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October 18, 1930 - Image 8

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1930-10-18

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PAGE EITOTT

THE MICHIGAN DAILY_

SATURDAY, OCTOBER 18, 1930

DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN
Publication in the Bulletin is constructive notice to all members of j
the University. Copy received at thle office of the Assistant to the
President until 3:30, excepting Sundays. 11:30 a. m. Saturday.
VOL. XLI. SATURDAY, OCTOBER 18. 1930 NO. 18
NOTICES
Proposed Group Insurance Plan: All those who have not yet return-
ed the information cards regarding the proposed group insurance plan
for all University employees other than members of the Faculty, please
do so at once. No estimates can be arrived at until all the cards are1
on file. Herbert G. Watkins, Assistant Secretary.

DWIGHT MORROW
ARTI ANALYZES CAMPAJGN

OPE S SE1
SPEECH A

NATORIAL Enforcement LeaderEA
T7EWARK Urges Scholarships j SCIETY
in Prohibition Study

Wood Makes Study of Sociology
in Detroit Crime Record
for War Eva.
ARRESTS TOTAL 227,155
Appearing in a recent issue of the
Journal of Criminal Law and Crim-
inology, an article by Prof. A. E.

'
_ '1
,.

i
=1

---- ---Wood of the sociology department
Notice to All Deans and Department Heads: The Secretary's Office which is entitled: "A Study of Ar-
will have no Student Directories for free distribution this year. If your rests in Detroit, 1913 to 1919,"
office needs a directory, please requisition as many as may be required throws several interesting side-
through the Purchasing Department.
Herbert G. Watkins, Assistant Secretary. lights on the crime conditions of
the Michigan metropolis during
that hectic period.
Presidents of Campus Organizations: Please file with the Office of The initial procedure adopted by
the Dean of Students, Room 2, University Hall, a list of the officers of Professor Wood is to catalogue the
your organization for the current year, in order that mail received by entire list of arrests made during
the University for your organization may be delivered to the proper this period into 17 main categor-
person. J. A. Bursley, Dean of Students. ies, according to the type of crime.
The total number of arrests includ-
ed 186,662 male arrests and 40,493
University Senate: There will be a meeting of the University Senate arrests of females.
on Monday, November 10, at 4:15 p.m., in Room C, Law Building. Proceding to analyze the fluctu-
Louis A. Hopkins, Secretary. ations in the number of arrests
made during each year, the article
Notice to Seniors: All seniors who wish to have their individual points out that in nearly all the
pictures in the Michiganensian must purchase a photographer's receipt various classifications the numbers
at the 'Ensian offices in the Press building. To avoid a last minute of arrests were highest during the
rush, do this at once and make an appointment with one of the official l years 1917, 1918, and 1919, doubtless
photographers. George E. Hofmeister, Business Manager. because of the extraordinary social
conditions which prevailed in the
Women students in Dental Hygiene are not required to take the country at the time of the war, he
sy.
Hygiene Lectures given in Barbour Gymnasium. Dr. Bell. Professor Wood also includes da-
ta concerning the marital condi-
Upperclass women, Hygiene Lectures: Upperclass women who are tion, age, and nationality of the of-
attending Hygiene Lectures and who are not enrolled in any physical fenders. For both sexes the data
education class are required to keep notebooks. These notebooks are shows that the greater part of the
to be turned in immediately after each lecture and may be reclaimed crimes were perpetrated by single
on the following Monday and Tuesday. Be sure that your name, college persons between the ages of 20 and
and year are on the notebook as the record of attendance is taken from 30. The article points out that
the notebooks turned in. those now charged with crimes are
not younger than formerly, as is
EVENTS TODAY sometimes supposed, stating that
burglars under 20 constituted 22.6
The "Upper Room" Bible Class meets at 7:00 p.m. in the "Upper per cent of the total number of
Room" at Lane Hall. The "Upper Room" Forum on current religious burglary arrests during the period
literture meets Sunday morning from 9:30 to 10:15 in the "Upper Room." from 1913 to 1919, whereas in 1928
All University men are cordially invited. the same group constituted 18.3
per cent.
Presbyterian Students: 'There will be a radio party and cards this "The impressive fact," Professor
afternoon at the Church House, 1432 Washtenaw. Wood declares, "is that for both
periods approximately one-fifth of
Catholic Students' Mixer: All the Catholic students on the campus all the males arrested were under
are invited to attend a mixer to be held at the Women's League, 2:30 to he nTionit o a considecraimnals
5:00. figures are given which prove that
both Negroes and foreign-born
American Association of University Women will hold a meeting at whites have far more criminals in
3 o'clock today in Jordan hall. respect to the percentage of those
grouped, to the total population
COMING EVENTS than their legitimate quotas, while
Geology 2 make-up examination will be held Tuesday afternoon from the native-born whites have far
2 -5-in room 4054 NS L D Scottss.

(Br Associated Press)
MADISON, Wis., Oct. 17.-Amos+
W. W. Woodcock, national prohi-
bition enforcement head, today ad-
vocated establishment of scholar-
ships, preferably at Wisconsin uni-
versity and Harvard university, to
encourage economic studies of pro-
hibition.
Woodcock said he had a fund ofI
$40,000 at his disposal, part of
which was available to endow the1
scholarships.
The. prohibition director said he
was prompted to make the offer
because of aid received in the pro-
hibition department through study
of these written at University of
Wisconsin on economic effects of
prohibition in Madison and Dane
county. He said he hoped to obtain
co-operation from other schools
and colleges in collection of eco-
nomic prohibition data.
President Glenn Frank of Uni-
versity of Wisconsin said he would
not condemn the plan as contribu-
tory to propaganda nor would he
commend it as a legitimate re-
search subject for students until he
was in possession of all facts re-
garding it.
Woodcock said he believed accu-
rate surveys on prohibition could
be made by graduate students and
that he was not interested in ob-
taining propaganda concerning
prohibition.
FORD BERATES OUR
PROTECTIVE POLICY
Talks About Depression, Russia,
and Car Industry as He
Embarks for America.

'Asouiated Press Photo
Eliminating himself as a presidential possibility in 1932 and predict-
ing the renomination of President Hoover, Dwight W. Morrow, former
ambassador to Mexico, opened his campaign for election to the United
States senate from New Jersey with a speech at Newark.
Text Book Written in Poem of Homeric Style,
Depicts Dentists as Preservers of Beauty

Davis Is Selected as New Vice.
President; Schoepfle,
Brown Chosen.
COUNCIL ALSO PICKED
"Productive scholarship and
membership in the faculty are the
requisites for membership in the
Research club of thesUniversity,"
stated Dr. Hugo P. Thieme of the
r o m a n c e languages department,
newly elected president of the or-
ganization, in an interview yester-
day afternoon.
At the annual election of the club
Dr. Thieme was chosen president,
Dr. Bradley M. Davis, of the botany
department, was selected for vice
president; Dr. E. S. Brown, of the
political science department, secre-
tary; and C. S. Schoepfle, of the
chemistry department, treasurer.
For the general council of the
club, which takes care of all mat-
ters outside the jurisdicton of the
executves, members elected were Dr.
Floyd E. Bartell, of the chemistry
department, Dr. S. M. Gesell of the
medical school, and Dr. B. D. Meritt
of the Greek and Latin depart-
ments.
"Membership in the Research
club," said Dr. Thieme, "is the
greatest distinction to which a fac-
ulty man in the University can at-
tain. A member is always a marked
man in his department, and is al-
ways counted on to do more than
ordinary work."
Dr. Thieme stressed the fact that
work accomplished during the rou-
tine of departmental instruction is
not looked upon as 'productive
scholarship'. A prospective member
of the organization must have ac-
complished some work of outstand-
ing merit on his own initiative.
Men already in the club are en-
couraged to further research in
their particular line. At the month-
ly meetings papers of original con-
tent are read, and are often the
subjects of spirited discussions.
Loeb, Leopold Ordered
Hard Labor at Joliet

"Dentologia' Is Title of Volume!
:y D lp" ibA ae

in Lenta. i. Lrary.
Teeth have everywhere been the
subject of innumerable eulogies and
poetical panegyrics. Yet dentists
have been neglected. Pliny, Cat-
ull, and Martial first placed the
science of dentistry in literature
by describing various dentifrices
usedl by the aristocracy in Rome.
Nevertheless it remained for
Solyman Brown of London to pub-
lish in 1833 his lengthy work "Den-
tologia," "a poem on the diseases
of the teeth and their proper rem-
edies," as he describes it in the
preface.
This volume rests on the immac-
ulate shelves of the Dental school
library, which is now being devel-
oped with the aid of the Carnegie
F'oundation into a model of its
kind.
An excerpt of "Dentologia" reads
"with skill t
The practised dental surgeon
learns to fill,
Each morbid cavity, by carries
made

I

And health's vermillion blend
with snowy white,
Let aubern tresses float upon the
gale,
And flowery garlands all their
sweets exhale;
If once their lips in parting should
display
The teeth dicolored or in dis-
array,
The spell dissolves, and beauty in
despair,
Beholds her formal pretensions
melt in air,"
Ah, these gay young dentists! It
remained for this dusty, fragile,
and pre-victorian volume to paint
the chivalrous romance of this
profession. E v e n Shakespeare
deals with this subject rather cyn-
ically in his common place com-
ment.
"For there was never yet philoso-

pher
That could endure the tooth ache
patiently."
PLANE OVERTURNS
KILLING AVIATORS
Parachute Jumper Also Killed
While Mr aPn Test.

Instruction in Tennis: Any women wishing instruction in the funda-
mentals of tennis report to the Women's Athletic Building on Monday,
October 20, at 4 o'clock.
Senior Class elections for the School of Business Administration will
be held in Room 206, Tappan Hall, on Monday, October 20, from 4:001
p.m. to 5:00 p.m.
Senior Class elections for the School of Dentistry will be held in
the lower 'lecture room of the Dentistry Building, on Monday, October
20, from 5:15 p.m. to 5:45 p.m.
Intramural Hockey games to be held on October 19 are as follows:
4 p.m. Delta Gamma and Alpha Xi Delta.
5 p.m. Helen Newberry and Alpha Gamma Delta.
5 p.m. Zeta Tau Alpha and Delta Delta Delta.
University Symphony Orchestra: No rehearsal Sunday morning.
Regular rehearsals Monday, Tuesday, and Thursday as usual.
The Acolytes: Meet Monday evening at 7:30 p.m., October 20 in
] oo' 202 S.W. Professor Langford will discuss the "Identity 'of Inde-
scernibles."
Women's Theater Group meeting, especially for tryouts, on Monday,
October 20, 4 p.m., in the Garden Room of the Michigan League Building.
Presbyterians, Graduates and Young Professional People will meet
for the second time in the Church House, 1432 Washtenaw Ave., Sunday.

Highways of Steel
May Revolutionize
Road Construction
( Asate Pess>)
SPRINGFIELD, Ill., Oct. 17.-
Highways of steel, with concrete
surfaces, may revolutionize road
building and provide a new market
for steel products.
A test section of roadway with a
steel base has been laid near
Springfield, and upon practical re-
sults of it may depend whether
such highways will come into gen-
eral use.
The road has a carefully lolled
and prepared sub-grade on which!
an iron base and curb are laid.
Over the steel is laid a mastic sand
cushion upon which is placed a
layer of 2 1-2-inch or 3-inch brick
with asphaltic filler poured into in-
terstices between bricks.
The result, engineers hope, will
be an indestructible base with a
smooth riding surface possessing
sufficient flexibility to m e e t
changes of temperature without
breaks or cracks.
An additional advantage claimed
for the new highway by engineers
is its mobility.

With gold:-when thus the parts
decayed
Are well supplied, corrosion, forced
to yield
To conquering art, the long con-
tested field,
Resigns its victims to the smiles of
peace,
And all decay and irritation
cease."
Coeds take warning lest the fol-
lowing blight should come into1
your serene lives. The Michigan
dental clinic stands ready to serve
you, and its facilities are superior
to anything the "Ypsi" girls haver
access to.
"Let asure eyes with coral lips
unite
Duck Hunter Af aCked1
and Injured by Ospreyy
(BV Associated Press)
GRANDVILLE, Mich., Oct. 17.-
One of the strangest stories of the
current hunting season comes from
Grandville where Alfred Hoch, 22-
year-old duck -hunter, was attacked
and severely injured by an osprey,
or fish hawk. The bird, with a
wing spread of more than five feet,
attacked Hoch as he sat in a blind1
waiting for a shot at a flock of
ducks.

i

(BY Assoiated Press)
BALTIMORE, Md., Oct. 17.-Two
airplane pilots were killed when
their cabin monoplane overturned
as it landed at Curtiss airport after
(a flight from New York. Strangely,
the airplane was only slightly dam-
aged.
Nelson Johnson, transport pilot
from the Curtiss Wright airport on
Long Island, was at the controls.
With him was Milton Weeks L'Ec-
luse, private pilot, of Huntington,
L. I.
It was believed the plane's wheels
locked as it touched the ground.
Johnson was thrown through the
skylight of the cockpit. L'Ecluse
was thrown against the instrument
board.
(? A.-ssoci(ted Press)
NEW YORK, Oct. 17.-Fred Cole,
24, was killed at Roosevelt Field,
L. I., while testing a parachute be-
longing to Capt. Frank Hawks,
noted transcontinental speed flier.
Cole had touched the ground when
a sudden gust of wind threw him
l backwards, causing him to strike
his head against a concrete run-

(By Associated Press)
SOUTHIAMPTON, Oct. 17.-Henry
Ford, in an interview before he
sailed for America today on the
Europa, declared:
"Protection is nothing more nor
less than an excuse for incompe-
tency. The need for protection is
created by people who do not want
to work."
He reiterated previous statements
that "the world generally is in a
healthier state after its spree.
Everybody has lost money but it
may be to their advantage, for it
will make them think."
Mr. Ford said that Soviet Russia
would not be of much use to the
world until more Britons went
there to show the country how to
do things.
Ford saidhe thought the ten-
dency in all branches of social,
educational and industrial life was
to develop on a vigorous scale.
"I think that people from all
ages, from 6 to 100 have some use-
ful ideas and these ideas should
not be wasted."
The American m a n u f-a c turer
sailed homeward without having
had even a glimpse of England's
motor show. In connection with his
own industry he said :
"I think England is keeping pace
with the rest of the world in the
motor industry."
70 Alleged Spies Held
in Anti-Rumanian Plot
(By Associated Press)
BUCHAREST, Rumania, Oct. 17.-
Seventy arrests have been made in
a round-up of alleged espionage
agents in which, an unofficial repor
today said, many foreigners, includ-
ing Russians, are believed implicat-
ed.

1
t
-n
-r

(fLy A ssociated Press)
JOLIET, Ill., Oct. 17 - Nathan
Leopold and Richard Loeb, slayers
of Bobby Franks, have been or-
dered to hard labor for the first
time since they were imprisoned in
the Joliet penitentiary seven years
ago.
Leopold, who has been secretary
to the prison chaplain, was trans-
ferred to shop work at the new
Statesville prison, apparently be-
cause he violated prison regula-
tions concerning delivery of official
prison messages.
Union Taproom Serves
300 Persons Each Day
As a result of the increased size
and facilities, nearly 300 more stud-'
ents are being served per day in
the taproom of the Union, Paul
Buckley, business manager of the
organization, stated yesterday.
The cafeteria in the basement of
the building has been increased
almost 50 per cent. Accoustical
ceilings have been added through-
out the entire room to lessen the
noise and the dishwashing equip-
ment has been moved further to
the back of the building for the
same reason. The serving counter
has also been increased in size'and
facilities.
UNIVERSITY OF SOUTHERN
CALIFORNIA-Laxity in observing
traditions on the part of freshman
woman students was punished re-
cently by the university "Amazon
council." Transgressors were made
to write themes and wear incrim-
inating arm bands.

I

The report said that the affair
probably would prove to be the most
sensational exposure of intrigue in
favor of Russia ever made in the
country.

Social Hour and Supper from 5:30 to 6:3
Anyone interested is cordially invited.
Liberal- Students' Union, 7:30 p.m.
Sunday. Mr. Ben. F. Wilson of Erie,f
Penn., will speak on "Personal Ob-
servations of the British Labo-
Movement," in the Library of the
Unitarian Church.
Forestry School: Junior class elec-
tions at 4 o'clock in the natural
science building. Room number will
be posted on the bulletin board. All
candidates must have eligibility cer-
tificates.
Senior Engineering class officers
will meet in room 302 of the Union
at 8:30 o'clock Sunday morning.

30.

Forum from 6:30 to 7:30.

way.

He died of a

fractured skull.

- - - - - - -

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FI B-i'-- -- ....~r r+r r igI

if

ML LISO0N SADDLE STABLES
326 East Ann Street and Fair Grounds (Out Jackson Avenue)
madio Neturns ~- Michigan-Ohio Game
Our riders and their friends are invited to come in to our Ann Street office
this afternoon and listen in to the game.
MULLISON'S-the Stables that for fourteen years have catered to the Michi-
gan students-Now bigger and better than ever.

U

Engineers and Architects
We carry a complete stock on hand
Drawing Materials
and
Art Supplies
at

-

CO

Lessons-either private or in class-at the Fair Grounds-properly
ompetent instructors.
Phone 7418

given by

WAHR'S

Uivrlty
Bookstore

TU

MONA

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192MMMOW 12Mr

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