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May 29, 1930 - Image 8

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1930-05-29

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THE MICHIGAN DAILY

THURSDAY. MAY 29. 1c,

.I

TI+ITJRST)A. , MAY 2Q

,Q$

NOTICES
Automobile Regulation: The automobile regulation will not be lifted
for Decoration day, May 30, 1930.
The automobile regulation will be lifted on Sunday morning, June
15 at 8 a. m. and will be resumed on Monday morning, June 30, at 8
a. m., the opening day of the 1930 Summer Session.
W. B. Rea, Assistant to the Dean of Students I
All Juniors Preparing to Teach: Next year comprehensive examina-
tions are to be required before sfudents are admitted to course Education
D100 (Directed Teaching). Examinations for this purpose will be held
on Saturday morning, May 31, from 9 to 12 o'clock in the Universityj
High School Auditorium. Students who expect to do directed teaching
next year in French, Latin, Matht.mitics, Science or the Social Studies
should take this examination at this time. The only other opportunity
to do so will be the Saturdy of Frechman Week in September.I
C. U. Davis, Secretary
University Bureau of Appointments and Occupational Information,
201 Mason Hall: The Detroit Board of Education is giving examinationsI
for clerks and stenographers on June 20. Women interested should
register at this office as soon as posZible.
T. Luther Purdoni
Students in Journalism 108 (Magazine Writing) Between now and
Saturday, June 7, I shall have available for consultation as follows:
Room 312 W. Medical Building, Monday, Wednesday, and Friday, 11-12
a. In., and 3-4 p. m. Tuesday and Thursday, Room 1047 E. Engineering
Building, 10-12 a. m. Donal Hamilton Haines
Geography Camp: Field equipment kit; are now complete and shouldI
be purchased at Wahr's Book Storc without delay. Watch The Daily
for further notices please.
Zoology I Final Examination: Seating arrangements for the regular
Final Examination, on June 12, 9-12 a. m., are posted in the Zoology
I laboratories and in the case in the hall, near Room 2091, N. S.
For those who have a conflict with the regular examination, a
special examination will be held on the afternoon of June 12 from
2-5 p. m.,.in Room 2103, N. S.. A. E. Woodhead

Screen Reflections
Excellent Chatter(ton) John Boles 'em Over.
Consistently faithful to an amaz- Extremely good acting and sing-
ing variety of roles, Ruth Chatter- ing and a very poor plot and story
ton again proves the talking feature the latest musical talkie,
screen's most capable actress in her "The Song of the West," at the Ma-
latest drama "Sarah and Son," at jestic. John Boles. of "Rio Rita"
the Michigan the rest of the week. fame, and Vivienne Segal are the
A picture well-adapted to feminine two stars and do very well.
handling, Zoe Akins wrote the Miss Segal. was well-suited for
adaptation from the novel, Doro- this picture, for she not only can
thy Arzner wielded the megaphone, act well, but also
and the finished production is prob- has a pleasing'
ably the best ever directed by a I voice. John Boles
woman. Z excellent oppo-
Its most distinctive feature, aside . site her, and Joe
from the brilliant acting, is the E. Brown adds the
happy tendency away from an over- humor to the pic-
dose of hokum, to which the plot ture in his inimi-'
could easily have lent itself. As a table style.
result, there is considerably more ::=Unfortunately,
I realism than would be expected in . the cast was not
a story of a worthless husband who given a g o o d
takes the baby with him when he script to work
leaves to join the marines while the.I with, or if they
frantic mother searches in vain- ::were, it was man-
for some time, j g; led. beyond all
Miss Chatterton, first seen as a recognition. With-
young German immigrant, then as out any reason
the harassed wife of a joblessloaf- things seem to happen, people ap-
er, becoming a. singer in soldier's pear with as much justification, and
camps,,rising to fame as an opera do things for still stranger motives.
star, gives the difficult role a fault- An ex-officer, thrown out of the !
less portrayal. In army falls in love with the colon-
Sher fifth talking el's daughter (why do only Col-
picture (The Doc- onels ever have good-looking
mto's Secret, Ma- -daughters. . .??) elopes with her
dame X, Charm- and starts a gambling joint. After
ing Sinners, The a visit from some of the officers of
Laughing Lady) her father's regiment, he sees that
;: she is as attrac- she belongs back there. So he
tive and persona- leaves. The next thing we know his
ble as ever. Pro- partner ;shoots three "bad men,"
vided the right and, he is reinstated in the army,
type of vehicles, winning the girl back.
there is no doubt Technicolor is well-done. "Song
of her continued of the West" receives a C-.
s + success. -S. B. C., Jr.
. f, t S"The male lead j
- handled well ]DRAKE INSTRUCTS
a University of Wisconsin boy who LAST LAW CLASS;
made good in Paramountain. While"
hardly the perfect screen drama, Students Give Law School Pro-!
"Sarah and Son" is excellent enter- fesor Token of Esteem.
tainment, rating an A.
Several short subjects include a .- .
fair cartoon, at: interesting .Pathe Closing a period of service ofr
Audio Review, and a good two-reel more than .24 years, Prof. Joseph H.I
comedy "Match Play.". The latter, Drake of the Law school instructed
a Mack Sennett talkie, features h
Walter Hagen and Leo Diegel in a his last class yesterday afternoon.
novel plot concerning a wager and Professor Drake, who recently
subsequent golf match. ' announced his retirement to be-
--B. J. A. come. effective at the close of the
I school .year, obtained his Bachelor
( n i i of Arts degree in 1885 and his

ZiEPPELIN ENROUTEIscO o ffiaIce jffjfIJPLIT U~r
TO CUA9MERICA91'TO0BEBUILT HI

E

Huge Airship Leaves Brazilian
City on Journey to Havana I
and United Sates.

DELAY

CAUSED BY RAIN

(lay Associate d Prr ss)
PERNAMBUCO, Brazil, May 28-
The Graf Zeppelin left for Havana
at 11:13 a. m. (9:30 a. m., Ann Ar-
bor time) today.
The Graf's start had been de-
layed several hours by rain which
made her too heavy to lift.
The present flight is a leg of ap-
proximately 4,500 miles. mostly
along the north coast of South
America.
This will be the most populous.
stretch of country over which the.
Graf has passed since bidding Spain
goodby.
Dr. Eckener expressed the hope
of reaching Lakehurst, N. J., by
Sunday night and Friedrichshafen
by June 9.
The Zeppelin intended to follow
a course due north to about 5 north
latitude, when a northwesterly
course will be taken which will
bring it to Trinidad and Havana,'
the stop on the dirigible's itinerary.
There will be a stop of from two
to four hours in Havana, depending
upon the weather and other con-
ditions, and then the craft will con-
tinue to Lakehurst, N. J., 1,000 miles
further, where there will be a wait
of two days before the trans-At-
lantic passage back to Friedrich-
shafen is begun.
There were 19 passengers aboard
today, three of them women. These
include Mrs. Mary Pierce of New
York, Mrs. Laura Durston of Syra-
cuse, N. Y., Lady Grace Drummond
Hay, William B. Teds, American
millionaire, George Crouse, of Syr-
acuse, N. Y., the Don Infante Al-
fonso de Bourbon, cousin of the
king of Spain, and Dr. Meglas, King
Alfonso's private physician.
While here the Zeppelin's fuel gasI
and lighting gas supplies were re-
plenished. New water ballast was
taken on and an additional tan or
more of mail cargo loaded.
Ten thousand miles, of the Graf's
18,000 mile trip, begun Sunday, May
18, at Friedrichshafen, remained to-
day. Behind the dirigible were 8,-
000 miles in four laps-Friedrich-
shafen to Seville, Spain; Seville to
; Pernambuco. and Pernambuco to

New Factory Will Be Loczt4
o,; Washtenaw Ave. Near;.
City Limits.
STULL TO BE PRESIDENT
Ann Arbor will soon have a new
ice-cream manufacturing plant, ac4
cording to an announcement made
yesterday afternoon by officials of
the Superior Ice Cream Co. Tl4
new plant will be located at th6
city limits on Washtenaw Ave. and
will be placed in operation in
June.
Charles R. Stull, of Ann Arbo,
associated in the Ann Arbor Dairy
Co. for nine years before this firin
was merged with the NationeI
Dairy Products corporation of Net
York last fall, will be presiden
and manager of the new concerqh
With him, Earl Fowler, also of Ann
Arbor, will act as secretary ano
treasurer.
The new plant, a 50 by 30 foot
construction, will be completerd
equipped with modern machinery
for ice-cream manufacture, and
will be one story in height. It will
be built of cement blocks as basil
construction.
Both Stull and Fowler have long
bo " a a nn ,f I bn .li - i..

4 cso inted Pm~ts Phato
Maj. G. H. ScottI
British officerwho willbe b oard

EVENTS TODAY
University Lecture: 8 p. m., Natural Science Auditorium. Professor
George Babcock Cressey, recently Professor of Geology in Shanghai
College: "Nature's Gifts to China" (illustrated).
Exhibition of the paintings of a group of Scandinavian-American
Artists, of Charles Hawthorne, azid of young American Moderns, and
The Fifty Best Prints of the Year, afternoons, upstairs in Alumni
Memorial Hall daily to May 31.
Geology 31: Any student who has missed any of the laboratory
examinations will be given an opportunity to make this work up at 5
o'clock, in Room 3055 N. S.
Rhetoric.190 (Drama II): The class will meet at 7:30 p. m.
Kenneth Rowe
The Engineering Council meets in Room 302, Michigan Union, for
the purpose of electing officers for next year. All newly elected men
are urged to be present, as well as those who are members this year.
COMING EVENTS
Geology 2 and 31: Students planning to take the Put-in-Bay
excursion on Sunday, June 1, must sign up in Room 2051 N. S. beforel
5 o'clock today. The trip will be conducted by Prof. Win. H. Hobbs.
The party will meet at the east entrance of the Natural Science Build-
ing at 7 o'clock sharp. on Sunday morning to be driven by special{
buses to the Detroit dock. There will be a three-hour boat ride each
way and four hours will be spent on the island. The buses will meet
the boat to bring the party back to Ann Arbor reaching here about1
10 o'clock in the evening. The total cost should not exceed $5.00 per
person.
1, D. Scott
Intramural Building will be open Memorial day from 8 a. m. to 6
p. m.
Meeting of, the Men Tryouts of the i\Iichiganensian Business Staff
today at 4 p. m.

I

heBritish oirig ibll -100 hnr
a- -,a - .- - - '*,- , auv t±upeenassocla4ea ii hewiry bus -~
the British dirigible, R-100, on her iness, the former having been ."
flight to Canada during the sum- director of the Ann Arbor Dairy
mer. company and the latter havi1
E had eight years experience wits
Hubbs Tells of Work the same firm.
or Fish Conservation
Cataloguer Publishes .1
Impatience of lower state fisher- B
men with the efforts of the auth- B
orities to restock Michigan waters i Esther Anne Smith, head of the
with game fish would undergo a catalogue department of the uni -
decided change if they appreciated versity library, has just published
the fact that it takes four years to i booklet entitled "A Great Adven-
produce one pound of trout, say ex- ture." The booklet is in the forr
perts now occupied with the fish of twelve letters to a library school
conservation problem. student, and discusses the scope of
Dr. Carl L. Hubbs, curator of the library work.
fisheries division of the University
museums, revealed recently that OHIO WVESLEYAN UNIVERSITY
few streams around Ann Arbor are -Defending the present status of
qualified for trout. "There is one women, the Wesleyan men's deb .t-
stream on record near Ypsilanti, ing team will take the field against
and ,several in Jackson, Oakland, New York university to uphold the
Kalamazoo and Van Buren coun-' negative side of the proposition:
ties which contain the fish. In fact "Resolved, that the emergence.of
there are some trout streams in women into publit life is a regret-
almost every county of the state. table feature of modern civilita-
Yet trout are niore plentiful in tion."
the southwestern part of the state__
(than near Ann Arbor." Students of business administration seek.
Trout have been planted in the ling experience with financial organizatiotr'
can earn an excelent income during' the
Huron river, according to Dr. summer with an established Detroit cor
Hubbs, but they travel south when poration.
the season changes to get into Address C. F. CLARK, 6r6 Hammond
warmer water..
CANOEN.
I SAUNDERS CANOE LIVERY
On the Huron River at the Foot of Cedar Street

''. iV OJZ aJLG.I.i oIA1 er Bachelor of Law degree in 19021at-----
degree in 1902 at Rio de Janiero and return.
Leave Prison Duties the University. Previous to his ac-_____Ja__d__ur.
cepting a position on the Law
(By Associatd Press) school faculty in 1906, Professor awlowski to Address]
COLUMBUS, O., May 28.-Ohio Drake. served the University as Automotive Convention
National Guardsmen on duty at professor of Latin. He has publish-
Ohio penitentiary since the fire of ed several works on this subject. Prof. Felix W. Pawlowski of the
April 2,1, in which 320 convicts per- As a token of appreciation of his aeronautical engineering depart-
ished, were wi'thdrawn Tuesday services, the junior and senior ment is attending a meeting of the
1afternoon by Adjut. Gen A. W. classes of the Law school yesterday Society of Automotive Engineers
Reynolds. presented Professor Drake with a; this week at French Lick, Indiana.
During the past week, the gift, and as he left his classroom Prof. Pawlowski carried on ex-
I Guardsmen have been patrolling for the last time he was bid, tensive research work last summer
only the inside of the prison. Reg- "good-bye" in the traditional man- Iin the wind tunnel on decreasing
ular guards had been on duty on ner of the law school, a resounding the air resistance of automobile
ifhe outside while the regular force, volley of applause. 'bodies, and will deliver a paper at
,in cell blocks had been augmented I the meeting on the results of his
by the soldiers. RENO, Nev. - (AP) - Atriplex I investigation. Hd will return the
Hortensus, a green leaf vegetable latter part of the week.

Senior Honor Guard FUTURE OPERATIC ARTISTS STRIVE
tL Pci MIGHTILY IN MUSICAL CUBBY-HOLES I
Ito Lead Procession
- It has been almost two wek
for Commencement 'e last not w sun kappears ahopless jumble of notes, I
e ince the last note was sung by the but to the students each octave is
artists of the May Festival, but the another step toward the realization
(Continued from Page 1) melody of that note lingers on. For I
From the medical school: Rich- in the audience on that final night I of their ambitions.
ard Freyburg, Charles Hudson, were numerous embryonic artists, But whatever their aims, the re-
Carle FLemon, Vauhans Mois, most of whose ultimate aims are ! cent May Festival has fired them
Sherwood Russell, John Schoen- to some day appear on a May Fes with a new spirit. Before this not-
field, Walter Scott, and John W. tival program. able occasion only the faintest
Townsend. So it is that the lower floor of isperings and the lowest umb-
the- School of Music building is the wiprnsadtelws ub
From the Law school: Arthur scene of intensive practice sessions. lings could be heard emanating
Evely, Thomas Fiske Harod Hun, Fr the depths of some of the lit- from the tiny rooms below the
ner, Clifford VonBlarcoi, John tle cubby-holes housing only a street level. Yet now, if the day is
VanderWal, and Cassam Wilson. piano and one operator, come the quiet, the plaintive crooning of the
From the School of Education: melodious strains of the most dif- lyric soprano and the thundering
Clarence arbour, Milton Bergman,I ficult exercises, mastered with the echoes of the piano can almost be'
CIn Bergmn, finesse of a Paderewski. And from i heard in the farthest corner of thee
Bertus Boone, Ivan Brien, John others come the vocal attempts of distant campus.
Caldwell, Wayne Davis, Henry Feh- the world's future Bonellis and
lig, Paul Guernsey, Donald Hubble, Gianninis, striving to keep from BLACK STATION, Ariz.-(AP)- i
Tharel Kanitz, Arthur Lean, James floundering on the high C's. I This village with a population of'
Orwig, Carl Parker, Howard Poe, Over and over these disciples of 125, believes that it has the only
Ralph Tyndall, and Richard Van- Orpheus play and sing the monot- Chinese postmaster in the United
derKam. onous scales. To the passerby it all States.
From the iental college: Clar-
ence B ryant; V ictor From hart, I 1 1{1111111{U11{{111111111111{1111111111111{11111{1111111{1{11111111{111 {i 11111iU1111111111111i1li :Z
Hortdn Kimball, C. F. McHugh, i D Y
Nor'man. Mertein, anid John Woods.' D0 YOUR GLASSES REMAIN FULL!
From the School of Business Ad-f= Have you ever noticed that your guests leave their
ministrtin: .Milton J. Drake and water glasses full at the end of the meal? Do you suppose
Lme'I.'Laing. th
From the Pharmacy college they do not like water or is it the taste of the particular
Robert Hewitt' and Theodore Le- ; drink you are serving? Play safe-obtain complete admin-
vandowski. - istration from your friends by serving pure Arbor Springs w
From the forestry and conser-
vation college: Rowland Burgie water.
and Thomas Gill. ARBOR SPRINGS WATER CO.
From the music school: Russell 416 W. Huron Phone 8270
Jack and Henry Whipple.-:liNt111111{11111{1I N{111111{I U111111!1111111111{11111111{1{1i 1111111111{111 =
i 1 111 111 1111 111 1111 1111 111 11 l lt A

not ;known to exist in this country,
has been found growing on the RALEIGH, N. C., (AP)-Acre in-
ranch of Mrs. J. V. Hermann, near creases of from seven to 13 bushels
Reno. The vegetable is considered l of corn have been obtained in
a valuable asset to the human Montgomery county by intercrop-
diet. ping corn with legumes.
Burr Patterson and Auld
Fraternity Jewelers-Stationers
603 Church Street

Lydia MENDELSSOHN Theatre
Popular Mats. Today and Sat. at 3:15
A SENSATIONAL TRIUMPH!
Read What the Critics Say-
RALPH HOLMES of the DETROIT TIMES: "'A drama so
filled with fundamental truth it seemed miracuously modern.
Margaret Anglin with her cello-like voice touches our hearts
instantly. It is a superb production. Ainsworth Arnold as
Creon proves to be one of the finest actors who ever reached
this part of the country."

f
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Joe ParkerEs Cafe
ANNOUNCEMENT

LEN SHAW ofA
triuznnh for Missi
tremendous climax
the final curtain."

the DETROIT FREE PRESS: "A signal
Anglin, ndling sequence on sequence to the
with a force that gripped the audience to

';I

RUSSELL McLAUGHLIN of the DETROIT NEWS: "Deeply
interested the audience which filled the beautiful theatre."
WILLIAM GORMAN of the MICHIGAN DAILY:;'"Miss
Anglin's performance was a revelation. It is a marvelous style
that she has perfected and one thinks it is the perfect style
for Antigone."
PO~ftRT t1-N De-RON-

The Kitchen at Joe Parkerls
Is Now In Charge of One
The South's Finest Chefs

Cafe,
of

HAS THE~ DI9TI NCTION TO

PPE SCENT %

ENGRAVING
TIME'S FLYING-ORDER THEM NOW
VISITING CARDS

MR. L. H.WRIGHT
Formerly with Johnnie Ryan's Grosse
Point Country Club
FRIED CHICKEN DINNER
Frankenmuth Style
(All you can eat)
~1 94 P"S*D1l.fl

M1ARGARET
ANGLIN -
AMCPICAS P"GRATE9T - rSTAR.
in Sophocles' Thrilling Masterpiece
"ANT fNf

'U

.m

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