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May 21, 1930 - Image 1

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1930-05-21

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4 P













in Penn. Primaries
(By Associated Pressl
PHIADLPIA. lMay 20.-Large
OIR - I E 9 pualities rolled up for the slate nun rn nnr
ON CAMUS d the Vareorganization in SENATE UELWEN URTS
t he city of Philadelphia gave Secre-y

Roberts Coi
For Supre

me Court
Roach, McCormick, Palmer, Hubly and Candler


Glee Club, Band, Midnight Sons'
Quartette to Present
Specialty Numbers.
Informal Program to be Last
Meeting of Senior Class.
Before Graduation.

Lary of Labor James J. lDavis and
Francis Shunk Brown a lead of
nearly two to one in their fight for
the senatorial and gubernatorial
Republican nominations in today's ,
primary on the basis of returns
tabulated less than three hours
after the polls closed.
Returns from 1,092 districts, of
which 410 were in Philadelphia,
gave Davis 97,266 compared with
54,290 for the United States sen-

Claims Irregularity in Placing Philadelphian Obtains Immediate
of Questions by Blaine on Approval for Place Denied
Activity of League. Judge J. J. Parker.

Chosen as Junior Councilmen; Vote
Is Smallest in Years.

Investigation of Political 'Score
Card' Used in South Dakota
Turns into Farce.

ator iJoseph K. Grundy. The same
Seniors of the University as well districts gave Brown 94,293 and Gif- I (IAx.' i /1'OCWd Pres)
as students of the other classes, ford Pinchot, his principal oppon WASHINGTON, May 20. - ;A
members of the faculty, and towns- ent 55,123. s heated exchange between F: Scott
Scattered returns from up-state McBride, general superintendent of
people, will join in celebrating the counties indicated large pluralities
7:30 tounisnnight agepurltisthe Anti-Saloon league and Senator
annual Senior Sing at 7:30 tonight for Grundy and Pinchot in the
in the center of the diagonal. A col- smaller cities and in the rural dis- Blaine, Republican, . Wisconsin,
orful program has been planned for tricts. threw the Senate lobby committee
the sing, which will markk the last into an uproar today and caused
man hg tan early adjournment until tomor-
informal gathering of the graduates krowk
in the round of senior activities be UIILV McBride took offense to the
ore the commencement exercisesn method employed by Blaine, the
in June. IAonly wet on the committee, in ques-
Many Songs Arranged. Uh JAR LV IUT Lull nly
Man SngsArangd.card" prepared by H.E. Dawes,
Sidney F. Straight, who had the pepred by H. E. Dawes'
male lead in the last two Union . superintendent of the South Dakota
oeas ldirhest the singin ofNine and One-Half Second Rec- league for "judging the qqualifica-
operas, will direct the singing of i in fcniae o fie"
many traditional songs of the Uni- ord Granted by International tns of candidates for office."
versity in addition toseveral lighter! Amateur SocietMcBridentended that laine
and more humorous songs that are y. I was not asking questions but was
sungat fraternity and sorority making statements while Blaine
houses. Suchfavorites as the o' Y ACCEPT OTHER RECORDS accused the witness of not being
low and the Blue," "The Victors", (cn Associated Press) Blam or t
"Varsity", and "College Days' are!IB 1RLANiGernyMa20E Blaine Announces Adjournment.
on the printed song ,sheets that will diB LIN, Gero fyr of th-20-Ed The exchange continued untili
be distributed among the audience.d'ae yeBlaine announced adjournment
The Men's Glee club and the versity of Michigan, was officially until tomorrow because of the ab-
Varsity band will give several recognized today as the world's rec- sence of a quorum and because of
S ngsnrd holder of the 100 yard dash and teattd fti ins n
numbers during the evening. Songs the first sprinter in history to cov the attitude of this witness and
by the Midnight Son's specialty khe distance in less than 9 and 3-5 the inability of one member to
quartet will fill out the program. seconds in a well authenticated race force the witness to answer." ;
For the accommodation of these run without starting blocks. In the midst of the dispute, ap-
musical units, a large stand in the The little bespectacled sprinter plause broke out from some mem-
center of the diagonal has been from Michigan was clocked in 9.5 bers of the ;audience at a statement
erected by the Building and seconds in the Western Conference by McBride, Pointing to William D.f
Grounds department. championship at Evanston, May 25, Upshaw, a former representative
All Students Invited. 1929. This performance was ac- from Georgia and a dry, Blaine
Although the sing is primarily a cepted by the International Ama- asked him to stand.
function of the graduating classes, teur federation this afternoon as Upshaw arose and Blaine asked
arrangements have been made in the official world's record. Tolan's him if le had applauded.
anticipation of a large audience of time, made in a memorable race, in "I followed the applause and wasE
students and townspeople. Unlike which he defeated among others delighted to join it for such a
the past, the seniors will not be George Simpson of Ohio State, su- spunky and brave answer such a
asked to come attired in caps and percedes the 9.6 figures which sev- spunky ad brave answera
Descrbes "coresad."
gowns. It was felt that the occasion eral sprinters were able to equal but McBriI ge,"pshaw Ci
would be more informal were no never able to beat officially in the Some members of the audience
caps and gowns worn, long history of the sport.iSse sementohea"icel
The sing will begin promptly at Charlie Paddock once turned in hissed this statement The score
7:30 o'clock according to Joseph a 9.5 but it was refused recognition card" from which Blaine read
Narrin, '30, chairman of the com- because the I. A. A. A. did not ap- would give a candidate for officeI
mittee. Whether or not a large prove tenth second matches at the 50 points for moral qualifications,
number of seniors are on hand, the time. prohibition sentiment and prac-
band will begin to play at this Four other records made by tice, 15 points for official or civic;
time. Inasmuch as several of the Americans were accepted by the record; ten points for intellectual
nore popular Michigan songs are Federation at its session today but qualifications, 10 points for ability
on the early part of the program the application by Simpson for ap- as a public speaker and a smaller
and will not be repeated later in proval of his 9 2-5 mark made last number of points for other quali-
the evening, all seniors are urged year, was denied because starting fications."
to come early, blocks were used. "You are pretty hard put this

Prosecuted Oil Fraud Cases for
Government Against .
Sinclair, Doheny.
(By Associated Press).
WASHINGTON, May 20.-With-
out debate or a record vote, the
Senate today quickly confirmed ther
nomination of Owen J. Roberts, ofO J.Roberts
?hle -ha asa asoite ju- Owen . Rers,
hiladeiphia, as an associate jus-:Associate Justice of the United
'lice of the Supreme Court. States Supreme Court, whose nQm-
In marked contrast to the bitter inati s pprved yeseday~b
onrvrs nig ihthe nation was approved yesterday by
;ontroversy ending with the re-thSea.
jection of Judge John J. Parker of the Senate.
North Carolina, who was previously
nominated by President Hoover for -/
this post, the nomination of Mr.
Roberts was declared confirmed to-
lay within a minute after it was
taken up by the Senate.
Prosecuted Oil Frauds. FOR
The lawyer who prosecuted the!
government's ,oLl fraud cases Gates, Lenfesty, Harding, Stuart
against Harry S. Sinclair and Ed-'
ward L. Doheny will take the seat and Benjamin Appointed to
on the Supreme court left vacant Head Business Depts.
by the death of Edward T. Sanfords
of Tennessee. NAMES WOMEN'S STAFf
Roberts is a republican, although
not identified with any of the fac- ps
Lions in the Pensylvania party. He Appointments to the business
is 55 years old and has never before staff of the Michiganensian for the
Served on the bench. He is recog- coming year were announced yes-
j nized as an outstanding lawyer and terday by George E. Hofmeister, '31,
was appointed by President Cool- recently selected business manager
dge to act with Atlee Pomerene, of of the annual.
Ohio as special counsel for the gov- Joe Gates, '32, will head the ad-
ernment in the oil fraud prosecu- eGtisingi department for the comn-
. . ,.. rmtingr- 1nl-rnT2'T'taf c G2 a

111erton J. Ie l, '3, swept to an easy victory over Charles I .
Reyinolds, '31, foI the presidency of the Student council in the annual
Ail-Campus elections yesterday. With the smallest number of votes
cast in several years, Bell polled 599 votes to 444 for his opponent.
Although more than 2,200 students of all schools of the University
registered for the elections, only s [28 participated in the selection of
positions for the council, the Union, the Board
in Control of Publications, the Board in Con-
trol of Athletics; the Oratorical association, and
the Student Christian association.
Drawing the largest vote of any of the
candidates for ,council l)ositions, J. l larlisoln
Simrall, '31, was elected to one of the senior
positions with <ooh ballots cast for him. Rich-
ard A. lFurniss, 31, and Edwin A. Schrader
'31, with 580 and 502 votes respectively, were
chosen the other two senior representatives.
Wiliam J. Browne, '3 r, with 438 votes ran
..... fourth while M alcolm 11nine, '31. andI Robert
C. Crane, '31, polled 378 and 225 respectivcly.
Large majorities were piled up> by Thomas
(i. Roach, '32, Edward L. McCormick, 32,
I hoto by ey stmiio Alfred J. Palmer, '32, and John D. H Iubly, '32,
Bell for the four junior literary positions. These
__ ___-----____ _me_ were elected with the following

1 !


Complete Results
of All-Campus Vote


Curtis Announces Vote.:
When the nomination was reach-
ed today in regular order in the
Senate, Senator Robinson, the Dem-
ocratic leader, inquired whether it
had been unanimously reported by
the judiciary committee, Chairman
Norris of that committee replied
that it was unanimously for the |
"I have no objection to the con-
firmation of this nomination," said
Senator Robinson, and in the next
breath Vice President Curtis de-
clared the nomination confirmed.
Unreclaimed Copies To Be Sold
Jgain at Regular Price.
All-campus distribution of the
1930 Michiganensian will conclude
at noon today according to an an-
nouncement made yesterday by
Sam F. Atkins, '30, business mana-
ger of the 'Ensian.
After today the 'Ensian can be
secured only in the offices of the
'Ensian in the Press building. To
secure the yearbook on the campus
the stubs secured at the previous
all-compus sales must be present-
ed. In the event of loss of these
stubs, duplicates rmay be procured
at the 'Ensian offices.
Only a few extra copies of the
yearbook were ordered and these
will go on sale at the 'Ensian offi-
ces at the regular price of $5.50. At
the same time, all unreclaimed
copies will be put on sale.

ring year. Jonn R. Wenesy;? Was
appointed accounts manager and
Harry Benjamin, '32, was given
charge of the sales, department.
John Harding, '32, will head the or-
ganizations department.
Mary Stuart, '31, was appointed
to head the women's business staff
of the year book which is organ-
ized under its own manager, has its
own department heads, and co-op-
erates with the staff of men in
handling the business work of the
annual. Uldean Hunt, '32, was ap-
pointed head typist, Katherine Sit-
ton, '32, was appointed organiza-
tions manager, Marian Highley, '32,
will have charge of the advertising
department, Maurine Knox, '32,
will head the accounts department,
while Virginia Ladd, '32, was ap-!
pointed sales manager.
Detroit Mayor Fires
Police CommissionerI
(By A ssociatd Press)
DETROIT, May 20. - Aff airs in
E the Detroit police department came;
to a head today. Mayor Bowles
announced the dismissal of Harold
H. Emmons as police commissioner!
and the appointment of Thomasw
C. Wilcox of the United States de-
partment of justice in his place.
The mayor announced his action!
this afternoon, making public let- I
ters to both Emmons and Wilcox.
Soon after this announcement, the'
former indicated that "under no,
circumstances" would he step out,I
thus placing the mayor in the po-!
sition of handing him a summary

Bell .......--.. 599
Reynolds ..... ..... .444
Senior Representatives'
Furniss .... ...... . ... .580
Schrader ...... . . .502
Brown ....................438
Hume ....................378
Crane ..................225
Junior Representatives

Roach .... .
McCormick --
Wunsch .............





Fred Wilson Tops Field at Big
Ten Meet With 151 Score.
(1; ; fssuc rnarl 1rrssy
EVANSTON, Ill., May 20.--Fred
Wilson, Ohio State senior, topped
the field of 40 golfers at the half-
way juncture of a 72 hole chase for
the Big Ten championship today,
by breezing over the Westmoreland
Country club course with a total
of 151 strokes.
One stroke behind Wilson in the
race for the individual title vacated
by the graduation of Lester Bolstad,
of Minnesota, came Jarvis Hicks,
brother of Helen Hicks. The Mich-
igan sophomore led the field at the
end of the 18-hole morning round
with a 75, but required a 77 for the
afternoon journey.
Five contestants, Lenfesty, Mich-
igan; Walker, Minnesota; Keplar,
Ohio State; Chatterton, Indiana,
and Crowe, Illinois, were deadlock-
ed in third place with 154.
Daily Offers Salaried
Positions for Summer
Several positions are still open
on the business staff. of The Sum-
ner Daily, according to an an-
nouncement made yesterday by
George A. Spater, '31B.Ad., recently

Aext toild, sixteen new worid marks
were inscribed on the books as the
Federation. considered for the first
time the great performances regis-
tered in the Olympic year of 1928.
Real Estate Board
Banquets at Union
"Real estate conditions in Ann
Arbor are on an upward trend"
was the essence of an informal
discussion following a banquet of
the Ann Arbor real estate board
at the Michigan Union last night.
Maynard A. Newton, president of
the board, acted as toastmester and
introduced several speakers who
presented varied aspects of the
real estate situation. The Midnight
Sons quartet sang several popular
numbers immediately following the
Dean- Clare E. Girffin of the
School of Business Administration
spoke on "Plans for the Ensuing
Year Regarding Real Estate In-
struction." Dean Griffin outlined
the change in economic conditions
which now necessitates a generall
business knowledge, and an adap-
tability to fluctuating business
practices. He pointed out that the
curriculum of the Business Admin-
istration tended toward such af
generalized education.
I itar-mrv ['Ih hNciae

morning for something on the I
Anti Saloon league to be dragged'
out into a proposed "score card" by ;
one of the State superintendents j
which was never adopted and never!
used by the Anti Saloon league," I
McBride said.
Courtis Will Address I
Phi Kappa Phi Banquet
Prof. S. A. Courtis of the school
of education, will be principal!
speaker at the Phi Kappa Phi ini-
tiation banquet to be held at 6:30
tonight in the dining room of the
Union. He will speak on the subject'
"New Adventures in Living."

Jones .... . . . ......... 214
Shick .............. .......285
Ackerman ..................62
Bullard ............85
Macpherson ............27
Hubly ..................10
Baer .... ... . .........64
Chamberlain ......... . .. .5
Dunwell ....................4
Goodman ...__...... .....24
Schumacher ...............12
Rose ................ 747
Olmstead .....562
Bradley _.........
Hillyer ....................128

votes : Roach, 5(;)- McCo riick,
587; Palmer, 572;, and Hubly, 550.
The defeated candidates with their
votes are: William H. Jordan, '32,
419; Thomas M. Davis, '32,. 399;
Frederick Crumpacher, '32, 365;
and Edward S. Wunsch, '32, 319. J.
Nall Candler, '32E, with 731 votes
won over Robert Jones, '32E, who
polled 214 votes in the race for
the junior engineering office for
the council.
Union Vote Close
The closest vote of the electibn
came in the fight for the vice-pres-
ident positions of the Union. Prank
Cooper, '31, nosed out Montgomery
Shick, '32, for the literary of-
fice. The victor rolled up 296 votes
to 285 for Shick. Robert W. Acker-
man, '31, ran third with 62 votes.
Lyman A. Bullard, '31E, woA by a
margin of eight votes over Charles
R. Young, '31E, for the engineering
vice-presidency. He polled 85 against
177 for his opponent. The medical
position was gained by John D.
Macpherson, '31M, who received 27
votes to 10 for James W. Hubly, '31M.
Milton McCreery, '32L, defeated
Theodore C. Baer, '31L, for the
same position for the law school.
The vote was 64 to 51. The smallest
vote was cast for the dental vice-
presidency with Thomas W. Cham-
berlain, '31D, - triumphing over
Joseph R. Dunwell, '31D, by a five
to four ballot. Edward A. Goodman,
'31B.Ad., was victorious in the race
for the combined vice-president
with 24 votes. Ijis opponent, Victor
P. Schumacher, B.Ad, polled 12
Three candidates were selected
for the student positions on the
Board. of Control of Publications.
John R. Rose, '31, led with 747
while Clay Olmstead Jr., '31, finish-
ed second with 562, one vote ahead
of George S. Bradley, '32L, Wallace
Wessels, '31, James F. Ward, '31,
George C. Tilley, '30, Egbert H.
Davis, '31, and Whitfield D. Hillyer,
'31, finished in the order named.
Elect Tompkins to Board,
John A. Tompkins, '32, won over
his lone opponent, Maynard D. Mor-
rison, '32, for the student position
on the Board in Control of Ath-
letics. The vote was 533 to 479.
Four officers were chosen to head
!the Oratorical association for the
Scoming year. Lawrence E. Hart-
wig, '31, was elected president with
631 votes, over the 399 cast for
Howard Simon, '30. Robert Mur-
phy, '31, will be the vice-president
as a result as the result of the 564-
404 victory over Gilbert Harrison,
'31. Irving Coop.er,'31, swamped Jesse
Dunn, '31, p'olling 881 to 103 to win
the secretaryship. Elizabeth McDo-
well, '32, defeated Florence Cle-
ment. '30. by a margin of 101 votes.

w. J. G. I scholar, and a widely respected matter of motion to maintain the
"Tchc last time I played Anti- I educationalist ir. the practajl necessary formal, ritualistic quali-
gone," Miss Margaret Anglin re- sense. tics even in the naturalness; and in
marked in an interview yesterday, ! "None of us play Greek drama, the vocalisation to do justice to
"was a Sunday night performance after all, as the Greeks did" was rhythms without resorting to arti-'
in the Greek Theatre at Berkeley., her comment on the flexibility of ficial and wearisome declamation."
Failing train connections from Los interpretation possible i- produc- In commenting on the present ;
Angeles, I had to take an aero- tion. "If we did, we would of course production, Miss Anglin said: "Mr.
plane from there to Berkeley. Pon- play with masques and cothurnus, Henderson's production, as I see it
dering the woes of the daughter of I and with only three people on the from one rehearsal, will be to some
Creon some five thousand feet stage. I have no sympathy with the extent a stylization. This will be
above earth, I feit strangely like an archaeologic attitude that reduces new to me. The novelty of the pro-
anarchronism." Greek drama in production to duction adds interest to my task,r
Miss Anglin came from the first anaesthetic by too sedulous ad- the adjustment necessary makingj
rehearsal in the Mendelssohn The- herence to conventions of ancient essentially a new creation."
atre this morning definitely excited! stage." j Miss Anglin declared herself
at the prospect of a new setting for "My aim in my various produc- "pleasantly terrified at the height

Tompkins ....... -...... .
M orrison .................


Simon - .. 399
Vice-President -

Murphy ,



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