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November 11, 1930 - Image 1

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The Michigan Daily, 1930-11-11

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ESTABLISHED
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MEMBER
ASSOCIATED
PRESS

EDITED AND MANAGED BY STUDENTS OF THE UNIVERSITY OF MICHIGAN

VOL. XLI. No. 38
COMMANE R BYRDT
DESCRIBES WASTES
Of POLAR REGIONS

EIGHT PAGES

ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 11, 1930

PRICE FIVE CENTS

NOTED EXPLORER
DISCUSSES TRIP;

Totally Different
Wastes,' Noted

Than Arctic
Explorer

Relates.

EXTREME COLD COMMON
Monotony of Long Nights Was
Broken by Interesting
Phases of Work.
Antarctica, with its great unex-
plored expanse of almost unknown
territory, is still one of the great
mysteries of the world, said Rear
Admiral Richard E. Byrd last night
in his address in Hill auditorium
under the auspices of the Oratorical
association.
IHe told at length of the hard-
ships encountered by the expedi-
tion which he led to the great ice
barrier and which culminated in
his epochal flight over the South
pole. Throughout his lecture he paid
special tribute to his second in com-
mand, Prof. Laurence M. Gould, of
the geology department of the Uni-
versity.
"The Antarctic," Byrd said, "is a
cold, lifeless silent land. It is total-
ly different from the Arctic. There
are notanimals and there is no life
at all with the exception of a few
primitive plants.
Cites Extreme Cold.
"Extreme cold," he stated, "often
reaching 70 degrees below zero, was
common. At 55 below, our kerosene
lamps went out. At 60 degrees be-
low our anti-freeze soluti'on froze
solid and at 65 degrees below we
could hear our breath crack as it
froze.
"The monotony of the long Ant-.
arctic night," he continued, "was
broken by routine, by testing vari-
ous tents, making sleds and cookers,
and getting used to dog sledge trips.
"The danger of the polar flight
itself was the extraordinary visibil-
ity at some times. Mountain peaks
30 miles away seemed low and in
the foreground. In addition, there
was the danger of not having
enough gasoline to return to Little
America, the town which we built
on the ice cap."
Tells of Rescue Trip.
Byrd told of the rescue of the
geological trip led by Professor
Gould which was lost in the foot-
hills of the newly discovered moun-
tain range. The eairplane that they
used, he said, was wrecked in a
wind that reached the velocity ofe
150 miles per hour and it was only
after the storm abated that Profes-
sor~ Gould and his party could be
rescued.
The explorer paid special tribute
to the dogs that he took on the
expedition and said that "when it1
was a question of leaving the air-
planes or the dogs behind, of course
we left the airplanes," The two
planes which Byrd took with him"
were left on a wind-swept slope on,
the edge of the Bay of Wales.
His lecture was supplemented by
more than 9,000 feet of motion pic-
ture film, most of which has never
been shown outside of his lecture'
tour.1
HUDSON COMPANY]
TAKES ON 1,000
Former Employees Obtain Jobs;
7,000 Will be at Work
( UvAsw i ciae Ircss
DETROIT, Nov. 10.--One thous-
and additional employes of the]
Hudson Motor Car Co. went back
t work today. One thousand more
are to return to the plant next1
week, which will bring the total
number of employes at work to,
7,000.
Deite the announcement of,
William J. McAneeny, president'
and general manager of the Hud-
son company, that only former
Hudson -Essex employes are being
returned to work and that all of

these had been notified by mail,
more than 1,000 men appeared at
the plant today in search of work.
Notices also are to be sent to the
men who are to appear next Mon-.
day, Mr. McAnneny said today.
"Business is beginning to come
hnn r - nnr-nI fachinn " Mr Me...

HOOVER OISCUSSES'
BUSINESS PROBLEM
WITH ADVERTISERS
Says Quality of Articles Must
Support Statements to
Assure Effect.
DEFINES PURPOSES
Cites Accomplishments of Men;
Asks Association to Help
Public Wants.
(By Associated Press)
WASHINGTON, Nov. 10.-Presi-
dent Hoover told the Association of
National Advertisers tonight that if
the good will of the public toward
them is to be maintained the desire
created though advertising must be
satisfied by the articles sold.
"The good will of the public to-
ward the producecr, the goods or
the service is the essential of sound
advertising, for no business succeeds
upon the sale of an article once,"
he said in a speech before the.
twenty-first annual meeting of the
group.I

DO-X COMPLETES
HOP TO ENGLAND
(Copyright, 1930.)
By Wade Werner, correspon-
dent for the Associated Press
who made the flight aboard
the DO-X from Amsterdam to
Calshot today on the second
leg of the airpiane's flight to
the United States.
(By A"ssociatrd 'ss)
CALSHOT, England, Nov. 10.
-The "flying hotel DO-X"
hoisted itself by its own boot
straps off the Zuider Zee today
for a running jump across
nearly 400 miles of North Sea
and English channel, and set
itself down here smoothly at
the end of the second stretch
of its trans-Atlantic flight to
New York.
Canary on Trip.
Fifteen men and her crew,
21 passengers, a black cat and
Hans, the canary, shared the
first sea-going trip this 50-ton
giant has made since she flew
to Amsterdam from Altenr-
hein, Switzerland, where she
was hatched.
It was an epochal trip, from
the time when the big ship
flirted the last of Hollond's sea
from its tail only to drop back
on the water for a minute,
while some minor engine re-
pairs were made. Repairs
made, the ship took off again
for Calshot.
Scenery Inspiring.
Flying across the open water,
the scenery at first inspiring,
quickly got monotonous. There
were miles of English channel
to starboard, and onlyahazy
outline of continental coast to
port. The passengers took to
pacing the decks as though on

VOTE MAY DECIDE
LEADING ISSUES
Associated Press Photo
Paul J. Kvale,
Lone farmer-labor .member of
the house of representatives from
Minnesota, whose vote will prob-
ably be important in deciding
many issues, since party strength
in the next house will be nearly
evenly divided.
RoT.Ti. TO HOL
ARMISTICESERVICE
Entire Corps, Led by Band, Will
March to Hill Auditorium
As Legion Escort.
PROF. BOAK WILL PRESIDE
Armistice day exercises will begin
at 10:10 o'clock this morning in Hill
auditorium under the auspices of
the Ann Arbor Army and Navy club,
Major Basil D. Edwards said yes-
terday.

Rear Admiral Byrd,
Noted explorer and aviator, who
spoke last night to a large audi-
ence irn Hill auditorium on the sub-
ject of the vast mysteries which
remain to be disclosed in the south-
ern polar continent of Antarctica.
FRFqHMFM qFIF1

GOVERNOR GREEN OFFICIALLY
ARRANUES FOR CHARITY GAME
WITH UNIVERSITY OF CHICAGO

Man Says He Killed
Buckley; Dies Later
(By Associated Press)
DETROIT, Nov. 10.-William
Jones, 49, a millwright, died of
injuries in a police cell tonight
two hours after he had appeared
at police headquarters and an-
nounced he was the man who
killed Gerland E. (Jerry) Buck-
ley, radio political commentator.
Police said he had received his
fatal injuries when he fell off
a bench in his cell. They said
he could have had no connection
with the Buckley slaying.
According to police, Jones was
intoxicated when he arrived.
at headquarters, unaccompanied,
and said he was Buckley's
slayer. They said they saw no
trace then of the injuries which
caused his death two hours later.
When he was taken to Re-
ceiving hospital, where a futile1
attempt was made to revive him,
Jones had a fractured skull, a
broken jaw, and a badly lacer-
ated eye.
Patrolman John Norris, who
was in charge of the informa-
tion desk, quoted Jones as say-
ing, "I killed Jerry Buckley; you
better lock me up," when he
walked up to the desk.
ONDERDONK SPEAKS
ON WELILS, TOLSTOY

' 1 1- Uu1E1L- U imL- L- U 1 -Must Be Dependable.
"And to maintain this confidence
of the public you and the medium
BER OMO HOW which you patronize have an inter-
est that others do not violate con-
fidence and thereby discredit the
Gwhole of advertising. The very im-
Organize Class For portance of the position which ad-
Fall Games. vertising has risen to occupy in the
economic system is in direct pro-
MUYSKENS WILL SPEAK portion to the ability of the people
to depend upon the truth of the
statements you present."
With the annual freshmen-soph- The text of President Hoover's
omore fall games arranged for next address in part follows:
Saturday morning, the freshmen "It gives me great pleasure to ex-
will meet in the Union at 7:30 tend greetings to you upon your
o'clock tomorrow night to e 1 e c t assembly in Washington. Advertis-
their captain, and to make plans ing is one of the vital organs of
for the games. . our entire economic and social sys-
The class has been divided into tem. It certainly is the vocal organ
10 groups whose members h ave by which industry sings its song of
been notified of these meetings. The beguilement. The purpose of ad-
groups will meet in separate rooms vertising is to create desire, and
under the direction of the members from the torments of desire there
of the Union executive council andat onc mergs additioalupmn
thlleac noiatecsdiaetieorand from demand you pull upon in-
phe captaincy, e em r e orge,-creasing production and distribu-
plans will be made for the organ- tion. By the stimulants of adver-
ization of the annual tournaments tising which you administer you
in basketball and other sports have stirred the lethargy of the old
which are conducted under the di-pa ed
from the group nominees. force which creates higher stand-
Prof. John H. Muyskens, of the inso ivns
speech department, has been se- ur o h raies Up Science.
cured to the tyhe freshmen at "You also contribute to hurry up
the mass meeting. In addition there the general use of every discovery
will be speeches by some of the in science and every invention in
prominent students on the campus. industry. It probably required a
Smokes will be provided by the therebyar a praofthe dnamic
U n io n t h egga ndryuaptnoom i n e et h a tkg.e -t
thPUn. othn s eatsuys dertakng th foceih ceaesyhighes
the task of the organization ofthetn ins fh l an uoytheni
freshman and sophomore classes, t aiest aUpScmioreove,your
hemasis ieting Inaddionhthehtanesaeplo taion of every veryim
The Student council will h a som o te i cee t an d e r rinle rio ineve
charge of supervising the games at acto spread ther ro-
the field. tucvo aeverich exertions in new
The sophomore meeting will be inventios new service and still
at 8 o'clock Thursday night in theto mken i o aut"e
suprvng tf+heoelecin fl tin o
The tudet cunci wil h vf proveiem n c aril n ev

an ordinary steamer. Up for- Prior to the auditorium exercises,
ward from where the corres- the entire Reserve Officers Training
pondent sat, was in a bird- corps of the University led by the
seed throw from the cage of Varsity-R. O. T. C. band will march
Hans, the canary. The Ameri- as an escort to the members of the
Hans, the canry. The An-n American Legion and the Veterans
can bar began, to function of Foreign Wars. The line of march"
early. The feature of life on will be along East and North Uni-
the upper decks seemed to be versity. Maj. General Guy M. Wil-
a noise like a boiler factory, son accompanied by President Alex-
and the interior of the tre- ander G. Ruthven and Mayor Ed-
mendous wings look like the ward W. Staebler will review the
nightmare of a skyscraper parade from the steps of Hill audi-
steel-worker. torium
Br__h._Prof. Arthur E. Boak, of the his-
tory department, president of the
Ann Arbor Army and Navy club,
NW e STORMt EgEN auorium. Pmrofan. Ehn W. Eton,
will preside at the exercises in the
of the German department, a vet-
ON p ciri 0.,[9Neran of the British army, will give
N FPANCIFCN OC N - Brih. Prof. Rene Tala on of the
a hepartpen i shrt a r'resn n tg
Weather Bureau Gives Warning the French, and Maj. reTeraesent
on West Coast; Wreckage son the Americans. Each of the
Litters Beach. speakers will be in the uniform of
Te ea r r rthe country he served during the
sy Associutedt arss) World war.
SAN FRANCISCO, Nov. 10. --A! The band will play "God Save the
e towasrdton King," "La Marseillaise" and "The
negstorm wareingtertoniht
over the Pacific ocean which tookSta n Banner." Marching
18 lives over the week-end, and music will include "Tipperary,"
battered shipping up and down the"Oe'Tr,"adpulrFnc
coast before subsiding, under a Th.rga il esoteog
cover of dense fog. "Tepormwl esoteog
The weather bureau reported a (to permit all students to attend
somoff southeast Alaska was thze~rwad 11 o'clock classes, Major Ed-
omtraveling toward Washington and ward stated.
Oregon. Storm warnings were dis- SaeN r a olg
played. ;jtaeN r a olg
At Eureka, Cal., where 18 men Starts Work on Union
uiuwieu, weu tlsmhunur arsluouei

Praises Russian as Prophet
New Era; Divided People
Into Groups.

of

b~alroom of the union. recu l
the second-year captain will take
place at that meeting.
Winter Will Discuss
Life in Papyri Today
The second in the series of Thom-
as Spencer Jerome lectures on the
general subject, "Life and Letters
in the Papri," will be delivered by
Prof. John G. Winter, of the Latin
department, at 4:15 o'clock this
afternoon in room D, Alumni Mem-
orial hall. The specific subject of
this afternoon's lecture will be,
"The Life of the People in Town
and Country, Part 1." Professor
Winter will conclude the discus-
sion of town and country life in
the third lecture, Tuesday, Nov.
18.

SAYS HE PREDICTED WAR
"Our world has many years to,
mature past the present childish.
and wicked age of war and the
battleship," said Dr. Francis S. On-
derdonk, of the College of Architec-
ture, in his illustrated lecture, "The
Dawning Era's Prophets, H. G. Wells
and L. N. Tolstoy," the third of the
Tolstoy league's series, given yester-
day afternoon in Angell hall.
Dr. Onderdonk said that Tolstoy1
became the prophet of the new era
because he looked ahead and pre-
dicted events that were sure to hap-
pen unless our social order was
changed. He saw that the World
war was imminent because of lack
of understanding among the na-
tions of the world.Therefore he
advocated international brother-
hood and urged that a universal
language be adopted to further this.
Tolstoy divided all people into
four groups, he said. These were
those who did not seem to think
about life or the reason why they
were living, those who attempted
to forget about death by having all
the enjoyment possible, those who
became disgusted with life and
committed suicide, and those who
could not ignore death but who did
not have the courage to commit
suicide.
Tolstoy himself, Dr. Onderdonk
stated, attempted several times to
commit suicide but was not success-
ful. As he grew older, however, he
grasped his now famous philosophy
of life, and became engrossed in
bettering his fellow man.
BEARS MAINTAIN
MARKET CONTROL
Heavy Selling Forces Equity
Shares Still Lower.
(By Associated Press)
NEW YORK, Nov. 10.-The be-
ginning of the new week in Wall
street found the bear market still
refusing to hibernate today, despite
its virtual uninterrupted exertions
of the past two months.
Th equoted value of equity shares
was hammered still lower by the
heaviest selling on both the stock
and curb exchanges since this date

Claims Tilt Will Net
State $120,000
for Charity.
CITIES TO HELP
State Expects to Sell
40,000 Tickets
for Game.
(By Associated Press)
LANSING, Nov. 10. - A football
game for the benefit of unemploy-
ment and charity, finally was offi-
cially arranged today when Gover-
nor Green accepted the offer of the
University of Michigan to turn over
its share of the receipts of its match
with the University of Chicago. The
game will be played in Ann Arbor
Nov. 22. The governor estimated it
will net the state around $120.000.
The money will be distributed to
counties throughout the s t a t e,
wherever tickets are sold and ian
direct proportion to the receipts
from each county.
Talks With Yost.
The governor announced his de-
cision after a telephone conversa-
tion with Fielding H. Yost, director
of athletics of the University. He
plainly was 'disappointed that a
post-season game between Mvichi-
gan and the University of Detroit
could not be arranged. However, he
stated, the Chicago game will be
better than nothing and he would
be displaying a lack of sportsman-
ship should he reject the offer.
The governor said if he refused
the charity match offered by the
University there might be a disposi-
tion to think he was piqued because
he could not arrange the game he
wanted.
To Direct Work.
To add to the revenue the gover-
nor personally will undertake to
direct the sale of about 40,000 tic-
kets.
Yost estimated the game normal-
ly would attract only about this
number of spectators, so the Uni-
versity will sell that many tickets.
The governor hopes to duplicate the
number, bringing the total sale to
80,000 by distributing t i c k e t s
throughout the state and pushing
their sale. He will distribute them
through state channels in each
community or through friends. If
80,000 tickets are sold at $3 each
the total yield would be $240,000 of
which Chicago will receive one-
half.
BUYERS OF CARS
GET 1931 PLATES
State Puts Licenses on Sale
to Stimulate Business.
(By Associated Press)
LANSING, Mich., Nov. 10.-New
license plates for new automobiles
today were placed on sale in Michi-
gan.
Described .as a move to inspire the
sale of new cars and contribute
toward the return of prosperity,
through increase of factory produc-
tion schedules, the order to sell 1931
plates to new car buyers was issued
today by John S. Haggerty, secre-
tary of state. It followed a confer-
ence with Governor Green.
The Governor expressed belief
that prospective purchasers would
buy cars now, if saved the expense
of buying 1930 plates with which to
operate them until January. He
expects the move to improve the
unemployment situation in the au-
tomotive industry.
The plates-black, with dark red
numerals-will not go on sale to
present car owners until Dec. 1.

Greville Will Speak
To Mathematical Club
Thomas Greviile, a former stu-
dent of mathematics here, will dis-
cuss "When Parallel Lines are not
Parallel" at the second meeting of
the Undergraduate Mathematical
club to be held at 8:00 o'clock to-
night in room 3011 Angell hall.

Mimes to Hold First
Revue Tryouts Today
Both men and women tucents,
who are interested in singing, danc-
ing, or acting have been requested
to report from 3 until 5 o'clock this
afternoon in the ballroom of the
Union for the first tryouts held for
the Mimes all-campus revue which
will be presented the week of De-
cember 7.
Although many songs, lyrics, and
skits have been turned in, there is
still need for a few more, stated
David B. Hempstead, '31, director of
the production. Most of the mate-
rial has been chosen, except for a
few skits, and after tryouts, rehear-
sals will start.

drowneda, when thne lumber scnooner k
Brooklyn broke in two off the bar
Saturday night, hundreds of men
patrolled the beaches, seeking
bodies. Only wreckage was found.
Portions of the deck, engine
room, life boats and part of the
superstructure lay high on the
beach. Fragments littered the sand
for eight miles. An airplane flew
down the coast in a fruitless search
for bodies.
At Pescadero, 50 miles south of
San Francisco, the Richfield oil
tanker Tamiahua lay high on a
reef with 40 of her crew of 41
aboard. The tanker piled onto the
reef Thursday night.
Meyer Will Address
Physics Coloquium

Ypsilanti Normal College's hopes
for a union building seem finally to
have been realized, since construc-
tion is rapidly advancing for its
erection on Cross and Washtenaw
avenues.
The first sod was turned last Sat-
urday by Clarence E. Gittins, presi-I
dent of the Alumni association.
When completed the building will
cost $375,000, and is the result of
a five-year campaign by the Alumni
association. More than 9,000 people
contributed to the fund.

Captain Roy
Greeted in

Ammel
Panama

,i

BYRD PLANS SECOND EXPEDITION
TO EXPLORE NEW POLAR REGIONS

Prof. C. F. Meyer of the physics~
department, will present an address,3
"Recent Experiments Demonstrat-I
ing the Intrinsic Wave Nature of
Material Particles," before t h e
physics colloquium which will be
held at 4:15 today in room 1041,
East Physics building. The address
will be a report on different investi-
cnfi+nne in +hic fialrl mairn a von

(By Associated Press)
FRANCE FIELD, Panama, Nov.
10.-Captain Roy W. Ammel,
Chicago broker and lier, ar-
rivedat France Field at 2:44
o'clock this afternoon, complet-
ing a 2,270-mile flight from New
York.
The American airman, making
the first non-stop flight from
NATW vinr ft Panma was

Admiral Refuses to
Specific Plans
Trip.

Divulge
for

Throughout his lecture last night
he continually referred to the prob-
lems he wished to solve "when he
went back."
H-is little d rIn Tloon that has ac-

I I

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