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June 03, 1930 - Image 1

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1930-06-03

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VOL. XL, NO. 176




Rear Admiral


re Here ___
College Heads Believe Greater S
Temperance Displayed
by Undergraduates.
(])'1 lsso,-a rr rss) iP N IN 'N H 9 E
EVANSTON, Ill., June 2.-A sym-
posium of the views of 257 Ameri- Measure Allows War Veterans
>:. can college presidents has convinc-
ed the National Woman's Christian to Have More Liberal
Temperance union there is less' Compensation.
1 drinking among students today,
than ever before and that student IGNORE HOOVER'S VETO
opinion against intoxicants is on
the ascendant. DR b nt
the scedan. IDemocrats, Republicans Unite
Summing up the results, the W. I
to Pass Bill Over Veto


Democrat Leaders,


Attempts to Delay Final
Action, Call Vote.
Hope to Clear Up Question inj

Different Colored Tassels For dents of business administration,
Each Class Will Inform oraarmacy, lilac for dentistry, grayA
Spectators. for veterinary science, russet for
u bforestry, lemon for library scienceSU M
Every year just before. Com- light blue in pedagogy, silver gray
nencement, Dr.' Frank L. Robbins, for oratory, and green and white
assistant to the president, gets a in nursing. Business Manager
flood of inquiries concerning the There is an age old story con- of Suminer Pul
nected with the wearing of each
solors of the various graduating special graduation color, as for ex- Name Assists
classes which appear on the little ample the scarlet robe of theology
tassels flying from each mortar- which originated with the French WILDS HEADS
board. Dr. Robbins, who is at pres- cardinals, or the white fur trim- -
ent making out the Commence-'ming at Oxford and Cambridge Harold O. Warren I
ment program for the graduation which signifies arts and letters. and Telegraph I
~rse ronrun 23, thas incuded Science is gold-yellow because of
exercises on June 23, has included the enormous amount of wealth by William
this list of respective colors for created by scientific discovery.' .
each graduating class in order to creaed byrsentfmcdicoery. Appointments to the
minimize the possibility of ignor- symbol of green herbs and also as business staffs of T
ance among the spectators con- a replica of the green band which Daily were announced1
cerning the tassels and their va- adorns all army doctor's sleeves. Gurne '31,
riety of colors, ad or or slr A. Spater, 31B.Ad.,d
White is the standard for mem- Russet for forestry and olive, a pointed managing edit
ersof he rt an letes gadu Ishade of green, for pharmacy are ness manager by the B(
ers of the arts and letters grad- ijthe choices for obvious reasons. trol of Student Public
~atng gu l, be sin phil- Several of the colors, however, are Wilds Appoin
degree in , hard to figure out as, for instance, Walter W. Wilds, '3
bsophy, gold-yellow in science, the "drab" for business administr- pointed editorial 'dire(
brown in fine-arts, green in medi- ation students or the "lemon" for summer. He was recer
tine, pink in music, drab for stu- l
ib i utiu~ l

~~ igM w f

Order That Business May
Plan for Future.?

c. Tr. u. observed : , L a " I
"The presidents' views coincide by Large Majority.
with statements by two famous -


(fly Associaited P)ess) 'football coaches, Alonzo Stagg of (Bfy s'Asociated Press) e
HN Jnes 2.-Two Chicago and 'Hurry Up' Yost of WASHINGTON, June 2.-By twor
Democratic Senators, one from the Michigan, who told the judiciary overwhelming votes Congress en-.
mscommittee of the house of repre- acted today the measure liberaliz-
iorthwest and the other from New sentatives that student drinking
England joined in a demand in the was vastly less since prohibition, ing pensions for Spanish War vet-
senate today that speedy deposi- j and are in disagreement with the erans over the veto of President 1
.be made ofthidea expressed by Coach W. W. Hoover.G
ion emd the tariff blin Roper of 'Princeton, who said drink- With few preliminaries, the Sen-c
order that business i-ay plan forc
ing conditions are so bad he hesi- ate voted. 61 to 18 to override the'
he future. j;tated to send his children to col- first veto message of President
Expect Vote Soon. ._lege." Hoover to be acted upon. WithinC
Democratic leaders, however, dis- II an hour administration leaders
Richard E. Byrd,-in the House were trampled down.
slaiming any attempts unduly o Famous flier and explorer, who as they sought to defer a roll call
delay the final action, reported the will speak in Ann Arbor Monday,LEE until Thursday and the House at
wo conference reports materially Nov. 10, on the Oratorical associa-Nonce to vote 298 to 14 in favor of
changea. The Senate and House tion program.sr enactment of the bill.
served notice that they would be LtVote Against Veto.
discussed fully.A vote was not ex- The roll call showed the most
pected before the latter part ofNoted Explorer Obtained For solid lin recent years, only a hand
s s as Senator Smoot, Re OratoricalAssociation ful of Republican regulars in each*
publican, Utah, called up the sec-i Program Next Fall. branch standing by the President.
and report covering only half a The Republican young guard in
:ozen important provisions includ- FLEW OVER BOTH POLES the Senate joined the Western in-
ing the flexible clause, Senator DillM Bulmer Lan, Herbst dependents in the uprising and
Democrat, Washington, demanded eyer, e L erst Rear-admiral Richard E. Byrd, some of the old guard machine also
an immediate vote. Are Chosen; Te e, Worst, noted explorer and aviator, who left the machine on the vote. The
"There is such a thing as a sat- Park, Chipley Alternate. has just returned from a year's ex- Democrats in the Senate and
uration point in Senate debate and hf House voted solidly against the
that point has been reached in FORMER LEADERS JUDGE ploration in the Antarctic, has l veto.
this bill," Dill asserted. He added !been engaged to speak on next The measure originally went
tat delay only tended to "makeI Four assistant cheer leaders and year's program of the Oratorical as- hrough Congress with the support
conditions worse," and that further: four alternates for the Varsity sociation, it was announced yester- of admmistration leaders and
discussion would be merely for the without any intimation of Presi-
purpose of "getting speeches in the cheer leading 'squal for the year' day by Henry Moser, business man- dential displeasure. It provides a
Record." 11930-31 were announced last night ager of the association after a more liberal basis for pension to
WalshUrgesAction. 3 by Montgomery Shick, '31, varsity meeting of the comnmittee on lec-Spanish War veterans and involves
Seao alsh, Demnocrat, Mass-'trs cheer leader, following competitivetrs-n smadoulyf$1,0,0.
achusetts, oined in urging "reason- cAdmiral Byrd's recent achieve- I In vetoing the legislation the
vcb~d .-1i e'd ; yste yr1?, n , , s.1 z-s a r a c -President vicedt three 'ob jectiorf
to:tlicve that business was"in a ;atnoon flight to the South Pole and back. He complained it would allow pen-
very serious and critical condition"! Those men who were named as Prior to that, he flew. over the slions to veterans whose disabilities
and that appeals were coming to assistants are George Meyer, '32, North Pole, and completed a trans- (arise from "vicious habits" and it
hird for quick action even from Dan Bulmer, '32. Rudy Lang, '32, Atlantic fight. At present he is in lowered the period for non-service
opponents of the measure. jand John Herbst, '32. These men: the Canal Zone preparatory to re-I connected disability pensioners,
"They want the atmosphere ';have all acted as alternates on the turning to the United States with and that there should be a require-
cleared so that business can plan, squad during the present year. the remainder of his expedition."Nent of need as well as disability
for the future," he said, adding that4 The four alternates selected are Next year," stated Moser, "the for granting pensions.
if "any Senator didn't know how Lucien Chipley, '33, Charles Worst, association is inaugurating a new Fatal to Coolidge.
he was going to vote he ought not '33, William Park, '33, and William policy of reducing the number of J.Sherman Knutson, of the House]
be here." Temple, '33. speakers on the course, and prob- pensions committee, brought back
These selections were made by ably only six programs will be giv- word from the White House today
TT fShick,lStanton Todd, '30, varsity en. A tentative arrangement of a that President Hoover was ready
cheerleader during the present i number of other internationally to approve a modified measure but
year; Malcolm Rume, '31, and Jack known authorities has been sched- it.was too late to stop the Senate
Gilbert, '31, retiring assistant cheer uled, and will be announced as where in an agreement had pre-
leaders. soon as definite dates can be set-, viously been entered into calling
Ten freshmen reported to tryout tled upon. Admiral Byrd will speak for a vote on the veto at 3 o'clock.
Ifor the alternate positions, four of on Monday, Nov. 10, before going It was veterans' legislation that
.s. . them being chosen. These men, in to Chicago for his big Armistice brought Calvin Coolidge one of his
State Uniersity Law Senior addition to the four assistants, Day speech. biggest reverses in Congress. His
Held for Libel in Issuing . have been practicing three nights "Prof. William H. Hobbs, of the veto of the soldiers' bonus insur-
Campus Scandal $heet. a week for the past five weeks. geology department, was in com- ance measure was overridden in
Members of the sophomore con- mnunication with A.dmiral Byrd I both the Senate and in the House.
(D, Associated Press) tingent will take turns assisting the throughout last winter with regard|These votes, however were 59 to 26
BATON ROUGE, La.--J. K. Ken- regular squad next fall, two of the to this lecture, and we are indebted I in the Senate and 313 to 78 in the
nedy, senior law student at Louisia- I four serving at each of the games. to his cooperation, as well of that House.
na State university, president of the of Larry Gould, in bringing the
University Law club, and former INLANDER BEGINS speaker here to Ann Arbor."t JURY CALLS.AUTO
president of the student body, wasT
arrested today in connection with SALE TOMORROVV lecturers, consists of Prof. James DEA TH ACCIDENT1
a grand jury investigation of ' -- O'Neill, head of the speech depart--
"Whang Doodle," a scandal sheet June Issue Will Have Feature ment, chairman; Moser, Prof. Hay- Underdown Killed as Result
which was circulated on the cam- Article b Jack den, of the political science depart- -
Aril bycJacy._ ment; Col. Henry L. Miller, of the of Unavoidable Mishap.
The warrant for his arrest wasi b rengineering college, Prof. Paul
said to have been based on infor-: Featuring articles by Prof. Peter'Lenineeringlcollege, Prof. 4au
Leidy, of the Law school; Lawrence William Underdown, 47, was kill-
ation funised the jury by Dis- Munro Jack, of the rhetoric departHartwig, '30, president of the Asso- ed at 9 o'clock on the morning of
'0--4A 'nfunished the uryIbynD"s

editorial and
he Summer
last night by
and George
recently ap-
for and busi-
oard in Con-
31, was ap-
ctor for the
ntly appoint-

i i
John Webster, Fenelon Boeshe
to Discuss Activities
of Organization.
To install officially its newly-
elected officers the trustees, the{
board of control, and the cabinet
of the Student Christian associa-

r1aruly science. e dtra i
Faculty men, whether they are arector of The
doctors or not, may wear the doc- Daily for the
tor's gown but not his hood on coming year and
commencement day in case they was previously a
are full professors. A faculty man night editor on
may be merely a bachelor and still The Daily and
gain access to the gown at com- The S u m m e r
mencement which ordinarily may 1 Daily. He has
be worn only by the Ph.D. or his been a member
scholastic equal. of the staff for
two. and a half
Harold 0.
be city editor
Wilds. a n d telegraph
editor for the summer. He was re-
cently appointed a night editor for
the coming year and was a night
'our Mishaps Follow Memorial editor on The Summer Daily dur-
.ing the previous summer. William

tion will gather at a banquet to Day; No Fatalties
be held tomorrow night at the1 Are Reported.
The principal talks of the occa- ROADSTER HITS CYCLIST
sion will be given by John Webster,
'30P, retiring president, who will thSevealeaccid nts occ atis vere,
review the work of the past year reported. In a collision at Catherine'
and will outline problems and op-
poruntie~tr i nshih~if hrandDivision streets a 1udson. e
future, and Fenelon, Boesche, '31, dndie yFe uot ah
te tenaw road, and an Oakland sedan
the president for next year who driven by Jim Hale, 1721 Charlton
will discuss his plans for expansion avenue were badly damaged. Hale's
and yevelopment to be carried out wife received a cut on the leg and
next year. several bruises.
Chester Bennett, '29, assistant On the same corner Lyle Engle,
-secretary of the S. C. A., and man- 1414 Washington Heights, driving'
ager of Lane hall, will act as toast- an Essex coach, and Ed. Abernathy, 1
master. Bennett expects to con- of Pontiac, driving a Whippet sedan
dlude his work with the organiza- side-swiped each other but neither
tion at the close of the' present' car was seriously damaged.
term. The trustees have not as yet A Ford roadster driven by Don-
aamed his successor. ald Alway of 901 Packard street,
The new organization to be wel- struck a bicycle ridden by Henry
comed tomorrow night is made up Purfield of 528 Walnut street, on
as follows: Fenelon Boesche, '31, the corner of Forest avenue and
president; Lyle Passmore, '33, sec- Wells street. Purfield was rushed to
retary-treasurer; William Kearns, the University Hospital in the po-I
'32, open forums; William Knox, lice flyer but excepting several cuts
'32, freshman; John Brumm, '31, In- and bruises was found to be un-j
ternational; Nelson Armstrong, '31, hurt. Witnesses stated that Alwayr
convocations; William Compton, was not driving fast and that heI
'32, extension; and Beakes Dicker- stopped immediately after striking1
son, '31, faculty student relations. Purfield.
The object of the banquet, be- At Baldwin and Cambridge
sides that of officially welcomingI streets a Ford touring car driven byI
the newly elected staff for next1 Julius Ehnis, 438 Eberwhite boule-
year, will be to tie together the vard, and a Ford delivery truck
program of activity of the past year driven by L. T. Strickland, 1438
with the aims and asperations of Geddes avenue, came together
next year. damaging the front fenders of
Prof. F. N. Menefee of the engi- both cars and the door and run-
neering college, who is president of ning board of the touring car.
the board of trustees of the Stu-
dent Christian association, and Ira I Astronomers Prophesy
Smith, Registrar of the University, e
who is in charge of the Fresh Air Meteor Shower Monday
camp activities of the association, 4
will be present. Both the later are "Meteor showers are expected to
active on the board of control of appear at a point almost directly
the organization. overhead at midnight, June 9," Roy
1_K. Marshall of the astronomy de-
Supreme Court Upholds partment announced yesterday.
rer1sThese showers of meteors will be
John Connors Sentence visible to the naked eyes, it is ex-
_____.ected. and should be more numer-

J. Gorman, '31, was appointed mu-
sic and drama editor in which ca-
pacity he has served during the
past two years. Russell E. McCrack-
en, '32, will be

At the same
time, several as-
sistants w e r e
appointed to the
editorial staff.
They are: Helen Warren.
Carrm, '31, Richard Hurley, '32,
Dorothy Magee, '32, and Powers
Moulton, '33.
Have Two Assistants.
Introducing a new policy in the
business staff of The Summer
Daily, Spater has appointed two as-
sistant business managers. They
are: Harry A. Benjamin, '32, who
was recently appointed sales man-
ager for the Michiganensian for
the coming year, and William R.
Worboys, '32E.
In addition, Bernard E. Larson,
'31, was appointed circulation man-
ager; Edward S. McKay, '32, was
appointed advertising manager;
and Ann W. Vernor, '33, was ap-
pointed business secretary.
Play Production Will Present
'Jonica Starrs' Tonight
in University Hall.
Play Production will present the
prize - winning student - written
three-act play, "Jonica Starrs," by
Mrs. Elizabeth M. Smith, Spec., at

-1J - rnent. Prof. A. R. orris, also 0f
trict Attorney John Fred Odom. the rhetoric department, a one-
The grand jury, was called into a
special session and postponed con- ' .n
sideration of other cases to investi- artwork by Max Ewing, a former
gate the "Whang Doodle." Michigan student, and William
The publication, issued anony- Bentley, the June issue of the In-
mously, appeared on the campus in lander will go on sale tomorrow on
April. It contained an alleged l- the campus.
belous article about prominent peo-, Prof. Jack, who is finishing his
ple at the'university. career at the University this spring,
has written a discussion of Hart
STUDENT INJURED Crane's recently published book,
AS P ANE ". ~, , ,, cTne Bridge," under the title of
AS P L A N E FALLS1 Hart Crane, Brooklyn Bridge,
--America." Professor Morris has
James D. Morton, '30, Operated contributed an article on Robert
L/pon at St. Josephs. Bridges, former poet-laureate of
:,England, who died recently.
James D. Morton, '30, suffered "The Day's Work," a one-act play
lacerations of the face and a shat- by Mrs. Smith appears in a rewrit-
tered upper jaw when the Waco ten form. It was originally staged
biplane which he was flying plung- as a labratory presentation by the
ed into Devils lake near Adrian, 3 Play Production classes but has
Michigan. He left the Ypsilanti been changed since. Mrs. Smith is
airport, where he has rented planes also the author of "Wives-in-Law,'
on other occasions, for some pleas- which was produced recently.
ure flying Saturday afternoon. Air-
v.-, ,n fai 7ini [~a a Af f A n n - 1,T. - _«.._._-. __ . .._. cc 1

ciation, and Elizabeth McDowell, May 26, 12 miles north of Ann Ar-
'32, secretary. bor on the Plymouth road as the
result of an unavoidable accident, a
State Donates $250,000 coroner's jury decided at 5:30
o'clock last night. The inquest waw
For Tuberculosis Wardi held at the County building under
the direction of Dr. Edwin Ganz-
Appropriation of $250,000 has hercon or. Tdi Gary
been announced by the State legis- horn, county coroner. The jury
lature in their 1929 session to be was composed of Jahn Vander-
'used by the University hospital to weele, Phillip Schumacher, Samue
build an additional ward for t Hammial, John Desmond, Andrew
care of tubercular patients. The Gfell, and John Nanry all of An
Sward will accommodate 100 pat- ] Arbor.
ients. Dr. Upjohn of the State According to Ronald F. Hess, 14
senate. introduced the bill, a n eye witness, who testified be-
Dr. Harley A. Haynes director of fore the coroner's jury yesterday
the University hospital, states that Mr. Underdown's body was sen
work on this new ward will begin hurtling about 40 feet in the air
not later than September 1. while his auto turned over an
over before landing in a ditch ove
100 feet farther down the road
OuiWreather ~a7Grammel's car was completel
turned around by the impact of th
-°1 Following the verdict of the jur
" that the accident was unavoidabl
, = -- Ganzhorn stated that no furthe


Former Ypsilanti police -chief
John F. Connors, convicted last
year of obtaining city funds through
the padding of his department's
payroll, must serve the five to ten
year sentence imposed by Circuita
Judge George W. Sample, accor' -
,ng to a decision handed down by
the Michigan supreme court yes-
terday. The state tribunal heard
Connors plea that the trial judge
erred in charging the jury and that
public sentiment prevented a fair
trial, but held that there was no
grounds in these charge; for revers-
ing the lower court decision.

ous after midnight than before.
The Schwassmann-W a c h in a n nI sity hall auditorium. Two more
comet is the cause of these showers i performances will be given Wed-
of meteors, he said. nesday and Thursday nights.
During the past week the comet The play contest was sponsored
has been observed four times and by the division of English, and was
photographed twice. The first time
it was observed was the evening of picked by a committee of three
May 22. The last time the comet j judges, Prof. 0. J. Campbell, Prof.
was observed through the 10-inch IPeter M. Jack, and director Valen-
telescope it had grown much faint- tine B. Windt. The two other fin-
er, and Saturday night it could not alists, which were produced by Play
be located although several small
meteors were observed in its vici- Production last spring, are "Leila,
nity. by Dorothy Ackerman, '29, and
I_ _"City Haul," by William Thurnau,
Varsity Band Banquet '29. The scenery for the play has
SWill be Held Tonight been constructed by the stagecraft
class of Play Production, and Har-


Dean Kraus Entertains
* - - 11.. -- -- . . .--

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