100%

Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue

Share

Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

May 30, 1930 - Image 3

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

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.

rRIDAY, MAY 30, 1930

T1HE MICHIGAN

DAILY

PAGE I

1

(JAMEn PAVIS TESTIFIES AT SENAT;E lATET FA OF CAPTAIN KIOD'S FORTUNEM
I1LJ dSUC1\lU CAMPAIGN INVESTIGATION HEARING IVPL tIVIUIpF| FOUND IN STORY BY MICHIGAN MAN
rnUProesr Atlen Shows Notes With this slight bit of evidence -
rus- collected a series of facts to sub
REN ERS OECSIO ~ .,TOtESTY zEN rang's olyodl.s trig on lsta a
WrWih S.FssGold- stantiate his theory of the Kidd
Summer Work ith U.S. Forstfortunes. He found that in 1801, Dr. Va
ON SCHOO P ERService Available; Wages t tia es2vn a French-Canadian, one Jacques Comp
Highland Park Spectato' Wins $70-$100 a Month. ered markings, and the rise of a urter eache island andhad
Class A Prize; Arrow Head' e >:"<: .**Opportunities for sumrmer work, !immense wealth and power are all Jacob As h shoed ta Jo Having
of Flint Second. especially for those in the forestry included in the story of the ap the Manhattan bank, and that in of she w
- school, are opened to students in parent fate of the vast fortunes of one year his balance rose from of blood,
SIX ANNUALS COMPETE the field of forestry. First year men Captain Kidd as related by R. C. about $4,000 to the enormous sum don, Eng
are able to obtain positions with Johnsond in soe noe te t of$500,000. The books of the bank week at1
Deer Island, the supposed cache of also showed a check in favor of
Sigma Delta Chi, Professional the United States forestry service the treasure. A copy of these notes Cartier for $5,000 "in settlement stitute.
Journalism Fraternity in such positions as look-outs, trail are now in the possession of Prof. to date." In cor
Sponsors Contest. and rpad laborers, or on improve- A. L. Aiton, of the history depart- Another link was added to the Dr. Vau
_ _ment work. Later, after some ex- ment- chain of evidence wen it was sistant d.
Final judgments in the 1930' perience has been obtained, they The first evidence i nhis strang- found that Captain Kidd had, just jal Insti
Michigan Interscholastic Press As- may obtain positions on timber er-than-fiction mystery came one before his death, given to his wife
day in 1392 when Frederick Law a card bearing the numbers
sociation competition were an- surveying crews, grazing reconnais- Olmstead, hIcome a
Mihianladlandeod, the owner of Deer: Is- 144106818. This card was seized 'obld
nounced yesterday afternoon by sances, or with the Michigan land land off the Main coast who trac-: authorities as Mrs. Kidd left the th mod
Frank E. Cooper, '31, chairman of economic survey. ed his claim from a deed recorded prison where her husband was "Of i
the committee of Sigma Delta Chi, Wages for the first year men on a piece of birch bark and dated awaiting execution. It was exam- Dr Isaa
professional journalistic fraternity, range between 70 and 80 dollars a 1699, was exploring the south end mned by experts but all efforts to cure of
month and field expenses. For se-fof his island. There he found a decipher its strange message fal- at the i
in charge of annual contest. Rat- caeadomtewl fth.aee<ntloedywhnOmta been th
ings were issued in the "M. I. P. A. cond year men the salaries are be- he found a rudely carved cross. found that the numbers almost ex- laborati
Bulletin" which was published yes- tween 80 and 100 dollars a month Urged by his friends to dig beneath aetly corresponded to the latitude through(
terday and will be distributed to ;with field expenses. the cross, he found a hole in the and longitude of the island. in the "
the various state high schools im- So far this year students have clay in which was still preserved From this evidence Olmstead journal,
m.been employed on several wstern the markings of the bolt heads and claims that John Jacob Astor found nizes th
mediately. ; bands of an iron box. A plaster the treasure that was buried on anaemia
"The Spectator'', Highland Park j _.national forests and on projects in cast of the impression was taken Deer Island by Captain Kidd and ifound by
high Schol puricartion, again won - f) the inter-lake states region. and preserved for future reference. estimates its value at $1,300,000. institute

3TUDY CLU ER
iughn Investigates Blood
)osition; Uses Simpson
gemorial Institute.
g chosen Ann Arbor as one
orld centers for the study
Dr. Janet Vaughn, of Lon-
,land, has spent the past
the Simpson Memorial In-
nmenting on the choice of
ghn, Dr. Raphael Isaacs, as-
irector of Simpson Memor-
tute, said, "This selectiofi
en that Ann Arbor has be-
great center for the study
in the minds of many in
cal profession.
imilar interest," continued
s, "the discoveries of the
pernicious anaemia found
nstitute in the past have
ck ed and recognized by
Ties and physicians
out the world. In an article
Lancet," a British medical
Dr. J. C. Wilkinson recog-
e treatment of pernicious
by potent liver extract as
research work done at the
last year.

the first position in class "A" pub-
lications beating out the Flint high
school "Arrow Head" in this divi-
sion. In class "B" weeklies, the
"Maroon News" of Menominee led
the "S t u d e n t Lantern" by five
points to annex first place in the
standings. Class "A" bi-weekly pub-
lications prizes were won by "The
Review", of Detroit Northeastern,
with "The Colt", Northwestern, De-
troit second. Class "B" .bi-weekly
was won by the Jackson "'Reflector",
with the "Wilsonian", of Ferndale
second. All of these eoitests were
especiaally close this year, in the
opinion of the committee, the ClassI
"B" bi-weekly competition being
the strongest.
Enter Only Six Annuals.
In the high school annuals con-
test, the "Pioneer" of Grand Rap-
ids South high won over "The Tat-
tler"' of Niles High,.school by four
points. Only six annuals were sub-
mitted this season in the year-book
division, indicating the rapid fall
of interest throughout the state in
such publications. Increases in the
newspaper field, however, in both
the monthly and weekly publica-
tions, were noted by the commit-
tee in .charge.
"Pegasus", Ann Arbor publica-'
tion, won the monthly contest in.,
class "A" scoring 85 points out of
a possible 100. The Grand Rapids
South "Pioneer" was second in this
division. In class "B", the Detroit
Eastern "Easterner" won over the
Niles high school "Mon" for first
place, scoring 585 points to the lat-
ter's 530.
In the annual division, where
competition between the . Grand
Rapids South "Pioneer" and the
Niles "Tattler" was extremely keen,

James J. Davis, successful candidate in Pennsylvania republican
senatorial primary, shown outside senate committee room where he
testified regarding campaign expenditures. Left to right: Senator Dill,
Washington; Secretary Davis, and Chairman Nye of the committee.
SIGMA RHO TAU INITIATES SADLER,
COOLEY, AT FIRST TUNG OIL DINNER
Prof. Menefee Reviews History society. All these attempts failed
of Debating in College until last fall, when Professor
oEg -nBrackett, with the aid of a few in-
of Engieerng. terested upperclassmen, succeeded
in forming the society. 132 fresh-
Dean Emeritus MortiImer E. Coo- man tri'ed cut for the club and 40
ley and Dean Herbert C. Sadler of them succeeded in entering it.
were formally initiated as honorary Since then a constitution has been
members of Alpha Chapter of i drawn up and; various speaking
Sigma Rho Tau, national engineer- contests were organized. The most
ing debating society, at their first important of these were the iliter-
annual Tung Oil banquet held group debating contest series,
Wednesday night at the Union. which were held on the conference
Honor men and, chapter officers plan, and for which membership
for the coming year were also in- in the Stump was the award,
troduced.
Prof. F. N. Menefee, of the engi-
neering college, was chairman and -
Dean Cooley was principal speaker,
talking on "Remniscences of a
Stump Speaker." Other speakers
were Dean Sadler. Prof. Roger L..
Morrison, and Prof. Arthur D.
Moore, all of the engineering col-
lege faculty. Prof. Robert D.j
Brackett, director of the organiza-
tion, conducted the bestowal of the
honors and the introduction of the " * -
officers-elect.
Professor Menefee reviewed the
history of the organization since its- +
inception last fall. For the last four
years attempts were being made to
organize an engineering speaking
DR. EDDY BEGINS
4\A" iTh 9 1 - [ - %nr nf' UT " 1

--------= - y

I''

SClea
S\ \e l e c t r i c frIo o
fo-co

qS

rT

_eat
ki*1ng

only the excellence of the editorial U GS RESEARCH
matter gave the up-state school l
the edge. Judges in the contest
stated in the "Bulletin" that the Will Test Chemical Compounds
"Tattler's" mechanical perfections as Opium Substitutes. i
such as printing, engraving and art
work which indicated little heed to Dr. N: han B. Eddy, who was
expense marked the point of dsif- appciinted by the Regents at their
ferentiation between the two books. last mecting to a position in the
To Present Certificates. phcarmacriogy department of the
Certificates of award will be pre- medical chool, has recently arriv-
sented to the winners of first, sec- ed in Ann Arbor, and is at present
and and third places in each con- engagce in equipping his labora-
test division by Sigma Delta Chi. tory for the research work in drug
At the annual fall meeting next addicticn which he plans to carry
November, cups will also be given on here for the next few years.
to these schools capturing first Dr. Eddy comes to Michigan un-
places in their respective groups. der a $10,000 grant to last over a
Plans for the annual M. I. P. A. period of cars, which was made by
conference are now being begun by the National Research Council{
members of Sigma Delta Chi, through its committee on drug ad-.
sponsors of the annual affair. A diction. He will test certain new
series of addresses, conferences, and chemical compounds as possible
round-table discussions is being ar- substitutes for morphine and other
ranged by the committee in charge. noxious opium compounds. While
The idea, formulated last year, of the pharmacological research on
having a member of the Michigan this problem is being carried on
journalism faculty or a member of here by Dr. Eddy, chemical inves-
the Daily and 'Ensian staffs sit in tigation of the same problem will'
on the round-table discussions will' also be in progress at the Univer-
be carried over to the 1930 sessions. sity of West Virginia.I
;IIF tliilli N lllllllllilllllilttitl lttltt llt ltllt F11 I tltll li F 11111111llfill 111ltlli ttlll
- a
(ALL SIZES)
at
:" Ti1- TriidS1nrp

white,&uv t
White Reptile tritm
Center Buckle.
Sunny jDay Sand4.
Many color com-
-~. ' 9
fe
Women's Sport Ox
f ord. R eptile trim.
Crepe Sole.#
- i

SMOKE A N D

0 ALL THE

S OOT
T HE

IS REMOVED IN

BALNCE $6 P R MOTH
SA M E N T
CAS P~CE 105iNSTALLED
READYT
ICLUDES AL
NECESSARY
\ WIRING
B A LA NCE $ 6 P ER MO NT H
SMALL CARRYING CHARGE
C A SH P R ICE $1 05I N ST A L L ED

P 0 W E R

HOUS

E

Glowing, hot as fire, with none of the
objections of fire, electric heat comes to
your kitchen as clean as sunlight. There is
no burning fuel in the stove itself. All the
dirt and soot are removed in the power
house. There is no combustion in the
kitchen. Therefore, there can be no prod-
ucts of combustion, no fumes or gases to
form deposits on walls and curtains-
or to tarnish silver. Blackened, soot-laden
pots and pans become a thing of the
past. There are no flames, no matches!
ELECTROCHEF, remarkable new electric
stove, gives you all the things you've
dreamed of-a clean kitchen, a cool
kitchen, a healthful atmosphere, safety,

Men's Black &White
Sport Oxford. Same
in Tan and White.
*0
'.!"

tf
7

Count these advantages that ELECTROCHEF
brings: electric heat, as clean as sunlight;
an all-white porcelain range, as easily
cleaned as a piece of china; cooking speed,
with focused radiant heat-snap the switch
and start to cook! e « «
Electric cooking retains a delicious flavor
in foods-meats and vegetables cook to
melting tenderness in their own juices-with
all their natural flavors sewed in. To cook
vegetables, the addition of very little water
is necessary. Consistent baking of light,
fine-grained cakes and flaky pastries with
ELECTROCHEF will delight you! Sae this
remarkable stove today at any Detroit
Edison office.

Boys' Sport Oxfords.
Sizes 1- 5/2- 2.98
Sizes 11--13t%-2.49

--

t _
r777*j

more tasty cooking, greater convenienc
less work. But it is not expensive. Wi
ordinary care in the control of heat, coo
ing with ELECTROCHEF costs but a fracti(
more than cooking with the cheapest fue

-

I

Back to Top

© 2020 Regents of the University of Michigan