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May 24, 1930 - Image 1

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1930-05-24

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ESTABLISHED
1890

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4. aitg

4EM BER
SOCTATED)
PRESS

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L

- --M-- I

PRICE FIVE CENTS

VOL. XL. NO. 169,

ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, SATURDAY, MAY 24, 1930

EIGHT PAGES

PRICE FIVE CENTS

r

EXECUTIVE COUNCILIESINITIATES MBRIDE CHARGES
Of I~ll SEECT D Atend Banquet at Uion and
Of UNION SELECTEDAt ad to Rome' Show. ! MELLONflAWAS LAX

BY NEPRESIDENT
Albert Donohue Appoints Nich-
ols to Head Dance Committee
- for Coming Year.
SKIDMORE IS CHAIRMAN
Winter, Baldwin, Crumpacker,
Conklin, Culver, Palmer,
Kamins Named.
Appointments to the executive
council of the Union were an-
nounced last night by Albert F.
Donohue, '31; recently appointed
president of the Union.
George Nichols,,'31, will lead the
dance comiittee for the coming
year and will be assisted by Daniel
Boone, '32. Hobart Skidmore, '32,
was appointed chairman of the
house committee while Hugh Con-i
klin, '32E, and Joseph Winter, '32,
were given the positions of assist-
ant chairman of the committee.
Crumpacker Heads Publicity.
At the head of the publicity com-
mittee will be Frederick Crum-
packer, '32, and he will be assisted
by Robert Culver, '32, Duane Bald-
win, '32, will lead the reception
committee while Edward McCor-
mick will be assistant chairman.
'Alfred Palmer, '32, was appoint-
ed chairman of the underclass com-
mittee. Assistant chairmen will be
John Lederle, '33, and Leonard Ka-
mins, '32. This committee has the
direction of all the activities of
the incoming freshmen class which
are carried on in connection with
the Union.
Warren Names Assistants.
In the recording secretary's de-
partment under the direction of
Harold 0. Warren, '31, recently se-
lected recording secretary of the'
Utnio, will; be two junior assist-
ants, Herschel Austin, '32, and Ar-
nold Sedman, '32, Johnson Dill, '33,
abif 3, and Frank Gil-
bth,1 '33E.
Additional appointments of men
to the various committees of the
Union will be announced during
the next week.
HOBBS ANNOUNCES
NEW GIFTOF $5000
Carnegie institute Gives Money
for Greenland Study.'
Prof. William H. Hobbs, head of
the geology department, announced
at the meeting of the geological and
geographial club last night that
the Carnegie Institute at Washing-
ton had contributed a grant of $5,-
000,000 for the continuation of
balloon studies in Greenland un-
der his supervision beginning next
August. These studies are to be
carried out in connection with the
German expedition already in
Greenland but farther north.
He further stated that Mr. Wil-
liam S. Carlson, who was assistant
aerologist on the third Greenland
expedition, will go in August into
Angmagssalik on the east coast of
Greenland where he will remain
for an entire year to carry out bal-
loon ascensions. Mr. Carlson will
probably be accompanied by Mr.
Desmarest a fellow student. Mr.
Evans S. Schmeleing will go to Ivi-
gtut in the extreme southern part
of Greenland in August. He will
also remain a year and carry out
similar observations. The United
States weather bureau is to cooper-
ate with them and also the meter-
ological office of Denmark.

Mr. Carlson will make a study of
the possibilities of landing sea-
planes at Angmagssalik where he
will be stationed and for this work
he has already been made a fellow
of the American-Scandinaviami
foundation.
Students of St. Mary's
Form Newmann Club
Catholic students at St. Mary's
Chapel voted to organize a New-
mann Club and elected officers for
it Sunday, May 18. This organiza-
tion has been established at all the
major universities in the United
States and in England, there being
clubs at Harvard, Columbia, Uni-
versity of Pennsylvania, Ohio State

Seven students, prominent in
campus dramatic affairs, were ini-
tiated into Mimes, campus honorary
dramatic otanization last night.
They are: Harry L. Arnold, Jr., '32;'
Frederick Crumpacker, '32; Dwight
Lewis, '30; Allen Callahan, '32; S.
Truesdale Mayers, '30; Charles
Moyer, '32L; and R. Duane Wells,
'32.
The initiation banquet took place
at the Union, and the entire club
attendedrthe performance of
Mimes present production 'The
Road to Rome" at the theater aft-
erwards.
ORATORICAL FINAS'
TO,'B HELD SOON'
Sunday Night Will See Woman
for First Time in Deciding
Round of Contest.
BLACK TO BE PRESENT
For the first time since its es-
tablishment four years ago, a girl
has won her. way to the finals of
the Black Oratorical contest. Ger-
trude B. Cook, '31, has successfully
won out in two previous elimination
contests, and will vie with four
masculine rivals in the finals, at
7:30 o'clock next Sunday night in
the auditorium of the Wright Meth-
odist church.
The finalists and their subjects,
in the order they will speak are:
Gertrude B. Cook, '31, "I.Have Kept
the Faith"; Carl H. Urist,.'30, "The
Lord's Interest in Ceasar"; Leon-
ard L. Kimball, '33, "Capernium Re-
built"; Richard A. eno, '30, "Christ
and the Individual"; and Joseph
C. Callaghan, '30, "These Things
Do!"
Professor Emeritus Thomas C.
Trueblood, of -the public speaking
department, has been obtained as
the~ presiding officer. The judges
will. be:Dean Edward A. Kraus, of
the school of pharmacy; Registrar
Ira M. Smith; Prof. Clifford Woody,
'f the school of eduatron, P 'of;
James K. Pollock, Jr., of the po-
litical science department; and J.
Raleigh Nelson.
Mr. Thomas E. H. Black, founder
of the contests, will be present. Mr.
black is a graduate of Michigan and
was very active in debating, public
speaking, and dramatics while an
undergraduate.
OHIO MAN KILLED
IN AUTOACCIDENT
Sheriff's Department Investigat-
ing Fatal Crash.
Myron Easton, 525 IHigh Street,
Lima, Ohio, was killed yesterday
and one other man was injured in
an automobile accident that oc-
cured near Whitmore Lake. Details
of the accident are missing.
Easton was picked up by a
passing motorist and brought di-
rectly to the University hospital
at 4:10 o'clock, where he died ten
minutes later without regaining
consciousness. No account of the
wreck could be determined from
the man who brought them in.
Easton was not a student in the
University, and it is likely that he
was only passing through Whit-
more Lake at the time of the
wreck. His parents, who reside in
1Lima, were sent for immediately
and arrived here late last night.
Although no detail of the accident
were in the hands of the sheriff's
office at midnight last night, they
were working on the case in an ef-
fort to cast some light on the
wreck.

Sphinx Holds Initiation
for Ten New Members
I Sphinx, junior honorary society
of the literary college yesterday,
initiated ten members of the class
of 1932. A public ceremony in the
afternoon and a banquet at the
Union in the evening constitutec
the initiatory activities.
Those who became members of
the society for the coming year are
Fred Brace, Joe Gates, William
Hewitt, Charles Kline, Maynard
Morrison, Alfred Palmer, Harcourt
Patterson, Lee Slaton, Ivan Smith
and Richard L. Tobin.

IN DRYLAVV WUHK
Dry Organization Head Charges
Secretary Went as Far as
Superiors Wished.
IMPLICATES COOLIDGE
States Hoover Administration
Dryer Than Previous One
at Lobby Hearing.j

BYRD GREETS SHIP
I RTURNING HOME
FROM ANTARCTICA
Professor Lawrence M. Gould
Discusses Part Taken
in Expedition.
LANDS AT CANAL ZONE

GPROFESSORCGOLD
PRAISED B Y B YRD

MICHI6AN, ILLINOIS FAVORED
TO WIN B16 TEN TRACK TITLE.
TOMORROW/N EVANSTON FINALS

1
I
4
i
i

Iowa Qualifies Sixteen Men in Thirteenth
Annual Outdoor Conference; Michigan
and Illinois Place Fifteen.

Faculty
Had

Member Says,
So Much Fun in
Life'.

Never
My

i
i

(By Associated Press> (BYAsoi A t edPress)
WASHINGTON, May 23--Con- CANAL ZONE, May 23-A sturdy
eluding their investigation of the little steamship, "Eleanor Bolling,"
Anti-Saloon League, the senate lob- y
by committee today received tes- came to port today bearing home-
timony from S. Scott McBride, gen- ward the famous second in com-
eral superintendent of the organi- mand of the Byrd Antarctic Ex-
zation, that Secretary Mellon had pedition, Professor Laurence M.
gone just as far on prohibition en- Gould, geologist of the University
forcement as his superiors wanted
him to go. of Michigan.
f Says Hoover'Making Good. ' Also among her passengers were
' The dry leader emphasized that the intrepid Bernt Balchen and
he was referring to the Coolidge Harold June, who, with their dis-
administration and that it was tinguished commander,rmade the
"different" from the present one. unprecedented flight fromLittle
He testified yesterday that the Hoo- America to the South' Pole and
ver administration was "making{ back.
god Byrd Praises Gould.
The testimony resulted when Rear Admiral Byrd greeted his
Chairman Caraway produced a let- comrades of the history-making
ter written to McBride last Janu- ( exploration personally. His was
ary to J. G. Brown, of Port Huron.,9 the first foot upon the gangplank
Michigan. Brown had written that when the "Eleanor Bolling" touched
McBride was "very much mistaken i the peer. It was a warm brotherly
regarding the sincerity of Hoover." I reunion that took place on the
He added: "If he is not a hypo- deck after a separation in which
crite on this question why does he ; the returning travellers had con-
not immediately fire Mellon who. tinued to experience excitement
with Cal's help, has made such aI and hardships due to severe weath-
farce of prohibition?" er on the voyage.
Answers Letter. The famous geologist, whose ex-
Replying, McBride wrote: I am {ploit in penetrating the sub-arctic
convinced you are wrong in your wastes was characterized by Ad-
attitude. There was a time when miral Byrd as the "greatest per-
I had something of the same feel- sonal achievement of the expedi-
ing, but on thorough investigation tion," brought back new and in-
I have reached the conclusion that teresting details of his discoveries.
Mellon has gone just as far as his, It was he who bore the responsi-
superiors wanted him to go. 1 bility for the widely flung explor-
"Was the previous administra- ation accomplished by the Byrd
tion different from the present party.
one?" demanded Caraway. The "Bolling" steered into port
t.I rtink ;MrE'e idded. under'' bei'-own stnWti with plenty
"In other words was it, wetter or 'of coal in reserve, although on May
dryer?" asked Caraway. "Which 17, when she cut loose the barque
was it?" City of New York, which she had
"I had a feeling after looking in- towed from April 30 through terri-
to Mellon's work," McBride replied, fic seas and overpowering head
"that he went just as far as those winds, it was reported that her
associated with-" "You said his coal had been nearly depleted. As
superiors" Caraway interrupted. she came into the bay, planes
"It that the president?" zoomed and dipped over her and -a
Yes" the waitness said, "I would great crowd quickly assembled at
think so." 1 the waterfront.-

Laurence M. Gould
Assistant professor of geology,
whose work in the Antarctic was
characterized by Rear Admiralf
Byrd as "the greatest personal
achievement of the expedition" on
Gould's arrival in the Canal Zone

!I
I

yesterday, on the "Eleanor Bolling."
SPANISH STTNG
MARK SENIO R BLLl
Three Hundred Members Pres-
ent at Final Class Social
Function.
AFFAIR HELD AT UNIONj
Whirling amid the palms and
flowers of an elaborately decgir-
ated Spanish garden scene, more
than 300 couples danced to thel
music of Austin Wylie and his or-
chestra at the annual Senior Ball,
the last social event of the pres-.
ent graduating class, last night in
the ballroom of the Union.
"The. ballrocm was colorfully
draped in brilliant hued bunting.
Flowers and palms were scattered
at random through and between
the trellises and arbors which com-
pleted the decorations.
In this veritable fairy-land of
color the Grand March was begun
shortly after 11:00 o'clock, and
was led by Charles Young, '30E,
chairman of the Senior Ball com-
mittee, and his partner; Miss Sarah

* By Edward L. Warner
3 YC 'i I STA D IU M , I vanston, Ill., May 23-Although Io wa
lel the other schools (y qualifying 16 men in the trials of the
thirtieth annual outdoor Conference track meet held here today,
Mi\'ichigan and Illinois were favorel to fight it out again for the title
in tomorrow's fimals. Ihe W olverines and Indians were right lChimd
Iowa, each qua lifying 15 men. A driving rain slowel up the runners
a )it in the track evetlts, ,16ile it made the footing slipp>ery for the
field events.
As a result of the rain no Conference records were broken,
although the marks were threatened in three vats. Gorge Simpson,
Ohio State flyer, stepped the century. in :09.7 seconds anl then ran
-®-(thc 220 yard dash in :21 flat over
WHIHL INO iconsin giant, came within seven
L~ I D CA USES he wet cinders. Sam Bhr, V
inches of his own Big Ten record
in the shot put, heaving the iron
ball 45 feet 8 inches.
Michigan entries qualified in
trials were held. No Wolverines
Property Is Damaged and One [ were entered in. the hurdles or the
[ half mile. Four of Coach Farrell's
PersonI lyInjure men turned in the best perform-
by Smashing Tornado. ances of the afternoon for their re-
Pspective events. Dick Chapman led
ESTIMATE GREAT LOSS the broad jumpers with a leap of'23
_feet 10 inches; Holly Campbell had
Py Associated Press) the best mark in the hammer throw
CLARE, Mich., May 23-Consid- with a distance of 154 feet 6 inch-
erable property damage and injury es; Dale Seymour ran the fastest
to one person resulted from a tor- heat i the quarter mile when he
nado which crossed central Mich- was clocked in :49.9 seconds; and
igan late this afternoon. Three Booker Brooks dominated the dis-
: lore buildings were unroofed and cus throw with a heave of 142 feet,
beveen 75 and 100 barns were de- 1 inch.
stroed northeast of Clare, accord- Tolan Wins Two Heats.ha
ing 'to reports reaching here. Eddie Tolan won both his. heat~s
iTg inrep erson was a in the 100 and 220 yard dashes, reg-
The njured person was a young istering the times of :09.8 and :21.8
man, son of Milton Barlow, a farm-.nhewoent.H e Hs
er living six miles northeast of in the two events. He beat Hass
Gladwin. Both his legs were frac- of Minnesota y two yards inithe
tulred as the storm destroyed his century, while Smyth of Michigan
father's farm. The twister, which placed third. In the furlong he was
appeared as a funnel-shaped cloud, not extended to beat out Gordon
began its havoc about . two miles of Indiana. Michigan's hopes re-
southwest of Clare and passed di- ceved a setback wheii Jack Camp-
rectly through town. Trees were bell failed to qualify in the 100, be-
uprooted on the main street, chim- ing edged out by Useman of Illi-
neys were torn from houses and nois and East of Chicago in his
even sections of sidewalk were d- heat.2However, he came back in
stroyed. Stocks in the three build- the 220 to win his heat from Root
ings were destroyed completely and of Chicago by several feet.
building materials were scattered Lee Sentman of Illinois came
i on he steet.within one-tenth of a second of the
on the street.dinhehghude
A heavy downpour of rain ac- Big. Ten record in the high hurdles
companied the tornado. Disrup- when he raced the 120 yardsd in
tionOf t -14.7. Two Wolverines qualified in
tion of communication made it im- the440ard dash when EdlRus-

-- ----Gould Discuisses Trip. ,~i 1fd possible to estimate thle property
Prof essorGuldd"iscu sig his Beginning a new policy in the loss which probably will amount to
PmesrG lsProfessort
Stresses part in the adventure said "I never manner of conducting dances at several hundred thousand dollars.
e r had so much fun in my life." He the Union, the entire second floor
Tolerance told the Associated Press corres- was thrown to the dancers, as was IDA Y TO ADDRESSF
pondent about his trip across the mai lobby and e smal nBUSINESS ALUMNI
"Beyond and above all national Polar barrier. He said: "Well, I ngroom on the main floor where
csosadtaiin threxwathfisgelgsevrthaeIref reshments were served. The
customs and traditionsat hereextwat snthe first geologistever tohavetower was also open' to guests. Former Dean Will Speak Beforef
ists a great world sympathy, stat- been south of MMudo Sound, Included the list of patrons
ed Prof. Arthur S. Aiton, principle which even Ross and Shackelton Inc thedn B the lst of thn Second Annual Convention. t
speaker at the banquet given by never have traversed. It was all forge Seass a e of the!ar,_
the Cosmopolitan Club in honor new territory that I saw. were: President Alexander G. Dr. Edmund E. Day, formerly
of its departing seniors held last The correspondent called his at- wre Pren tM Alende n Dean of the school of business ad-
night. at the Michigan Union. uention to reports that he had dis- Joseph A. B ursy n Ms. Burs- ministrati on, and pre tr e a
Professor Aiton stressed theneed covered sandstone andcarbonifer- ley, Dean John R. Effinger and Mrs. of Social Sciencefor the Rockefel-
of tolerance among races and na- ous soil. "'That shows," the geolo- Efne enHnr .Btsadlen Foundation~, has been obtaineda
tions of the world. He blamed gist said "that the climate there M BEffinger, Dean Henry M. Bates an as principal speaker, for the second c
Americans especially for trying to was sub-tropical millions of years Ireys and Mrs. Humphreys, Dean nual alumni conference of the
force their idea of the truth upon [ ago. We found plenty of coa Herbert C. Sadler and Mrs. Sadler, usiness school, to be held here on
other nationalities, and continued there.. Ice there is abnormal. and Dean Fred B. Wahr and Mrs. ar May 31.
by saying that even the truth often Never in history has the ice been Wahr. M rs. dasfothonfernce pnclud
led to mistakes if applied too force- so glacial as at present. The ice Isroup discussions of various prob-i
fully. is decreasing, suggesting that thesG lems to be met in the commercial-
The speaker also voiced a plea climate is getting milder. Miller Discusses Guns world, luncheon at the Union, at-
for more human sentiment and Before Officers Club tendance at the Mihigen-Wiscon-
feeling on the part of college grad- Engineers From France I sin baseball game, and the ban-
uates who were prone, he said, to' rmFac Colonel Henry W. Miller, head of duet at night in the Union .where
rely too much upon logic and ra- to ew Laboratories the department of drawing in the Dr. Day will speak.-.
soning owemrs. oogs he-nd View abo Thepurpose of the conference is
soning powers. Books he , stated Agrup fapprxm3 engineering college, retn to strengthen alumni relations, but
are useful but ideas therein are- A group of approximately 30 cently from Boston where he ad- th1etnsaergre yDa
valueless except where tested in French engineers will arrive here dressed an annual meeting of the the meetings are regarded by Dean
realulife. except where ested intomorrow to make a general inspec- Reserve Officers' Association of busre admin on as of a
real__if___tion of the university laboratories the Boston district, held in the uprofessional value."s
and the college of engineering espe- Massachusetts Institute of Tech- __
Forestry Professors cially. nology, on the subject, "Ballistics of
Return from Hearing P Long Range Guns." There he met St dent-Written Plays1
Mimes Not to Present Colonel Edward F. Miller, an offi- to be Given Next Week
Dean Dana and Professors L. J. cer of ordnance and another of
Young, D. M. Matthews, and Shir- ratinee erformance the "Miller triplets." The ' third Distribution of tickets for the
ley W. Allen, all of the school ofI There will be no matinee presen- member of the "triplets" is Colonel presentation of the three student-
forestryoRom ti Alton S. Miller, officer the ord-tain fthI written one-act plays will take
forestry and conservation, have tation of the "Road to Rome" thisd
just returned from Lansing where afternoon, it was announced by E . place from 2 to 5 o'clocl this after-
! Mortimer Shuter, director, because Boys'noon, it was announced by Valen-
they attended a hearing of the of the prolonged hot weather. The Band, Boys' Glee Club tine B. Windt, director.
state commission of "Inquiry into final performance will be given at Plan Annual Banquet The tickets will be free. The
Taxation." . 8:30 tonight. The box office will P nuaq tplays will be given Monday, Tues-
The subject of taxation of tim- be open all day, and reservations The Varsity band and Boy's Glee day, and Wednesday nights, with
ber and cutover lands was taken may be made by phoning 4151. club will hold their annual ban- the judging Wednesday night.
up in the fare-noon. - - quet at the Union, June 3. Presi-
up in t -dent and Mrs. Alexander G, Ruth- Press Club to Discuss
Traffc Conrol Cass ven, Major Basil D. Edwards, Capt. t
Traffic Control Cl s Hiram B. Turner, and members of Journalistic Problems
to Study Flint SignalI the Girl's Glee club will be guests. 1
' 1P Musical entertainment will be fur- Members of the University Press
-.... . b x i bun 4,i- a rIa. hIhClub of Michian will holda

sell and Dale Seymour each won
their heats. Dalton Seymour fin-
shed third to his brother, Dale, and
Ferguson of Iowa in the third heat,
ust out of the qualifying. Russell
won from Henke of Wisconsin by a
yard in the second heat. Glading
of Michigan was far back in the
fourth heat, failing to qualify. Wal-
ter of Northwestern and Strother of
Ohio were the other heat win-
ners.
Qualifiers:
120 yard high hurdles-Sentman
and Rodgers (Illinois); Zeise (Wis-
consin); Rockaway (Ohio State);
Saling (Iowa); Hatfield (Indiana).
Best time by Sentman, :14.7.
100 yard dash-Tolan and Smith
(Michigan); Simpson (Ohio State);
Hass (Minnesota); East (Chicago);
Useman (Illinois). Best time by
Simpson, :09.7.
440 yard dash-Russell and Dale
Seymour (Michigan); Walter
,(Northwestern); Dickinson (Illi-
nois); Henke (Wisconsin); Fergu-
son (Iowa); Strother (Oho State);
McAuliffe (Northwestern). IBesv
time by Seymour -:49.9.
220 yard dash-Tolan and Camp-
bell (Michigan); Simpson (Ohio
State); Useman (Illinois); Gordon
(Indiana); Root (Chicago). Best
time by Simpson -:21.
220 yard low hurdles-Sentman,
(Continued on Page 8, Col. 5)
PROF. PAWLOWSKI
GOES TOMEETING
Aeronautical Head Represents
Engineering College.
Prof. Felix W. Pawlowski, of the
department of aeronautical en-
gineering, is to leave Ann Arbor to-
day for French 'Lick Springs, Ind.,
where he will attend the twentieth
anniversary meeting of the Society
of Automotive- Engineers. Profes-
sor Pawlowski will officially repre-
Cent the r(ollAno' of EnLineprin- at

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