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November 06, 1930 - Image 3

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1930-11-06

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( 1

Election Results Considered
Contributary Factor in
Stock Slump.


Sevcral Leading Shares Show
Losses of $1 to $5
in Tradings.
(By Associated Press)
NEW YORK, Nov. 5.- The stock
market turned emphatically down-
ward by the end of the first half
hour of trading after showing an
uncertain tone, in the initial trans-
actlons yesterday afternoon.
A drop of $10 in Eastman Kodak
was an unsettling development and
n. long list of leading shares de-
clined $1 to $3. The importance of
the election results as a market fac-
tor were difficult to determine, ow-
ing to the unsettled market condi-
tions for some time prevPously.
Weakness in Eastman had been a
notable development last week.
Reflects Lack of Support.
The heaviness of the market re-
flected lack' of support rather than
large scale liquidation. Trading was
in light volume, the first half hour
sales aggregating o n 1 y 2 6 0, 1 0 0
The victory of candidates favor-
ing more stringent control of pub-
lic utilities in the New York and
Pennsylvania gubernatorial elec-
tions may have been a factor in the
heaviness of utility shares, which
grew more pronounced as trading
High Priced Issues Break.
The heaviness of high priced is-
sues such as Eastman encouraged
the belief in some brokerage quar-
ters that bears had resumed activ-
ity, taking advantage of the un-
certainty injected by the apparent
even balance of power in the next
Coca Cola and Allied Chemical
both bear targets of late, were de-
pressed about $3 and $4 a share.
.Du Pont was sent down $3 to a new
Shares losing $1 to $2 included
U. S. Steel, American Telephone,
American Can, General Electric,
Bethlehem Steel and Standard of
N. J.
Comment on Library

Secrets of Prehistoric Tribes
Locked in Unexplored
Caves of Arizona.
(By Associated Press)
NEW YORK, Nov. 5.-There still
are regions of the North American
continent virtually unknown to
white men. In them are locked the
secrets of their prehistoric exist-
ence. One of the most wildly pic-
turesque of these regions lies in
Northeastern Arizona, and there;
3,000 years and more ago, dwelt
the basketmakers, a primitive peo-
ple antedating the cliff-dwellers,
says the New York Times.
It was with the object of learn-
ing what he could about the cul-
ture of these earliest abor igines,
whose unusual artistry gave them
their name, that Charles L. Bren-
heimer led his eighth expedition,
under the auspices of the Ameri-
can Museum of Natural History, toI
that part of Arizona lying between=
Mt. Carrizo and the LukaichukaiI
The caves are shallow and long,
their seered and lined walls stretch-
ing 200 to 800 feet from end to end.
The shelves, over which their vaul-
ted domes hang like protruding
brows, rarely extend more than 60
nr 7n HIf it + i A iiiU i irln.

Italian Club Elects
Officers for Coming
Year;]Plans Socials
Officers of Circulo Italiano for the
'oming year were elected at the'
first meeting of the club held at
1:15 yesterday afternoon in the
women's league. Edward C. Ciocca,
32, was chosen president, Marie
Beyne, '32, secretary, and Teresa
tomani, '33, treasurer. Dr. C. P.
Merlino, faculty advisor of the or-
ganization, presided at the meeting.
It was decided to hold meetings
nmce monthly at the women's
eague. Dr. Merlino stated that the
lub would include in its program
for the year Italhan "sings," infor-
.nal teas for the purpose of develop-
ing ease in speaking Italian and
ectures by the faculty of the Italian
-partmr~ent and men in other fields
.nterested and informed on Italian
'ustom, art, literature, and music.
Police School Planned I
by London Authorities
(Fly Associated Press)
LONDON, Nov. 5.-Working along
lines developed at some American
universities offering c o u r s e s in
crime detection, authorities here are
considering plans for a police school.
The movement, pioneered by Au-
gust Vollmer, former chief of police
at Berkeley, Calif., is bearing fruit
ijn efforts to induce the highest
type of men to take up British po-
lice duties.
Ideas originally advanced by Bert
Massee, who served as the foreman
of the coroner's jury which investi-
gated the St. Valentine's Day mas-
sacre of seven gangsters in Chicago
last year, are to be developed here.
Man Hit; Drivers Stage


Dr. Vrgas Sees End of Party
When Work Proposed is

George F. Nichols, '32,
Chsirman of the dance committee
of the Union, who will lead the
grand march Friday night at the
Union formal in the ballroom of
the building. This is the first dance
of this type to be sponsored by the
Germanic Language
and Culture Club
Has First Meeting

Associated Press Photoj
Bearing signs announcing their occupations and that they were
willing to work for a dollar a week and food and lodging, these unem-
ployed New Yorkers, headed by Mr. Zero, a social worker, paraded
through the Broadway sectilon in search of jobs.
- r

or u eet into thne mountain side. -
Mummies, skeletons, tools and
implements used in the primitive A new club, oganized for the
industries of the aborigines were purpose of fostering general use of
uncovered by the twentieth cen- the German language and a great-
tury diggers. The skeletal remains ter interest in German culture, met
indicate that these hunter-no- for the first time Tuesday night in
mads were a large and virle peo-
ple. One of the finest mummy spe- the League buildmg.
cimens found was that of a woman More than 40 advanced German
nearly six feet tall. Her legs were students were present at the initial
drawn close to her body, a custom meeting of the club which will be
peculiar to this people to econo- known as the Deutscher Verein.
mize in space and labor when bury- Business was transacted informally.
ing the dead. Near her lay the A similar organization was in exist-
skin of a mountain sheep, used to ence before the World war but it
protect her against earth and ele- was discontinued at that time and
ments. Around her neck was an since then there has been no at-
impressive chain of 30 olivella tc;.nft to re-establmsh one.
shells indicating that she must IPlans for uthenext meeting of the
have been a chieftain's wife. club were outlined. A member of
While.the mummy of the woman the German faculty is to speak and
has come across the continent to a German "sing" is to be conducted.
take up its abode in the Museum Meetngs will betheld onevery other
of Natural History, another one re- Tuesday night.epatrice Levine, 31,
mains in its age-old resting lace. was chosen temporary chairman of

Drive Will Last Until
Full Amount Is Raised
Dr. Harley A. Haynes, director of
the University Hospital, and in
charge of the Community Fund
drive, said yesterday the drive
would continue indefinitely until
the entire amount of $62,000 has
been raised.
At the third progress luncheon
held yesterday noon in the Cham-
ber of Commerce building, Dr.
Haynes said that without the
amount the Fund would not be able
to continue its full amount of work.

ooks ringsForth For this reason, he added, the driveI
.ringswould continue until the full budget
a Flow of Statistics has been pledged.

%4 AL AL%,f V T '%. A6 b.0 W W-

Following yesterday's feature\
story, in the Daily concerning thel
unusual number of library books
at the University, Dr. Frank E. Rob-
bins, assistant to the President,.
started figuring things out with
his pencil and paper and came to
a most peculiar conclusion.
"If you knew all the languages
these books are written in, and
could manage one a day-which
would be difficult when you got to
the Encyclopedia Britannica, or to
Migne's Patrologia Graeca," said
Dr. Robbins, "it would take you
about 2125 years to read them all."
Then, not content with such a
mathematical prediction, Dr. Rob-
bins went on.
"And furthermore," he s a i d,
"Marcus Porcius Cato, who was
something of a student, would just
about be finishing the job if he
had started in the year of his con-
sulship, 195 B. C., and kept at it,
with the good old "Delenda est
Oarthago" s p i r i t. Methuselah
couldn't have done quite half of
it in his 969 years."
If these books were all uniform
size, comparable to a nice, comfor-
table average- novel-which they
aren't at all-they would make a
pile one hundred feet high on a
fourteen and a half foot square,


An active clean-up campaign has
been mapped out by campaign
officials, and workers will set out
on revised schedules today.
Another progress luncheon will
be held next Tuesday, campaign
officials announced.
Bach School Children
to Present Exhibition
A showing of more than 150 re-
productions of works of master
artists will be on display at the
Bach school tonight and tomorrow
night. The exhibit will open at 7:30
Bach school children have also
prepared a number of living picture'
settings which will be presented
during the evening. The display will
be open to the public from 8:30
o'clock in the morning until 4
o'clock for the benefit of the public.
Grocer, Bandit Victim,
'Resting Comfortably'
Alphonse Lemble, 47, who was
shot Monday night by bandits in his
grocery store at 530 Forest avenue,
was said by physicians yesterday at
St. Joseph's hospital to be "resting
comfortably." He is still weak from
loss of blood:
X-ray examinations have failed

to discloseany tracesofbullets
lodged in his arm and chest where
the shots penetrated his body.
No clues as to the identity of the
bandits, who, after robbing Lemble
of $50, fired three shots at the
grocer in making their escape, have.
been uncovered by police.
A Negro employee of a fraternity
house near where the store is locat-
ed, and who was in the grocery at
the time of the hold-up, could not
furnish any clues or assist the offi-
cers in the investigation.
Aecomplishment Seen
in Bond Issue Victory'
Passage of the proposed $350,000
bond issue for construction of four'
miles of sanitary sewer was seen
yesterday by city officials as the
first step toward eliminating the dis-
posal of sewage into the Huron riv-
The outlet for waste, however,
I will for the present be the Huron
river, but city engineers are plan-
ning to connect the sewer with a
disposal plant as soon as construc-
tion has been started.
Complete election returns show
that all seven wards in the city
favored the bond issue, with the
heaviest count being tallied in the
second precinct of the second ward.
A total of 4,264 voted for the issue
and 1,995 against the measure. At
a special election held in Septem-
ber, in which the issue was defeat-
ed, the vote was 2,527 for and 2,042,



It is that of an infant. the club.
"The baby that lived thousands'
of years ago, produced the senti- Dr. Eckener to C; ange
mental high spot of our expedi- Plans ecause of R-101
tion," said Mr. Bernheimer. "We CI ______
lifted itdfrom beneath its soft(° Ia
(ov Asscri d Preffss)'
blanket of dust long, enough to BERLIN, Nov. 5.-Dr. Hugo Eck-1
photograph it, then laid it back in ener surprised the annual dinner
its earthen cradle. It was in ex- of the Aerican Chamber of Com-
cellent condition-its beautifully me ercan Chat of Coin-
shaped rsof the recent disaster to the
and full, hands unharmed by time Britishl dirigible R-101 he had
-it looked like a doll of brown clanged the plans for Zeppelins
leather." now under construction so as to
The basketmaker, like the Nava- provide for helium gas and crude-
jo, was an artist. He tried to ex- oil motors.
press with his hands what he Amid thunderous applause, he
thought, felt and saw. In the ex- said he had received word from
amples of his work there is an ele- America that helium gas, which is
ment of beauty in design and color. non-inflammable and non-explo-
All the weaving is in balanced pat- sive, would be available to inflate
terns. his airships.
Dr. Eckener, world famous as
Forsythe Urges Chech commander of the Graf 'Zeppelin,
d said that had it not been for an ex-
OnfPhysical Condition plosion the crash of the R-101 in
France several weeks ago would
"Serious illness may result if stu- have resulted in minimum dam-
dents fail to come to the Health ages. As it was the great airship
Service for a check on their phy- burned and 48 lives were lost.
sical condition," Dr. Warren E. For- o4.Y :. .E.vv
sythe, director of the University


(By Associated Press)
SEATTLE, Nov. 5.-Traffic offi-
cers found Robert Tunnard, stage
driver, and Mrs. Lester Kleinberg,
arguing over the prostrate body of
George Poly, of Carnation.
"I heard somebody say that I
knocked a man down, so I stopped
my stage and came back," Tunnard
said. "I guess I must lave hit him."
Said Mrs. Kleinberg: "I was going
in the opposite direction. It must
have been my car. I'll take the
"I guess both of them hit me,
said Polly, who received only minor
injuries. "It felt like it."


Tel. 2-2812

615 E. William




against, lacking the
per cent majority to
Thy vote by wards

necessary 60
pass the pro-


First Ward ............
Second Ward ..........
Third Ward ...........
Fourth Ward ..........


Fifth Ward ............ .156
Sixth Ward .............559
Seventh Ward (1st. prec.) 424
Seventh " (2nd prec.) 1,041
Total ................ 4,264


Health Service, said yesterday.
"A recent case illustrates this,"
Dr. Forsythe continued. "A boy
came to us for what he thought
was a trivial matter. Upon close
examination it was found he had
been for some time ill with a very
serious case of cancer.
"Too many students have the
opinion that they can come to the
Health Service only when they are
sick. We are always glad to make
a check on the general health and
they should feel it their duty to
consult us.

0 1

THAT'S what your taste will
shout when you try a bowl of
crisp, Kellogg's Corn Flakes
served with cool cream and
perhaps a bit of fruit. It's great
for breakfast, delicious for
lunch and ideal for a late bed-
time snack !

:.illll 1lltllllllittlllllllll lllllliltflfillllllfiiflll1111111 lIIlil Q1t1111118 11 11B1 l t tll
Worthy of
Your Confidence
Through dealings with the public since the time
of its establishment in 1882 this bank has proved
itself worthy of the public's confidence.
You, too, will find us worthy of your trust, and
ready to serve you to the best of our ability.
With this assurance, you are invited to bring your
banking business here.


Logic... accuracy... power of analy-
sis .. . sense of proportion-arc facul-
tics largely developed through the
study of mathematics.
They will serve a man who later in
life may be called upon to build a
bridge.. erect a building... design a
motor ... measure the stars. They will
also prove invaluable to the man who
may be required to solve problems
in finance and investment.
It frequently happens, therefore,
that a man who finds mathematics easy
and interesting, or who is enrolled in
a scientific or engineering course,

The most popular cere-
als served in the dining-
rooms of American col-
leges, eating clubs and
fraternities are made



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