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May 25, 1930 - Image 2

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1930-05-25

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fl41' MT~1Z1T(~A~M flATES' SUNDAY. MAY 25, 193~

Art work by Ann Al bor children
Study of Glacial Conditions to ~ from the city sci~ooi~ and Coast Cities Attribute Decline
Occupy Major Work of New ~rcm the Univershy high school to Closing of Their Chief
Polar Expedition. ~viii be on disphv next week in Industrial Plants.
<1 hircl floor e h4ition roo n of --
WE~I7NER 1-lEADS GROUP the arehit ~ctura1 college. TI e dPi- (I V A~. wwh'd I rcss)
play will he open to Uw P1 b ~ ~ WASHINGTON, May 24- The
(lh ~'IAS0~ WICS I'I(X~) to 5 daily for the entire ~ much discus~ed s~i~Ject o~f naval
UMANAK, ~astern Greenk nd- Th~ productions to ~ ~~. ~ ~- I ~i~rrnaxncnt even shows up in the
The silent frozen ~vastes Of elude painting~, dr Wln~S, dl ~igns~ ee ort Rhode Is and, aceouni-
Greenland are being penetrateti by g for a 9.3 per cent loss in the
.~. ...,~ . . ~ ..,::~ :~::~ . an interpl~i band of German scien- tal)O.A ucs, linoleum bloc c wotk,
tists who have just arrived, under pottery, metal work, and models in I past 10 years, pointed to the loss in
personnel at the naval training
the leadership of Prof. Alfred Isoap and clay. Part of these were station and to the decrease in civil-
...,~'...~ Wegener, meteorologist of the Aus- done by students of the junior and ian employcs at the naval torpedo
trian university of Graz. senior high. schools, who have had station, the city's principal indus-
J The Objt~t i~ to liwestigate training in art classes, but many trial establishz~ent. Newport lost
::::~.:::~w..~ 2 S25 inhabitants. The naval train-
meteorological and geophysical PC- pieces are the work of elomentarvL
.\...*.*. ~ v~larities of Gree~Xland. E~cept I school childi en a id were clone ~0f.~In~ station decreased from ~,S21 to
th~e inaccesAbie Antarctic, Green- p iLid y dPi~1u '.atl, ~ hours.1 l,193 coasts, othev cities,
On both
ahd is thd o~rii'~ IfiTitOiy where & Anion~ the p~ mt. ng~ are severa looking to their navy establish-
vast perrnau~nt ice cap exists. Its oik dh)ne by a fourth grade PUpil. nients, could aedount, in part, for
ptes~nt condition of that oV north- The E~xhibit. which i~ beirg given'
em ice
A during th~ age. '~y im~itatIon of th~ Collegt~ of Arch- I percentage decreases.
Greenland is one of the ~ e~tUVO, tinder th~ ~Ppet~lsion of Portsmouth, Virginia, which fell
from 54,387 in 1920 to 45,353 in
'1' ___ __
woids "cold air centers," me~- ~ ousaPh~ '~iblc. 1930, a 6 per cent decrease, lost
Surements of temperatures and va- - heavily in navy yard personnel. In
.~.::: .~: nations of air pressure are of th~ Drown ~ Rehuit Soon 1920, the navy had 7,638 men at
framing r
.*.~ *A. ..~. ~ . ~. ....~ greatest importance for j ~ Portsmouth. The present number
..~w .. .....~.~. ~ Atlantic weather forecasts. They ~
-' I are indispensible if Greenland is I I Charleston, South Carolina,~ de-
to become, as has been suggested ~rnf 0. ~. broWn of th~ Chemical easing from 67,957 to 62,123,
Associated Press Photo
Audiences witnessed thc fist television iadio talkie in a theatre at Schenectady, N. Y., recently. They a future half-way point for aeria ce ln~ departmeht.. will return ropped from 2,16~ to 502 men in*
saw and heard an orchestra in Ihe theatre bcm~ led b~ a life size radio televi~on image ot its conductor. who transportation between America toner I b.iL~ , Oklahoma, 1her navy yard.
whord ho t ePd ci h~ nitith an- I
I wielded his baton in a laboratQry a few mIle9 di'stanl. 'u, lit, u~ eixcd the music of his men by telephone. The and Europe. 1 nat conv~nt1on of the Natural
radio television instruments arc shown in the theati e Inset is Di E F. Alexanderson, radio engineer, who Movements of glaciers and ice- 'Uaso1i~ As~odA ~ of AmeriCa.
I developed the television receiver - ____________________________________________________- bergs will constitute an important Prof. B 'o~'n, who has been Di-
-_______ - or FIRE part of the investigation of Prof. rector of Research for the associa-
[flflflf~ (~j~QjJ egener and his men. Previous I ton since 1926, has done consider-'
fl ESCRIBED B Y RESEA H I measurements have shown that able work here on the proper use
-- ~- --_____________ reenland glaciers move 100 times of gasoline in motor and aviation
fl I than p glaciers; that is, fueL a report on the results of
111 LIVIUIJ ~ ATS ~ WORDK Aic Souce situated far above the earth, but sPeed exact measur- of Prominent men in the field of
flflhl Lighuzrng Sto~rns with ~ ~ 30 he gave at the meeting.
of Many )5~res; Strikes ight in its midst.
the time for look-out instruments must chemical engineoring and members
Located and Charted. io do his best work. With the bolts for a whole ear The oil companies from all parts of j U. m n In
I Pre-Convention Delegates A~ue Within the next few days Rich- 1iterally striking all around him, position 'the country delivered addresses. lvii tUb IU an
for, Against Wet Platform he must carefully note the exact expedition plans to remain on the En~ertainn~ent was furnished by '"6
as Campaign Issue. ard E. McArdle, who will receive I local;ion in which they hit and for I inland ice ±or 18 i~~onths, and make the Natural Gasoline Supply Men's
______ 'his doctor's cu~gree irom the Uni- the next few days keep watch for 'observations at three bases: one
_______ these
I on the coast; one at the edge of a I Association
COMMITTEEMEN RESIGN versity of Michigan this June, v ill ares to break out at these ~ glacier and one inland. American Foresters
(again travel west to the Unite The latest instruments, adapta-
(By ~4.~so jat d Pre.~) States Forest Experimental ~ tions of the echo-sounders used in Analyze
JACKSON, May 24. - Wets and at Portland, Oregon, where he will TO AIRCRAFT CL U1$ easuring ocean depths, have been Occupations
___ taken I PRI CES
continue his research work into the to ascertain the thickness of According to recent occupational
drys clashed in the Democratic 'cause of forest fires. Edward hill, winner of the Gor- the Greenland ice cap. The heavi- I analyses of the alumni of the For-
pre-primary convention here today In telling of his work in his see- don Bennett balloon race of 19~S est ice crust previously measured estry school for the years of UO1-
as leaders fought to make prohibi- tion of our country's forests which and now of the Detroit Aircraft I here was 4,000 feet thick, and it 1930, taken at the request of the -
I tion the dominant issue in the includes the states of Oregon and Corporation. spoke at the annual is believed that farther inland, the Society of American Foresters, it I
I coming state campaign. Washington, MeArdle described the banquet of the Michigan Aeronau- thickness will be 10,000 feet. j was found that approximately one SUITS
2xtreinely rough nature of this tical Society in the Union.
Dr. M. S. Pittinan of Ypsilanti, Whether the weight of this pro- I graduate out of flv~ Was employed
the keynote speaker, voiced an mountainous country and explained lull was one of the designers of digious mass of ice has pressed in the United States Forest Service. TOPCOATS
the resulting varied weather in I the ZMCD, first all metal airship, the land down to sea level, or even I
ardent appeal for continuance and It further shows that 66.9 Per cent
enforcement of the eighteenth compargitiyely small sections as one I bonatriicted at Grosse Isle, and below it-the natural process in of the graduates aie connected Mirad.eaned and
amendment. Opposed to him were of the chief difficulties in learning stated that, "LP~hter than air Scandinavia during the ice age- with fdrestiy and lumbering, while
party leaders who were determined jf and fighting forest fires. transportation will supplant all will be sttidied. 33.1 per cent are either in other I Valeteria Form
the Democratic ticket must stand "It can be fair weather in one jther forms in the near future." ____________- I lines of work or have not been Pressed
upon . away, on the other sid of the her first annual "Air Week" April moist or wet platform if it' place," he said, "and three miles Ther' were about 50 present, a~l I SEATTLE (AP)-Seattle will hold I heard from recently.
hopes for success this year. mountain there can be a light hree sectioPs of the society, Glid- Cash
There was a meciwy o~ OpInion fling storm. Nothing can be done ~r, Motor Ship, and Balloon, being, 21 tQ 28 to acquaint residents of I and
among the four hundred delegates to fight this frequent fire source rep.esented. I the Pacific Northwest with the ad-j
gathered here. Some favored re- ether than to co-oper te with the ~±r. Donald Walker, president of vances made in aviation engineer if tarry
peal of the prohibition amendment, weather bureau and notify the for~ ~he National Glider Association ing and designing during the last C4led for and
some modification and some en- est rangers of any approaching ~ P~~~l~~* feW years. . I
forcement, but the majority ap- storms. 5~#'~ Delivered
peared to be convinced that the Another source of difficulty in
Democrats must come out for a flii~ fir~ ~o'h1ino k lim ~tr~no~p nn- . ~. i ~ . t ~1 i I

~JL 1,L1~ .L'.J L~JIU~ IjiUli * .L ~
~hcal Hillel debating team placed
second in the national Hillel debat-
ing league of eight foundations,
losing only to Ohio State and West
Indoor and outdoor athletic con-
tests have been sponsored with the
cooperati'on of the Intramural de-
partment of the University uiider
the direction of Irving Feldman.
I3aeketball, baseball, tennis and
bowling leagues conducted tourna-
ment play, awarding medals to the
team Winners.
CoiwentiQn Here Last Year
The Michigan chapter of the na-
tional Avukali society was also
sponsored by the foundation. Aft-
er holding the nat~onal convention
here in the summer of last year, the
society completed a program that
~'ieatured appearances of Maurice
Samuels, who spoke on the riots in
Palestine, and of Fred Butzel,
prominent Detroi~V philanthropist,
who spoke on Jewish youth.
Hillel Players, the campus' fourth
student dramatic organization,
arose from the former dramatics
oonimittee of the Foundation, pre-
~enting 'Caponsacchi" as its initial
'contribution to University dramat-
~cs. They will produce Ludwig
Lewis~ohn's newest work, "Adam,"
May 27 and May 28, in Sarah Cas-
well Angell Hall.
Rabbi Adolph Fink, in Ann Ar-
bor since the foundation's inception
'four years ago, directed the Foun-
r~1~jAY~ *~hc,1- hon 1~ffriv,'iQ 7.urc11ino~
SALtAVA.J. V4A~* V .tAt4tA. .A.VJAJSA. 4J t..d V9 .A. .*SflS~~

'32L, as its president. change. The Republican party was
____________________ charged by spokesmen with being
FAJANS TO TALK . "too cowardly" to face the issue.
HERE ON MONDAY f Rumors that the Demociatic or-
ganization was disrupted by mv-
I pending indebtedness were dispell-
Dr. Kasimir Fajans, internation- I ed by the appearance of William
ally renowned scientist, will speak I A. Coinstock, national committee-
to University students tomorrow at I man, who has tendered his resig-
4:15 in room 303, Chemistry build- I nation, Horatio J. Abbott of Ann
ing, on "Photochemical and Analy- Arbor, former chairman of the
tical Applications of the Theory of state central committee, Henry
Deformation of Ions." Heinman, resigned chairman of the
Dr. ~Pajans' scientific research I central cimmittee, and other party
work has been varied, and he was chiefs.
the first to point out radio-active Comstock and Fernsdorf, both of
transinigrations. He has been I whom have carried the Democratic
working on thermo chemistry, and standard in many campaigns, in-
on the theories of solutions and i sisted they would not be condidates
of chemical forces from the stand- for any office this year. Similarly,
p9int of chemical structure. He is 1 William H. Loutit, executive chair-
the editor of a journal of chrystal- I man of the state conservation coin-
lo~raphy, *'Zeitschrifht fur Kris- I mision ,and John W. Minor, mem-
taW~raphie," as well as author of ber of the state prison commission,
a book on radioactivity published I asserted they would not care to
in 1919. 'have places on the Democratic
Dr. Fajans is an active fellow of ticket. There had been talk of
seVeral European academies, as well Minor for senator and Loutit for
as an honorary fellow of the Karl- governor. Minor did say, however,
sruhr Chemical Society and of a that if he was drafted he might
Spanish society of chemistry and run. lie is a staunch opponent of
phySIcs. prohibition.
Coininuous IT 'L' D rI~ NOW
Shows ~J *~ 3~j j SHOWING
I :30-11:O0

ture in which fires suddenly flain~
up. They may smoulder in a small
section for days at a time and then
suddenly, with almost no warning,
become raging conflagrations with
aamcs leaping hundreds of fe~:t into
he air and moving at a terrific
The work of the lookout is not
always one of the most peaceful
nature. For day he may have
~othing to do other than to cook,
~is meals and carefully scan the
surrounding country at short inter-
vals. Then suddenly a lighttiing I
sto~'m may break and he finds him- I
self not below it, these perches are
802 Packard
5:30 to 7:00

LJxarnon~7Is, Watcfles, ~..Aocis, jeweiry
High Grade Repair Service
Send a gift witI~
j your blessing as sh
I VISITING leaves school for th

For Graduation
Personal Stationery $2.00 Box

1111 South University Ave.



1:00, 3:00, 4:50, 7:00, 9:00 P. M.
Creepiest, Wooziest~ Funniest of all the
Mystery Romances!

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