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May 23, 1930 - Image 3

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Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1930-05-23

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6

1'RXDAY, MAY 23, :1930

T"HE MICH N DAl-

PAGR THRI

- ----------

Princeton Honors Man
With Many Superlatives
POINTS OUT LAPSE
IN BUSINESAd BROAD0

FAMOUS EXP ORERI!
DISCOERS ATLATU
Dr. Harrington, Michigan Man,
Investigates Existence of
American Mongloids.
INTERESTED IN INDIANS

Hurley Says Manufacturers Here
Confront Problems Also
Seen in Europe.
FOREIGN TRADERS MEET
Will Hays Traces Development
of Motion Picture Industry
in Convention Address.
(By Associated Press)
LOS ANGELES, May 22.-Edward
N. Hurley, president of the Amer-
ican Manufacturers Export asso-
ciation and former chairman of
the federal trade commission, told
delegates to the Seventeenth Na-
tional Foreign Trade convention
here today that "the present busi-
ness hesitation is international."
"American manufacturers," he
said, "have the same business
problems confronting them that
manufacturers in other industrial
countries have.
"Since the war, America has had
a remarkable period of prosperity
with substantial profits. We did
not have to watch the pennies. But
with a reduced volume and highly
competitive conditions at home and
abroad, we will have to plan new
methods to re duce our manufac-
turing and selli'ng costs.
Must Meet Competition.
"Yankee ingenuity will have an-
other opportunity to prove its abil-.
ity to meet world competition and
we know its past record is a suffi-
cient guarantee. I
"One of the advantages business
men have in thei~r favor today 'is3
the fact that competitors in any in-
dustry are encouraged by our gov-,
.ernment to organize trade associa-
tions for the purpose of discussing
and working out their common bus-I.
iness problems if the public in-
terest is not affected.t
"When I was appointed a mem-
ber of the federal trade commission
by President Wilson 3,5 years ago,1
the department of Justice was veryt
antagonistic toward business gen-r
erally and was particularly opposed
to competitors meeting to discuss
questions of business policy. After
the commission made a careful
sarvey of the situation we recogniz-t
ed the necessity of competitors inc
an industry organizing trade asso-I
ciations.1
'President Wilson approved of
our action and since that time ev-o
ery succeeding admini'stration has ]
followed our policy."
World Trade Development. s
Development of world trade8
through the motion picture was2
brought to the attention of 2,0001
delegates to the convention here by
Will H. Hays, president of the Mo-c
tion Picture Producers and Distrib-
utors of America.
"Motion pictures exert a pro-
found influence on the buying hab-
its of mankind," he said. "Hardlyv
a day passes that we do not receiver
confirmation of new trends in pur- C
chasing which have arisen as a re-t
sult of the subtle power of sugges-t
tion emanating from the screen.
This influence, it is needless toc
say, is as unpurchasable in enter-
tainment films as the front pages of I -
the world's greatest newspapers. t
"Millions of people everywheret
see in the movies articles of true j
distinction to which they might
otherwise *be strangers. They come1
to comprehend standards radically
different from those to which they
have become accustomed and the
desilre for possession is aroused.
Thus new business is brought into
being and new currents of tradet
are set in motion. So does tradea
follow the film but it is everybody'se

trade and the manufacturers ofI
every nation benefit.I
"The motion picture carries to
every potential purchaser in every r
land the visual, vivikd perception of 1
all the world's manufactured prod-r
ucts. which go to make life more
worth living."r
Basement of Hospital'
Enlarged for Storage
During the past four weeks ex-E
cavation work has been going on int
the basement of the University hos-r
pital, becoming necessary becaiusec
of the fact that the records of hos-
pital patients which are kept inde-
finitely have become so numerous
and unwieldy in the space allowed
for them in the part of the base-
ment now in use that additional
space must be provided.
This excavation work will proba- I
bly be completed within 10 days,

Associated Pres Photo
Ben V. D. Hodges,
Senior at Princeton university
coming from Plainfield, N. J., who
carried off senior honors at a re-
cent election. He was voted most
popular, most thorough gentleman,
best physical build, second best all-
around man, second best all-around
athlete and third busiest man:
CONFERECE TOPI C
TO[ BE AMUS IF
Nine States to be Represented
at Annual Discussion of
Student Life.
LAKE GENEVA SELECTED
Discussions, and conferences re-
lating to life on a university cam-
pus will be the content of the an-
nual Lake Geneva Student confer-
ence to be held at Lake Geneva,
Wis., June 13.
In previo.ug years the quota of
Michigan men at the conference
has been regularly filled. This year
the number expected has been rais-
ed to 25, a large delegation as .com-
pared with that of other universi-1
ties. The conference as a whole will'
number between 300 and 500 dele-
gates, drawn from campuses of nine
states.
The gutdoor recreational aspect
of the co'nference will be featured
to a large extent owing to the site
of the gathering on the shores of!
Lake Geneva and also because the
leaders have recognized the need of
keeping the delegates physically
and mentally fit, if the conference'
is to prove a success.
The presence of many foreign
students will give the conference
an international flavor. Paul Chih
Meng, well known as an interpreter
of China to the American mind, will.
lead a model league of nations in
discussions leading to the building
of a world brotherhood. He will also I
deliver the sermon at the Sundayf
international church service at
which an Indian Christian mystic
wal lead the worship.(
A conference paper under the
name of "The Geneva Daily Inter-
Collcgian" will be published by stu-
dent newspaper workers who at-
ter d.
Th e aim of the conference, "isj
committed to discovering the Chris-
tian way of life in terms of the ex-
perience of a student." In order to
do this attention will be focused on
the zocia.l sciences whose factors are{
most potnt in influencing moral
and religious attitudes.
Newly Paved StreetI
Ready for Traffic
Sunday morning traffic will find1
the new Catherine Street paving
available for use, according to offi-
cials in the office of the city engi-
neering department yesterday. Ac-
tual laying of concrete was com-
pleted on Monday and all that re-
mains to make the new pavement
extension available for vehicular
use is the cleaning up of equip-
mnent. 1
Further Ann Arbor paving now1
in the process of construction on
North University Ave., between Ob-
servatory street and Forest Ave. will
not be finished for some time, al-
though the pouring of concrete on
the completed asphalt base is now
going on. The Ann Arbor construc-
tion company has moved its equip-
ment to Wilmot street where con-
crete pavement will be laid this
summer. Grading has alrea;y been
started.

LaRue Leaves for Camp
to Direct Preparation
Prof. George R. LaRue of the
zoology department left Ann Ar-
bor yesterday for Douglas lake to

Dr. Mark R. Harrington. recog-
nized as one of the outstanding
field archeologists in North Amer-
ica and recent discoverer of con-
clusive proof that man lived on
the American continent 20,000 or
30,000 years ago, was born in the
University astronomical observa-
tory. He is the son of Dr. Mar
Walrod[ Harrington, former Uni-
Sversityof Michigan professor of
astronomy and director of the ob-
servatory, chief of the United
States Weather bureau at Washing-
ton, and president of the Univer-
sity of Washington at Seattle.
The explorer who several days
, ago discovered darts from an At-
' latl, a weapon that antedates the
bow and arrow, and the skull of a
giant sloth as evidence that men
of high intelligence lived here pos-
sibly 20,000 years earlier than has
heretofore been supposed, matric-
ulated at ,the University here, but
left Ann Arbor for Columbia uni-
versity where he received his A. B.
degree in 1907 and his M. A. a year
later.
He continued his scientific work
immediately after leaving college,
and served as a field ethnologist for
the Heye museum from 1908 to 1910,
having previously conducted re-
search investigations as a field
archeologist for the Peabody mu-
seum of Harvard from 1903 to 1906.
His varied career has also included
the charge of expeditions into
Canada, New Mexico and the West
Indies, as well as many trips such
as his recent one in the caves of
Nevada when he revealed, after,
unearthing ashes of a campfire un-
der a pleistogene rock, that Amer-
ica was probably discovered orig-
inally by wandering groups of.
Mongloids who came from eastern
Asia by way of the Bering sea.
Dr. Harrington is especially in-
terested in the Ethnography of the
Saukand-ox Indians and of the.
Lenope Indians, as well as the
archeology - of Cuba, Arkansas,
Nevada, Tennessee, New York, and
the Ozark region. He is at present
the curator of the Southwestern
museum at I os Angeles.
Union Weather Vane
Aids Research Work
on Filtrage Drafts1
Many students have noticed the
weatier vane located on top pf the
Union tower, but, according to Prof.
John E. Emswiler of tle mechanical
engineering department, it is ex-
tremely important for the measure-
ment of wind velocities in accord-
ance to yentilation and drafts inI
buildings.
There are three gauges connect-
ed to this vane on the tower and are
so arranged that every 15 minutes
a record is made, the record con-
sisting of the velocity of the wind
and in which direction it is blow-'
ing.
The other two gauges are located
on the second floor of the tower,
one on the inside and the other on
the outside. Here the wind is mea-
sured again as is the draft caused
by the wind. The draft, being
caused by the leakage due to crev-
ices, is proportional to the pressure
of the wind on the outside. If the
wind is on the leeward side, a suc-'
tion tends to draw air from the
room due to the lack of pressure.
Then, from these wind gauges the
inside and outside pressure is in-
tercepted. The apparatus is chiefly
the result of the work done by Wil-
van A. Gardner, grad., who is work-'
in in collaboration with the De-
troit Steel Products, Inc.
"The results of this work," stated
Professor Emswiler, "will be a great
contribution to the better ability of

predicting the amount of air fil-
trage.1
"Many interesting facts have alsoi
been noted. A mild wind on the!
ground often proves to have the1
velocity of 35 miles per hour at the
height of the tower. This shows
that at higher levelsa greater wind
velocity must be contended with,"
he said.
Offices to be Moved
to University Scool
Plans have been concluded for
the complete removal of the Edu-!
cation school offices to the first
floor of the new elementary addi-
tion to the University High school.
Some of the offices have already
been moved and the others are ex-!
pected to be moved in the near fu-
ture.
It is not certain that they will all

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I SHPING
(Cut This Out And
BANKS
Ann Arbor Savings .......... 707 North University
Farmers and Mechanics ....... Nickels Arcade
BARBER SHOP
Dewey Smith .................1110 South University
BEAUTY SHOPS
College Beauty Shop ......... 390 South State
DiMattia Beauty Salon .........340 South State
Fifth Ave. Shop ............Nickels Arcade
Michigan Beauty Shop........ Michigan Theater Bldg.
Mirror Beauty Shop . ....... .
Raggedy Ann Beauty Shop.. .1110 South University
Stoddard Hair Shop .........7p7 North University
BOOKS, STATIONERY, SUPPLIES
Mayer and Schairer .........1. .12 South Main
0. b. Morrill... ........314 South State
Slaters Inc. ..................320 & 334 S. State, 549 U. U
Student Supply .............1111 South University
George Wahr's.............316 South State

.o v N.J~

DIRECTORY

[3

Keep In A Convenient Place)
MEN'S CLOTHING AND FURNISHINGS
Browning, King Co........... 319 South Main
Camelet Bros. ..............308 South State
Conlin and Wetherbee........118 E. Washington
Tom Corbett.............116 E. Liberty
Del Prete ..................213 E. Liberty
Fiegel's .. -..................332 South Main
Greenwood & Kilgore........ 324 South State
Holdn, & Co.....212 South Main
Lindenschmitt and Apfel...... 209 South Main
Marquardt, Tailor ...........608 F. Liberty
Masten & Chase...........211 South Main
Mifltons Inc..............119 South Main
R. & B. Clothing ............ 214 South Main
.. Sa ell and Bush .............604 E. Liberty
Thonpon's................1107 South University
Tinker & Co..............342 South State
Van Boven Inc..............326 South State
Wadhams $G Co...........109 E. Washington
Wagner Co................303 South State
Wild & Co.. ................311 South State
MARKET
Ann Arbor Dairv............118 W. Liberty
Arbor Springs Water ......... 4th and Catherine
Dawn Donuts ..............216 E. Washington
Forest Ave. Market..........530 Forest
Hoaglin's Pies ..............111 Miller T~ j
~iborty Market.............416 W. Huron 0
Mcnonalds Ice Cream........ 436 Third -
Purity Bakery ..............707 Packardk.
Sharr Grocery ..............709 Packard
PHOTOGRAPHERS

CANDY AND SODAS
Betsy Ross..................NIckels Arcade
Swetleand.................212 South Main
Michigan Soda Grill......... 601 East Liberty

CLEANERS
American Dry Cleaner..
American Rug Cleaning ..
Goldman Cleanes . ..
Greene Cleaners......
Oswald Katz, Cleaner ....
White Swan ...........
COAL
Cornwell Coal .........

.21 5 3E Washington
....1032 Greene
.214 Sotth State
.516 E. Liberty
.14 South State
.... Maynard Street
. I uron and Fourth

Dev Studio...........
Francisco Boyc".........
Rentschler Studio......
Seaton Studio.........
MUSIC

. 334 South State
..719 North University
319 East Huron
.1209 South University

University Music House... .
Choral Union Concerts....
Schaeberle & Son .......

.. Maynard at William
...H-'uditorium
110 South Main

DANCING
Armory ........... 223 1. Ann
Michigan Union............South State £
Michigan League .............North University
DEPARTMENT STORES
Goodyear Co...............124 South Main
Mack & Co. ................ Main at Liberty
Montgomery Ward & Co..... South Fourth near Liberty
DRUGS
Calkins-Fletcher.............324 & 818 S. State. 1101 S. U.
Crippens Drug .............North University at Thaver
Eberbach & Sons ............200 East Liberty
Edsill Drug Co........... ..20$ South Main
Swift Drug:...... .......340 South State
ELECTRICAL AND RADIO
Arborphone Sales..........521 E. Liberty
Crosley-Amrad I adio Shop. .615 E. William
Ernst Bros. ........ ........210 South Fourth
Detroit Edison..............Main at 'William
Stimpson Radio.............521 E. Liberty
FINANCIAL
Brown-Cress J& Co ............First Natiortal Bank BLdF.
Merrill Lynch & 'Co..........Main at Huron
FLORISTS
Flowerday & Son...........609 E. William
FURS
E. L. Grec baum ...........448 Spring St.
Zwerdlin Fur Shop........217 East Liberty
FURNITURE
Chas. W prth 1C..........11-115 E. Washington.
Staniger Furniture...........117 West Liberty
GRAVEL
Killius Gravel C............5 'Kresge ldg.

REAL ESTATE
A. S. Lyndon ................302 Ypsi Ann Bldg.
Brooks-Newton .............. Liberty at Fourth
RECREATION
Mulliso's Stables ...........326 E. Ann
Saunders Canoe Livery .......Foot of Cedar
RESTAURANTS AND TEA ROOMS
Arcade Cafeteria ............ Nickels Arcade
Bright .Spot ................802 Packard
Clarks Tea Room.............1110 South University
Le Roy Clayton ............611 E. Williams
Chubb House ...............South State
The Den.................1108 South University
Freeman's Dining Room......809 E. Washington
Forest Inn... .............538 Forest
German-American..... ...122 W. Washington
Tap Room................Michigan Union
Lane Hall Tavern..... ......State at Washington
M Hut .................... South State
Michigamme Restaurant......607 E. Liberty
New Granada ...........313 South State
Parrot .....................338 South Stat. 2
Jo Parker's .................4th, near Huron
R. and S. Lunch .............605 Church
Student Inn................702 Hill

SCHOOLS
Hamilton Business College.
Mack Tutoring Agency...

. State at William
....310 South State

SHOE REPAIRING
A. T. Cooch & Son ..........1109 South University
SHOE STORES
H. W. Clark ................1113 South University
Alexander Inc..............324 South State
Burton's Walk-Over Shop.....115 South Main:
Campus Bootery............304 South State
Earle Boot Shop ............123 East Liberty '7
Kinney Shoe Co.............117 South Main
7.. and B. Shoe Store.........f2,0 1. Liberty
,T. Murphy Boot Shop.........9 Nickel's Arcade
Ziefle & Nissle.............307 So. Main
Jacobson's.................East Liberty

-r

JEWELRY
Carl Bey .......... ... .
Balfour ................
Burr Patterson & Auld ...
Hallers . . ......
Schlander and Seyfried..
LAUNDRIES
White Swan ..........
Moe Laundry ...........
Trojan, Laundry.......

.....16 Nickels Arcade
.... 1121 South University
.....603 Church
... . .235 South State
....304 South Main
.....Press Bldg., Maynard St.
.....204 North Main
..615 . Liberty

SPORT GOODS
George Moe ...............North University, 902 State
WOMEN'S GARMENTS AND FURNISHINGS
Collins Shop ...............600 E. Liberty
Dana Richardson...........Nickels Arcade
Goodyear Co. . ..............124 South Main
C. J. Hutzel.................301 So. Main
Jacobsons............. ..Liberty, near State
Kessel's....................323 South Main
Kress Stores ...............115 E. Liberty
Mack & Co............... Main and Liberty
McKinsey Hat Shop..........227South State
Helen Shop...............537 East Liberty
Mary Shaw Shop............E. Liberty
E. F. Mills Co........ .....118 South Main
Rubley Shop...... ........8 Nickel's Arcade
v ... . c, - . . .

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