance, the United States Daily,tin and lectures on forest pe
odist Episcopal Church, South, to and Occupational Research, room Ioffers a fifty per cent commission servation before an assembly of ap-
defend himself against formal 201 Mason hall, is attempting to on subscriptions, with a guaran- proximately 150 Boy Scout execu-
charges of actively "playing" the supply suitable employment for all tee of $25.00 a week, to a limited tives at the scout camp near Jack-
stock market. s and sundry who apply at his of- I number of personable and capable son, Michigan. These scouts were
iJseph'us Daniels, Raleigh, N. C., floe. juniors and .seniors. Playgrounds member~s of region seven, which in--
former Secretary of the Navy; F.' Te rason wy so m ng gand summer camps also have a cludes the states of Wisconsin, Il-
T. Fitzhugh; Memphis, Tenin., and people fail to find work during th , large demand for students, and linois, Indiana, and Michigan.
Judge James P. Woods, of Roan- summer," Dr. Purdom explained, "is many will find supervising of this? AS a result of this meeting forest
oke, Va., a former congressman, last that they neglect to diagnose their sort a pleasant and profitable way conservation committees were
night appeared before the commit- capabilities and qualifications be- to spend the summer. formed for the purpose of making
tee and urged holding of a trial to fore setting out to look for employ- Dr. Purdom, during his long possible a better co-operation be-
clear up the accusations. ment. When they have been turn- years of acquaintance with the bus- tween Boy Scouts and conservation
Much secrecy surrounded the pro- ed down several times by execu- ness world, has made a great many nterests.
ceedings, as well as decision on tives who, quick of judgment, per- valuable contacts that help him in
complaints, if any, made against ! ceive that they are unsuited for po- placing students in positions not Lucca, Italy-Il Duce is a nifty
the character of other menbers of 1 sitions with their concern, they be- only for the summer but for steady fencer or Gen. Lunghera is a dip-
the college of bishops. come discouraged, and give up their work after graduation. He will be lomat. They were busy with the
search. We are able, here, to rem- glad to discuss with any student foils only a few minutes when the
TAU SIGMA DELTA edy this situation, with the co-op- his prospects for after-college work, I general exclaimed he had touched.1
H'LDS INITJA TION eration of the student body. and to help find the line of busi- Some more fast work and Musso--
______1 "We receive many reauests fror' ness in which he will be able to op- lini ended the bout by kissing the
Tau Sigma Delta, honorary' fra- all over the country for help in erate most efficiently. general on bath cheeks.
ternity in architecture and allied finding capable young men and wo-
arts Alpha chapter, initiated ten men to fill positions during the
r, p members last night at a ban- summer. Students suitable for thee RENT A RADIO I BIG MAY SALE
t ield i the Union. Prof. Emil positions will do well to fill out an X}20% DISCOUNT ON
Lorch, head of the architectural CR OSLEY-A MRAD FRATERNITY JEWELRY
scol, was the principal speaker. Honor Group Initiates I SHOP , Burr, Patterson & Auld
Prof. Aubrey Tealdi, of the" land- '*. 615 E. William Dial 22812 603 Church
scape diesign department, was tak- F ive MvedicaA Juniors I iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiim imii m iiii
n in as an honorary member Five members of the junior class WejunAiToArDclasAsY
of the medical school were initiated __
Johnson, '31A, Warren Koerner,, into Alpha Omega Alpha, national
! '30A, Lorne M 3arshall, '31A, Mar- honorary medical fraternity, at the: 11111t111111!lj11111-
jorie McGuire, 31A, Albert Olson, spring election. The men who were
'31A, 1:rederick Rink, '31A, Eliza- taken in are: Albert R. Zoss, How-
beth Ralston, '30, and Charles ard A. Van Auken, George W. Me- F
Smith, grad., became members last Laughlin, Johannes D. Lodeesen-
night. The keys were awarded by Grevinek, and Maurice A. Schnit--
Prof. Aubrey Rouseau. ker.

{ 4plallm will ilW p11 N4i , tuJ 'VUUI
feet and travel at 650 miles an'
The motor an elongated pistol-1

1 VV J , "1 c V1 4U l, 1 u 1 ' 11 . V iey1 V"1 1y 1, Q .1O~l
shaped drum of hardest steel, is a curator of the bird division of the
one -cylinder, valveless contraption,11 University museums, will leave
'devoid"of pistons or other mov- 'Monday,May 19, for the seventh
able parts. International Archeological Con-
Into the front end liquid oxygen gress that will be held at Amster-
is sprayed, while into the further dam, Holland, the week of June 1.
end, near the exhaust, liquid fuel,, While on the Continent, Dr. Van
such as wood alcohol, benzine, gas- Tyne will also conduct individual
oline, or even fuel oil is injected. research work in the British Mu-
At the entrance points of both 1seum on the birds of Indo-China,
components into the motor there I some of whichbspecies the' niver
are spraying attachments which i sity museums have already secur-
diffuse the liciuids over the entire ecl.
hollow inside. 1 Drm. Chapman of the American.
The liquid fuel is ignited as iti Museum of Natural History in New
comes in contact with the liquid York, Dr. Whetmore of the National
oxygen. The result is a continuous, Museum, and Dr. Grinnell of Ber-
steady combustion which produces keley will complete the party that
a recoil of 220 horse-power with a will represent the United States
motor of only 11 pounds. in the first International Congress
since that of 1V26 in Copenhagen,
Formby, England-Maureen Or- j Denmark.
cutt has contributed to the income
of cable companies by noting that ; New York - Florence Hawang,
the invading American golfers have Chinese, has won a Phi Beta Kap-
" been praised for their small feet. pa key at Hunter college. After
O. B. Keller has done likewise in study at University of Michigan
telling the world that Enid Wilson, she intends to be a medical mis-
British star, wears No. 10 shoes. 'sionary in China.


CHICAGO $4.00 ST. LOUIS $8.00
10:30 p. m. 9:30 P. m.

Tennis Ca



316 7th Street
Traverse City, Michi.

Country Clubs
4anufacturers of SuperiorWireFencefor over 25years


Here is the ideal
s experienced player.
j Full sized grip. Pet
A special purchase c
each. At this price
they won't last long
The Sal
These are the fam
their high quality at
The Regular $10 m
only $4.95 aid the
finer or more appro

Across from Chamber of Commerce Phone 9504-21500
Fine, Full Sized, Balanced
.11 sRacquekots
racquiet for the beginner-for children or for the-
Full size. Fine gut stringing. Reinforced throat.
fe w
3f thesearacques permits us to sell them for only $1
every one'- in town can have one-but hurry, because
at this low figure.
eof Dunhill Lighters Continues
ular $10 Values, Only $3.95
ouis Alfred J. Dunhill Lighters so well known for
nid dependability. Better lighters simply aren't madfe.
odel is selling this week for $3.95, the $15 model o
$17.50 model for $5.95. Where could you find a
® T ' ' TArTnS~

_.. j ',

Hark To His Master's Voice!


For Everything Musical



Majestic, Victor, Croaley

(hDT T .

ni r ct 11 nno



Back to Top

© 2021 Regents of the University of Michigan