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May 30, 1930 - Image 1

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1930-05-30

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4. aIM




Day's Celebration to be Opened
with Military Parade
at 10 O'clock.




Storms Cause Airship
(yAssociated Press)
B1 HAVANA, Cuba, May 29-Wireless
riifli-r messages from the Graf Zeppelin
OF FL IN night indicated tat the big ar
ship might cancel her scheduled
flight over Cuba and skip the stop
Glenn Curtiss to Fly Over Area at Havana. They said the Zeppe- Motor Magnate Reiterates View
Covered in Box-kite Plane an was encountering heavy storms That Industry Depends ont
Coveed n Bx-kie Pane and was delayed many hours.
Twenty Years Ago. The messages were received by Men of 55 or More.
- Louis Classing, general manager of
They added that Dr. Hugo Eckener,
To Fly Luxurious 20-Passenger commandr of thehe rthi old Contends That Youth and Age
Liner From New York would head directly for Lakehurst Have Mutual Need for
to Albany. and New York instead of stopping' Each Other.'
jat Havana.
(By Asscuated ess The Cuban visit was referred to (By Associated Press)
ALBANY, N. Y., May 29.-Twenty as a "detour" on the trip from Per- ,DETROIT, May 29.--Henry Ford
years ago today Glenn Curtiss nambuco to Lakehurst. believes "more than ever" that'
made an "incredible flight" from' business and industry must de-
Albany to New York City in an !1
airplane which resembled a box REPend on the leadership of men of,
kite. Tomorrow, at the control of;CImature years. He told the Associ-
a luxurious 20 passenger plane he ;'ated Press today that he found no'
wi l retragt 20 years ago occasion to change his previously
Bny2 his fl ndht2 measgomdeexpressed opinion that if all men
in 2 hours and 32 minutes, Mr. ____I
Curtiss won a prize of $10,000 post- of 55 years and older were remov-
ed by the New York World. In the Literary College Students Can ed from industry "there would not'


Varsity and High School Bands
Will Furnish Music
for March.
City-wide tribute will be paid
to the honored dead throughout
Ann Arbor today in observance of
the annual Memorial to America's
heroic soldiery. Over a dozen mili-
tary units, including more than
1,000 men, will be included in the
parade at 10 o'clock which will
open the day's celebrations.
Major Basil D. Edwards, com-
mander of the University R. O. T.
C. unit, will lead the large mili-
tary assembly in its tour' of the
city, aid will act as marshall of
the day. Major Edwards will be as-
sisted by two division command-
ers, Major Ralph Loveland and
Captain Carroll Powell. Each of
these men will led a section of the
parade on its march.
Veterans to Parade.
Forming at 10 o'clock in frontofI
the Armory, the parade will in-
clude all available veterans of the
three recent wars in uniform, Boy
Scouts, and other patriotic organi-
zations in the city. Two bands, the
University varsity organization and
therAnniArbor highoschool unit,
Mwirll furnish music for the march'I
which will proceed west from the
Armory to Main street, then south
to Packard and' from there to;
White street where the parade
haltat triangular park. In case of
#in; the parade will finish its tour
at' Yost Field house where the
scheduled speeches will be given.
#or. MH. H obbs, of the geology
dertment, has been selected as
the speaker of the day. The re-
mainder of the program is in
charge of Justice Bert E. Fry,
chairman 'of the Memorial day
committee of Erwin Prieskorn post,
No. 46, of the American Legion, the
or anization sponsoring 'the cele-
bration. Invocation will be given
by Rev R. N. McMichael, pastor of
Trinity Lutheran church, and
chaplain of the Legion. Lawrence
C. Leever, commander of the local
pest, will give a short address, and
the program will be closed by Rev.
Allen J. Babcock, assistant at St.
Mary's Roman Catholic chapel for
students Community singing is
scheduled, and Will be under the
direction of Capt. W. Trevithick,
of the Salvation Army.
G. A. R. Veterans to Drive.
First in the parade will be Com-
panies I and K' of the Michigan
National guard, headed by Capt.
Philip C. Pack. Civil War veterans
will follow the Guard unit in an
automobile while the official car
of the city will be next in line in
this division. University R. O. T. C.
atudents and the Michigan band
will conclude thefirst unit of the
The secoid division will include,
Veterans of the Spanish-American
War, the American Legion, and the
women's auxiliaries of the various
patriotic units. In the third dvi-
sion, which will be led by the An
Arbor high school band, members
of the Boy Scouts, Sea Scouts, Girl
Scouts, and other civic organiza-
tions will march.
Detroit.Man Killed
in Saline Accident;
Two Seriously Hurt
Russell Doyle, 14030 Glenwood
Ave., Detroit, was fatally injured,
and his wife, Faye Doyle, and a
borther-in-law, Eldred Paddock,
are in University hospital in a crit-
ical condition as the result of an
automobile crash which occurred

late last night on U. S. route 112
about two miles east of Saline.
The acident took place, it was
reported, when Richard V. Ma-
loney, 6536 Lakewood Ave., Chica-
go, driving east, slowed down his
car to avoid smashing into an au-
tomobile that had suddenly stopped

: Vc
)" " :}"" ''

i ,



Associated Press Photo
Glenn H. Curtiss,
Who today observes the twen--
tieth anniversary of his flight from
Albany to New York in a box kite
plane by piloting a modern 20-'
passenger air,mliner over the same
Role in, Lady Windemere's 'Fan'1
Is Rated Her Outstanding l
Comedy Achievement. I
Entering the second week of the I
Dramatic Festival at the Lydia
Mendelssohn theatre, Margaret An--
glin will appear as Mrs. Erlynne in
"Lady Windemere's Fa~n." Written'
b y Oscar Wilde, "Lady Windemere's
Fan" is ranked by metropolitan cri-
tics as'Miss "Anglin's outstanding
achievement inmodern comedy. In
addition to playing the star role,1
11Miss ,Angln has also personlly di-"
rected the "entire production. "Lady
Windemere's Fan" opens Monday
night, June 2, and plays every night
next week with three matinees at
3:15 o'clock on Wednesday, Thurs-
day and Saturday.{
In support of Miss Anglin in
"Lady Windemere's Fan," Ains-
worth Arnold will appear as her!
philandering lover, Lord Augustus
Horton. Mr. Ainsworth took the=
part of Creon this week in the "An-]
tigone". Amy Loomis is cast as Lady
Windemere; Lewis McMichael as'
Lord Windemere; and Robert Hen-
derson as the third member of the1
triangle, Lord Darlington. Lillian
Bronson will appear in the famous
comedy role of the Duchess of Ber-
wick, and Claire St. Claire will take
her daughter, Lady Agatha Carlylse.
Other members of the cast will in-
elude Victor Adams as Hopper;1
James Trent and Edward Powell as
f Cecil Graham and Dumby; Eliza-]
beth Whittier, Richard Kurvink,
Marjory Field, Sylvia Adams and
Edward Fitzgibbons.
"Lady Windemere's Fan" is a
complete contrast to the "Antig-
one," and will present the entire
Dramatic Festival company in a
completely new light. While the
"Antigone" is poetic melodrama in
the classic style, "Lady Windemere's
Fan" is a light modern drawing-
room comedy, filled with beautiful
Imodern gowns and sparkling ret
partee. It is plentifully filled with
the brilliant epigrams which have
made Oscar Wilde famous.
S"LadyWindemere'sFan" will
mark Miss Anglin's final week with
the Dramatic Festival company. She
will be followed during the week of
June 9 with John McGowan's pop-
ular comedy of back-stage life, "Ex-
cess Baggage," with Togo the orig-
inal "slide-for-life" artist.
Members of the Washtenaw His-
toricalsociety have been notified of
the annual meeting of the society to
be held at 7:45 o'clock Monday
night in room 3024 of the Univer-
sity Museums building.
Reports and elections. of officers
will be laid before the meeting, as
I well as committees. Dr. Carl Guthe,
director of the museum of an-
thropology in the, university mu-
seums is president of the society.
and Geneva Smithe, secretary of
the mnsem ig s eietarv-tras-

Henry Ford,
Automobile king, who yesterday#

big cabin plane tomorrow he will f Avoid Rush by Classifying; 4 be brains enough left to carry on." told the Associated Press that he
be flying for no prize but will make' Office Open Next Week. Not Reflection on Youth found no occasion to change his
the trip, probably, in a little over " ssnrti former contention that the exis-
an horp PAlI E TI This is no reflection upon the tence of modern industry depends'
an hour. PLAN IS NEW THIS YEAR youth of today," he said, "I think t en o of men of
Trip Created Excitement. that while they are different, to- on the retention of men of 55
His first flight created much ex- "Over one half of the students I day's youngsters are a fine lot and years and older as leaders nbus-,
-i t1h h N Hress enterprise.
citemnent. with the New York -ex- are decidedly not headed. for per- _________
Times running a special train over in the literary college who are ex- odtiodeoreover, they have great-
the New York Central track to pected to return next fall have er opportunity today than the 0
keep pace with him and eager on- registered for their next semester's youth of 40 or 50 years ago." -H
lookers lining the river for miles. classes," stated Prof. Daniel L. Mr. Ford was asked whether he
Ion Ne York according to aRich, in charge of classification. jhad always conceded the wisdom
c o u n t a tk t h er d n g t i m ei c , i t h eg eoro o fs ifto p sn . a d l w a s tn cwi l lh e iav o i d c u naa tg r e atme t hd e a l t o so fI tu n-la v o do fg ra g e.a l fNu -B IGag .T E N GTT EMN.T ESI S
were swarmed with people. Te "twlavdagrtda fun "You did not think that back in
World said "they saw Curtiss fly certainty waiting and standing in 1894 when you began tinkering
down the river like a flash, faster line if the students who expect to with your horseless carriage, did
than any bird and with strength return next fall classify now. The you?" Rexinger, Curtis, Yutzy, Turner
and equipose comparable to that of fice will be open for that purpose "I always had older men for ' Clash in Race for Net
an' eagle. one more week, closing Saturday friends and I always went to them Title at Chicago.
William Howard Taft, then pres- for advice. I could cite them one __
ident, said this flight will live students to get into the sections after another. Oldhmen understood MICHIGAN MEN BEATEN
the gnrtest. mIhat they desire, since 76 sections- my idea bette than young men _
in the various departments have did. With mature years, I realized 'Ry Associated Press)
Although Mr. Curtiss made two been closed already and many i more and more thevalue of that CHICAGO, May 29.-Captain
stops on his-' first flight, one atotesaefligu. advice. I .realized that in my youth'
,others are filling up.p~ Rexinger of Chicago, and Cu~tis of
Gll's Farm' near Poughkeepsie and EryI hadn't 1Nowwetrnkeilmetind
l a e u ex aly classi iatiolahelps the de -1hnt uegnedehohr ''Nor thwstern, will meet ri i oe
)artments arrtaing6their-schedles "ot n g nedec te,
way, he will fly tomorrow without for the next year; the number ofs Mr. Ford went on., "Youth must semi-finals match of the Big Ten
a stop from Albany to Governor's enrollments shows whether more look to age for its°education, and tennis championships tomorrow
Island, which he will circle before sections will be needed or not. age educates youth because youth morning, and Yutzy of Minnesota
going to Valley Stream, Long Is- Professor Rich requests students; interests it. and Turner of Illinois will clash in
land, to land at the Curtiss field finding conflicts in the different Youth Needs Restraint.
Three other planes will accompany departments report them to him Referring again to the need of the othe.
him F at once, so that they may be cor-i mature minds in industry, Mr. The quartet today fought their
Flight Shors Contrast. rected at once. IFord said: "Young men from 301 way through the first two rounds
The fight tomorrow will be one "This is the first time we have years on are the best executives-I i to reduce the original field of fif-
of contrast. The bamboo has given tried early classification," said mean they are well fitted to carry teen players. Rexinger defeated
way to featherweight metal and Professor Rich in concluding, "It i out the plans of an organization
balsa wood. The rubberized cloth tc has been optional this year, but we but the best plans originate in old- Heleniak of Minnesota in his sec-
doped fabric and the engine has .have been very satisfied with the er heads. The best parts of a young ond round, 1-6, 6-4, 10-8, after elim-
become free with a thousand horse results." executive's experience may be the inating'Fay of Purdue, 6-2, 1-6, 6-0
power at the reach of the throttle jway he is held back by the wiser in the first round. Yutzy elimin-
The art of flying, to a great de-j G. plans of older heads. There can be ated Brayton of Northwestern 6-1,
gree, reposes in a board full of Proessors to G ve an excess of action and insuffi- 6-2, and defeated Paul Stagg of
instruments and the accomplish- . ciency of wisdom. Between them, Chicago, in the second 8-6, 8-6.1
ments of aero-dynamic engineers. Testimony on LDrugs youth and maturity provide both"' Courtis drew a first round bye
The progress of flying in its twc .rAsked whether one hundred per and moved in the semi-finals by
decades ' appears to advantage ii or Senate Inquiry cent education would not result in taking a long hard battle from
the carrying capacity of Curtiss one hundred per cent demand for Okerbloom of Ohio State, 11-9, 1-6,
original ship and that of the trans- Two members of the faculty of "white collar jobs" with none de- 6-4, while Turner scored victories
port making tomorrow's flight. Th( the pharmacology department of j siring to do the less pleasant tasks, over Brown of Ohio State and Siegel
ship used in the first flight stag- the medical school, Dr. C. W. Ed- Mr. Ford said: "It is a fortunate of Wisconsin. Brown fell by scores
gered under the weight of its pilot: munds and Dr. Erwin E. Nelson, thing, perhaps, that we never can of 6-2, 6-0, and Siegel by 6-1, 6-4.
three planes will carry 50 persons. have recently accepted an invita- be 100 per cent educated, or any- Other first round results, Hele-
A luncheon by the Albany Chai~. tion from the United States Senate thing else. Constantly changing niak'defeated Hammer of Mich-
ber of Commerce will be given committee on the department of: conditions and a striving for bet- igan, 6-2, 2-6, 6-4.
Curtiss before his departure. At- agriculture to come to Washington ter things answers that question." Stagg, Chicago, defeated Brace,
tending the luncheon and accomn- and testify before a hearing to be Michigan, 8-6, 6-2.
paning him on. the flight will be conducted by the Senate committee CRESSEY SPEAKS 'Siegel, Wisconsin, defeated White,
several of those active in his firs" into certain illegitimate practicesCn
New York flight.-in regard to drugs alleged to the ON FUTURECHINA Purdue, 6-3, 2-6, 6-4.
department of agriculture. Drs. Ed-Ob lom -4ae- at
BUSINESS GROUP munds and Nelson will appear be- Believes Country Will Never Be 'Bauh, Wisconsin 6-46-2
WILL MEET HERElndfo e the committeenextTWiedesday Industrially Great. DR. STORER PLANS
For some time charges have. been "That China will ever become a WORK IN ZOOLOG Y
Varied Program Arranged for made against the department of' _.
Alumni Conference. agriculture, one of these specifi - great industrial country appears!
cially declaring that this depart- I rather doubtful to me, declared Dr. Tracy I. Storer, professor of
More than one hundred are ex- ment, which is in charge of drugs George Babcock Cressey, recent fonga AgrieUtur fmty av-s
pected to attend the second annual by the provisions of the Pure Food professor at Shanghai University, i Calif., is spending several days in
alumni conference of the school of and Drug Act, was countenancing Shanghai, China, in his lecture 'Ann Arbor working on the' amphi-
businnss admitistration tomorrow,ature into the United "Nature's Gifts to China," which bian and reptilian collection at the
which is to include group discus- ifro aueit h ntdUiest uem ecmst
sions of business problems, lunch- States, as well as their dissemina- he delivered last evening in the Na-, UnnvArbor m s hingon, D..
eon at the Union, attendance at the tion throughout the country. These tural Science auditorium. Ann Arbor from Washington, D.C.,
h ghe nscn a ta~eecharges culminated in an article "China," said the lecturer, "is, in- wher he has bee ndongwoko
Michigan-Wisconsin baseball game.chrecumntdianatce "hnsidheltrrii- a similar nature in the national
and a banquet where Dr. Edmund, entitled "Profiteering in Poisons" deed, rich in coal deposits, but it museums.
E. Day, Director of the Social written by Senator Wheeler, which takes more than coal to build in- Dr. Storer, who has done con-
Science Division of the Rockefeller appeared in a recent issue of Plain dustry." These coal deposits were siderable work in the vertebrate
Siendaincneome enoJTl magazine. It was as a result I explained by Mr. Cressey as bein olog oki h t onatoadfre eno zoology field, recently presented a
the business administration school, of this article that the Senate com- of third importance among those papey iewdrCtybreda
will bsek adinstaijshol mittee ordered the investigation. iof the world. The factor on which paper in New York City before a
The program opens with a gen- The two local pharmacologists the speaker based his opinion that m
er sesionrat theBnsst A n- were invited to appear, since for: China would never become noted in logists, which Dr. Lee R. Dice, cur-
istration building, where the alumni several years they have been fairly a manufacturing way was that she ator of Mammals of Michigan mu-
ill bwlcomed and the even closely associated with certain is so decidedly lacking in iron ore. seum of zoology, attended. While
of the conference explained, phases of the work of the agri- Both coal and iron, according to in Ann Arbor Dr. Storer will be
Group discussions will begin at cultural department. Mr. Cressey, are essential to in_ the guest of Dr. Dice.
Golock dinsthoni. Mbe s at dustrial progress.
10 o'clockin the morning. Members China's output of antimony and Wisler Plans Summer
of the busisess admistration fac- gten does, however, rank as
ulty leading the various groups and , eat e M ai third in the world, it was explain- of Research in North
their topics are: Prof. Merwin H. ! -- _ -Wh leima eh n mak

Wisconsin to Seek Revenge for
This Year's Only Defeat
in Big Ten Circles.
Compton to Hurl for Michigan;
Farber or Somerfield to be
Box Choice for Visitors.
By Joe Russell.
Thirsting for 'revenge after the
10-4 surprise drubbing which Coach
Fisher's varsity nine handed them
last Saturday at Madison, a band
of determined Badger baseball
players will, invade Ferry Field at
2:30 o'clock Saturday afternoon.
The Wolverine victory last week
was a severe blow to the Badgers,
who had expected to cinch the title
at the expense of Michigan, and the
invaders will have to win tomorrow
to claim the championship.
Championship at Stake.
With so much hanging in the
balance Wisconsin is sure to pre-
sent its strongest line-up here and
will bend every effort toward
humbling the only team which has
defeated them in Big Ten competi-
tion this season. Up to the time of
the Michigan game last week the
Badgers had won seven straight
contests, and needed only one more
win to gather in the laurels which
the Maize and Blue won last sea-
son. This victory they expected to
take from thei'r opponents, who
had compiled anything but an im-
posing record, but as so often. the
case advance dope did not seem
to bother Coach Fisher's crew and
they pounded Farber and Sommer-
field hard far 14 hits and 10mruns.
Compton May Pitch.
The Wqlverines seemed to find
their batting eyes against Wiscon-
sin, and the game with Cincinnati
Wednesday. sharpened . he u .up.
considerably. As a result, the set-
to tomorrow appears to be some-
thing of a toss-up, with the never-
say-die spirit of a Michigan team
pitted against a powerful club.
Compton, who let the Badgers
down with but seven hits last week
will in all probability be given a
chance to show his wares again. He
has been pitching consistent ball
all year, but his performance
against Wisconsin was by far the
best exhibition he has turned in.

Butler, rf.
Superko, 3b.
Tompkins, cf.
Hudson, lb.
Straub, lf.
Myron, .ss.
Truskowski, c.
Daniels, 2b.
Compton, p.

Winer. cf.
Matthusen, 3b.
Poser, If.
Ellerman, 2b.
Mittermeyer, rf.
Griswold, c.
Schneider, 1b.
Werner, ss.
Farber or
Sommerfield, p.


New Commissioner
Violated Own Code
(By Asoiated Press)
DETROIT, Mich., May 29.-Less
than twelve hours after Mayor
Charles Bowles had. discharged
John M. Bischoff as commissioner
of buildings and safety engineer-
ing, and tendered the. appointment
to Joseph T. Wolff', it was revealeA
tonight the new appointee is fac-
ing charges of violating the city
building code he was named to en-
Wolff is charged in the complaint
filed by the department of build-
ings and safety engineering with
a violating the city code in failing
! to place masonry between the first
floors and ceilings of basements in
five houses he built. The new com-
missioner secured a temporary. in-
junctionrestraining the building's
department from interfering with
completion of the houses in que§-
tion, but a hearing on the petition
for a permanent injunction is pend-
ing. He said tonight he would seek
to have the cases quashed.
Mayor Bowles said tonight his in-
vestigation of Wolff's fitness for the


commissionership had not revealed
the charges pending against him
and that he knew nothing about

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