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May 28, 1930 - Image 2

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Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1930-05-28

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TAGE TtWO

14HI m I cH11IAN DAI!10 YI

WEDNESDAY, MAY 28, 1930 -

U Nly ,H I j TOUSNDSOF REFUGEES FROM IN'TERIOR COUNTRY
r~ M T~ oi N FORCED FROM FAMINE STRICKEN AREAS OF CHINA
EVD:N8MICS TAFF
Eh-. Morris A. Cop eland, Noted

''

VAN OOSTEN, ENDSi
CHAMPLAIN 1WURHK~
International Arbitration Board
Completes Investigations
of Lake Complaints.
STUDIES ICE FISHERIES1
IDr. John Vun Oosten of t~h e Unit-
ed Stat~es Breau of Fisheries fo
the Great Lakes, who haas head-
quarters in the University .museumns
buitldling, last week completed in-
vestigat ions on the Lake Cham-
plain seining arbitration case as the
Crepresentative of the United States

Stress Punishments BUET RTO EA
Rather Than Crimes,I
Waite Urges Papers TXSEPDTO
"Newspapers should emphasizeI
punishment as a consequence of EParty 'Will Collect Specimens
crime, rather than the deti is of for University Museums,
the crime itself," Prof. John B.$ Zoology Departmnent.
Waite of the Law school said yes-
terday in discussing the rela'tionshipj STUDENTS WILL ASSIST
of the newspaper to criminml liti-
gation. W. H. Buettner, preparat~cur of
Prof. Waite declared that there tezooy iiino tein r
is no harm in reporting the facts sity museums, will lead a surmmer
of cr ie, as long as they are pre- epdto fMcia ~e it
s jn dh1 fairen nne n i- Texas this summer for the purpos(

Cornell 'Educator, Given
Professorshiip Here.

CONDLUFE ALSO NAMED

i

$otlh Apoirtees Will Assume!
ositionis in Ann Arbor
Next September.
Two professorships in the eco-
nomics -depar tment have been filled'
for 'the comning year with the ap-
poiintet of Dr. Morris A. Cope-
land, professor of'economics at Co-
nell university and of Prof. J. B.
Onliliffe of the Institute of Pa-
cific Relations it was announced'
recently by University officials.
Dr. Copeland will assume a per-1
manent professorship in the d-
partmen~ at Michigan in Sep! ern-
ber,:according to Prof. W. A. Pa-' f< _____
ton, :ating chairman of the de-
partmfet during the absence of 'Cainese by th
Prof. I. L. Sharfman. 1 ,andes of in nn
Doctor Copeland received his ands of deaths h
bachelor of arts degree from Am- 'in centuries for C
hert college in 1917 and a doctor's --___
degree from the University of Chi-
cago in 1921. Previous to his ap -I H
pointnnt as professor of econom- jJJJ'BsjT E A
ics xat =Cornell, he had been an in-
tucor. At the expermental colleg
ina the University of 'Wisconsin, aTUBE"
consulting fellow at the Robe
roo-kings School of Economics and
Governmnent, in addition to having iEarly H4igh 'req
teaching duties while a graduate As nE
student at Chicago.Aloo
Served on eserve doad. I Physics I
In '1929 he served as a statistician j
in the Federal Rteserve board 'divi-I One of the earl
ion :of research xand analysis, and development of n
iat the Pesnt a member of an oiia screen g
advisory. commirittee on the prepa- on display in the
_ ation of the Census of Manufac-, These tubes, the
tures. Williams, of the
Recently, ie has made con tribu- i ent, and A. VW
tions to several books inluding director of the G
"The Trend! of Economics" and search laboratory.
"Reent" Economic Changes in the Itgether with -th
United 'Statecs." He has alo made q~cuency amplifier.
aluale contributions to the Jour- These inventior
roa of Political Eonoimy, the ing employed e:
Quartery Journal of Economics," !today's radio, wer
"New republic," and the "American at Schenectady i
economic Review." 1924. The result
Doctor Copeland -is a brother of merats conducted
Prof. Arthur S. Copelandl of the Dr. iliams we
mathematics department. in the February,
P'rofessor Conidliffe, of New Zea- Physical Review.
land, at present research secretaryI Dr Williams, w
bf -the Institute of -Pacific Relations,( of physics, spent t
will assume. a .professorship in the 'one collegiate ye
department for the academic year laboratories of th
of 1930-31. company studying
Has 'Held Political Psts. amplification in r
Professor Cndliffe received his, continuing this v
masters degree in 1914, served as 1,7tudy of the efe
senior instructor of economics withraituewhc
the New' Zealand expeditionary rying on, will eve
forces in 141 S, and studied;.as a re-! solution to the t
search student at Cambridge for I1lm of radio tube
several years. He received his Doe- Dr. Williams.
tor of Science degree in New Zea- { ----
land in 1947. I
Since the, beginning of the World
war, .professor Condliffe has held
several political positions in~luding
his present position as research se-
cretary of the Institute of Pacific
Rlelations which he assumed in 1927. Gb
In adition he was professor of Ec-
onomics at Canterbury college dur-
ing the'years 1920 to 1926.
Dring the past decade he "has
written 'stieral 'well known books, Lowest Prices
including "The "Life of Society," "A TERMS
Short History of New Zealand," and To Suit.
""Problems of the Pacific," and has Pay While
made contributions-to the Econom- You Pay.
i Joutrna, the International Ta- y -- -
_or ~eview and the Economic 'Re-'
crd.
'Profesor Condliffe is to take theAS
place 'of 'Prof. Charles F. Remer, AS
professor of economics, who will 601 ast Willal
spendc the year studying foreign in-
vestments in -China. ____ ___
larna confers on Plans!-=
to Aird 'Forest Service
It aginal forester E. W. Tinker o
region number :nine with head- .:
quarters at Milwaukee yesterday+
tonferted 'with 'Dean Samuel Tii
'Dna, chol of Forestry and Con-
serv Aton. olnmatters affecting' co-

operation ~betweenV the University .=
and the United States forest ser-
vice. Assistant regional forester c
Ramsdlell accompanied his head.
Architectural Buildings .:
Entrance Beiing jRebuilt j
Work has begun at the west side-
of the architectural building garden,-
for the re-erection of the entrance
'of the building which formerlyz
stood at the intersection of 0Gris-
wold and Jelfferson avenues in De-.
troit. The entrance consists of two
Greek Dorie columns in -antis. EXTRA
________________________WAL TER
HAGEN
I ~ We4~.~ 3AND

f

ife tosands are '.c
igrants to 'thli-ortf
a ve be:en reported
China.
ruellcy'AmplifierI
xhibition in
Bttilding.
iest stages in the
-odern radio, the
,rid tubes, is nowPhscbulig
work of Dr. N. H.
,physics depart-
V. Hlull, associate
eneral Electric re-{
pare being shown!
to first high fre- !
ns, which are be-f
pry extensively in j
re first disoovered
in the summer of
is of the experi-
by 'Mr. Hull and
re first published s
1925, issue of the)
vho is a .professor
aree summers and'
ar working in 'the;
.e General Electric
the principles of
radio. He 'is now
work 'here. "The
ct of gases in 'the!
1we are now car-[
entually give us a.I
;roublesome prob-
enoises,'' predictsj

'~on the international board of arbi-1
v'tration that completed the research
tI 'work.
Investigations arose from comn-
< rt. !laints received foir many succes-
; sivc years by the Department of
k i 'State and the Bureau of FisheriesJ
concerning seinging operationis in
w .. }' the Missisquoi bay section of Lake
f :: fChamplain 'by Canadian fishermen.
>.; ;The complainers con'tenided that
the Canadian seiners, who are li-
c tensed each sprinag to operate from
I March i .to April 15, destroy many '
Assoctated Press PEhoto lake perch, Lake Ohamplain's maost
avin the famine stricken zegions in the interior of China for Manchuria,. important game fish, while they
here country --re shoi n aV aeting quarantinie inspetion at laiiren. Thous- i are migrating from the lake proper
in 'th' ravaged edstrkivts.. Thce faine fis :reputed 'to be thc most disastr~nus ' through -Canadian waters to their'
____ _____________________ spawning grounds in the Missisquoi
=_____ '---' ~ -~'-- ~Iriver in United 'States waters.
WOOD DECLARES UNTRAtNED STAFFS, ITe effect an equitable solution to
,xproblem, the Cnainand
ONE CAUSE OF PRISON OUTBREAKS;i. ( Amrican governments ~pon
_____l an international fact-finding coam
"Our frequen't prison revolts are 'said that though they were both!( mission in October, 19. James ;A..
not dueto ny oriina si ori otheovecrodedandmor orles fie ;Rodd, director of fish culture of the
no duoay~rgnlsno oteIoecoddadmr rls fr department of merchant, marine
workings of the devil, but ratherj traps, they, particularly the De- adfseiso aaawsds
to very definite causes," declared I troit 'institution, were, nevertheless! igna ted to represent the Dominion,
Prof. Arthur E. 'Wood of the soc o-! making definite steps to combat and Dr. Van Oosten was .chosen to
'logy department in a recent inter- the aforementioned evils, represent the United States.
view.j_
Going on 'to enumerate theser
!-causes "of .prison dissatisfaction,
Pro'fessor Wood named overcrowded NOW PLAYING
conditions with 'inadequate housing !
and 'food, idleness of prisoners, 'lack{
of segregation and classification of 1
Gprisoners according to degree of'
';perversity, the fact that prisons 1 uscaJo Can eo
are too large for scientific manage- E1E
ment, and finally the fact that Covered 'Wgon .Days!FEBRW
most of ourprsnproela; Soldiers, Plainsmen, Dance rcr
poory trined may ofthembe- Flail Girls, Singers, Dancers,
'ing merely henchmen of thel
political -parties -in "poaer Frontier Musicians mingle inLj
'Professor ;Wood especially 'blamed this great musical operetta of
the :last cause mentioning'that it the West. Superb Entertain-
wsprimarily this that hindered 1 !neat interpreted by a cast of
our prisons from being educational' t.gndcigsa.
'institutions, and adding the state- 'zgndnigsas
ment, "If we don't educate our
prisoners, we might as well 'chloro-1 Appointments
form them." In the educational "WHERE THE SUN f
respect. Professor Wood likened the P LAYS"
conditions in many of our penal in- '
stitutions to those which would Fun in an apartmnent
arise in our colleges should they "THE MAD HOUSE"
employ brick layers as teachers. PARAMOUNT NEWS 100 ~
IWhen asked about the conditions O ' TU "~
in prisons near here, priual OO
patclrylthe Detroit house of correction and ! _OMNG-SATURDAYCOMING
Jackson prison, Prof essor Wood l Production's 'Personnel
"SON 0F THE GODS"'
t Story by With. Direction of

ner'. Hie stated further that "it is
not necess ary to play down criie,I
but rather to pay up punishlnent."
Cit4ang a recent Detroit case, Pro-I
fessor WFaite pointed out that the
stonyi of the crime wvan given a
pros a-eat ,pos 'Lion onl the front
pajge, .and the accused 'was char-1
acter1i',ed as <a strong, forcef'ul in-1
dividua~l. Yet wl1*,n he was conrict-
red the -defendant fell .on his knees
and tearfully pleaded with 'the
judge for leniency, showing every!
indiication of being; what is rox-j
monily 'termed "yellow". Y-et th-is lat-
ter azpect, when it &~ppeared in
the Adcail1y =papers, oaconpied .a aost
=inConicuous poition oan the lasts
..page.I
'OHIO STATE UNIERS& -
'Pled-es of Varshing 'Rifes, 'honor-
ary iitary society piatrolfed the
campus as part of their bwenty-
frnir .hour initiation. C'rewonies
4ecded 'a'ter a ,tyro'hour march 'un-1
der full army pack.

of unearthing dunds for" the zoology
and paleontology departnicx-ts of
the museums.
fStarting south June 1, the party,.
which will be composed of twG
graduate students 'in addition to
Mr. Buettner will stop first at St.
Louis for two days, to collect speO -
fmens for the zoology department.
Reaching Amarillo, Texas, June
23, if plans continue successfully.
the ;party will begin work in triassic
and tertiary beds. After discovering
' sufficient -materials, they will then
travel further into western Texas
and eastern New Mexico. 'where
they hope to work 'for about six
jweeks.
IMr. Buettner will soon aftier re-
turn to Ann Arbor, when White
and Hartwi will continue :up the
eastern front of the Rocky mouin-
tains to Montana, all the while col-
lecting specimens for the zoology
museum. From there they will re-
turn to the University here with
their finds.

'I!

your

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suiffer

froick of'foodf

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,, .

rk To his Master's Voice!l Saying
I UNIVE RSITY MUSIC HOUSE

REX
BEACH

RICHARD BARTHELMIESS

FRANK

w~r~s T C~r I?"

- ----------

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Radios:--
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