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October 09, 1931 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1931-10-09

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THE MICHICAN

DAILY

Lots Will Decide Who Is to Be Pilot
io Trip from Hawaii to United States

Plans for the organization of two
divisions in the Varsity Glee club
are rapidly taking form with the
continued tryouts of new mem-
bers, Clyde A. Chaffin, president of
the organization, said yesterday.
Although 137 men have been
listed for, membership in the club
and an additional number may be
added before the end of the week,
the list is expected to total 100
when the elgi'ility report from the
University is posted.
Two Divisions Formed
The two divisions of the club will
consist of a "full" or "home" Glee
club and a traveling organization.
The traveling club will consist of
about 40 voices, while the home or-
ganization will be composed of ali
those who qualify for membership.
It is expected that this plan Will
permit more men to take part in
the society's activities and will also
enable the club to select more nia-
terial for its out-of-town engage-
ments.
In addition to the above clubs,
the Freshman Glee club has also
been organized. This is the first
time that a first year unit has been
in existence during the first senies-
ter, although the women's organ-
ization has sponsored one for a
number of years.
Call For Tryouts
Chaffin also announced that try-
outs for any of the glee clubs may
still report for hearings and the
official membership of all organiza-
tions will be posted soon.
Numerous concerts for the com-
ing s(on have already been plan-'
ned, and from the tentative book-
ings which were announced pre-
viously by Prof. David M. Mattern,
director of the club, a number of
out-of-town engagements will be
fulfilled.
Those listed at present for mem-
bership in the organization are
Nicholas M. Anikeff,) Jule Ayers,
Warren Babcock, Paul J. Bauer,
Archibald L. Beach, Richard J.
.Becker, Francis P. Bennett, Erwin
R. Boynton, Norman N. Bowbeer,
John L. Brackett, Clyde H. Brown,
George D. Brown, Harold P. Brown,
After the game
this fall . . ..
TRY PREKETES
HOT LUNCHES
PREKETES
Sugar Bowl
109 South Main Street

IS FLO0DINGSTE
Wood Alcohol, Metals Foundt
in Campaign on White 4
Mule,' Dives.t
LANSING, Oct. 8.-(AP)--A floodr
of poisonous and contaminating
beverages has replaced bona fide
liquor on the Michigan market, ac-
cording to a report today to Oscar
G. Olander, commissioner of public
safety, by W.C. Geagley, state an-
alyst. The report was based uponl
tests made of scores of supplies
seized in the recent "white mule"
campaign. -
"From examination of these spe-c
cimens it is evident legitimate al-
coholic liquor can no longer be ob-
tained except for medical pur-
poses," Geagley said. "Neverthe-
less, there exists a wide market for
intoxicating liquors. To satisfy the1
demand, the bootlegger is drawing1
supplies from crooked origins. '
Finds Wood Alcohol
"Smuggling, cheating, illicit dis-
tilling, redistillation, cutting, fil-
thy fermentation and diversion of
industrial alcohol are furnishingZ
the material for beverages.
"Many of the alcohols have beent
redistilled to remove the denatur-
ants which were added to make
them unfit for beverage purposes.
Occasionally wood alcohol is pres-"

Today's Radio Programs
(Eatern Standard Time)

IIII

PRISON

All of NBC's good radio programs witching music, Theo Karle, and
tonight with but two exceptions Sam Lanin's orchestra, all play for
are commercialized ones. However, the radio audience's favor and the
the advertising in most of them is Pillsbury company at 10:00 o'clock
not so stressed that it becomes ob- through the same relaying station
noxious. The WWJ relayed pro- that Casey Jones uses as a mouth
grams take precedence' over those, piece.
coming through WJR tonight, for Also over WXYZ tonight comes
as against Cities Service, Pond's, Howard Barlow and his augment-
Cliquot Club, and Vincent Lopez on ed Symphony orchestra at 10:45
WWJ, WJR offers Nestle's Armour, o'clock for a fifteen minute pro-
Whiteman, and Calloway. gram. The gifted street Singer will
The Cities Service broadcast with begin his songs of many lands at
Rosario Bourdon's orchestra begins 11 o'clock to continue for fifteen
at 8 o'clock, lasting for an hour and minutes through WXYZ, Detroit.
then being followed by Harry Re- The Street Singer is one of those
ser's orchestra and Frank Knight persons who can be listened to for
as the announcer. Leo Reisman hours without tiring.
swings the baton immediately af-
ter the "Eskimo Night Club" goes W
off the air.Work on New Press
At 11:30 o'clock Vinceit Lopez, uilding Progresses;
"Lopez Speaking," directs his or-
chestra at the Hotel St. Regis. Exteror C 1 td
Eight o'clock ushers in the Nestle's
program with Nat Brusiloff through --
WJR. Armour takes the micro- Work on the new Press building
phone at 9:30 o'clock with Paul being erected on Maynard street
Whiteman following. Cab Calloway opposite Helen Newberry dormitory
at 12:30 o'clock is the last of thei
WJR entertainers. is progressing rapidly, observers
Casey Jones, with his Aviation note as they pass the structure.
News flashes and Freddie Rich's From all indications, the full com-
orchestra begin the night's festivi- pletion of the building should be'
ties for Columbia at 9:45 o'clock accomplished before next summer.
through station WXYZ. Toscha The exterior of the building is
Seidel and his violin with the be-
f.practically finished and the con-

r..,
'
1
1
I
F

Angry Prisoners Locked in T
Cells as Use of Instrumen
Is Curtailed.
LEAVENWORTH, Kan., Oct.
(P)-Protests against what Wa
H. B. White said was curtailr
of radio privileges created a
turbance among prisoners in
federal penitentiary here early

G
i
t

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Y

II

I

Four men and a woman will draw lots to decide which of them will
pilot their monoplane on a flight from Honolulu to San Francisco in
late October. Three of the men are shown here. Reading from left
to right are J. K. Von Althaus, war flier; J. V. Hyde, former war-time
flying instructor, and Hudson Mead, pilot of San Jose, Cal,. where the
plane is being reconditioned.

David W. Cannon, Gerald Case-
well, Elman Cataline, Roland Cat-
chpole, Gayle A. Chaffin, Harry E
Chesebrough, Stewart M. Cram,
Douglas W. Crawford, Donald A.
Cowan, William E. Davis, Alfred R.
Deeker, James Deluccia, John L.
Daegey, George Downey.
J. R. Dunwell, Ronald Duncan,
Hamilton Easton, Leland Evans,
Samuel Ewing, Samuel L. Finkel, H.
Thayer Fletcher, Donald G. Fox,
Dwight Frezise, Thomas Garland,
Frank Grabower, Milo Griggs, Mar-
shall C. Ham, Romine Hamilton,
Harold Hancock, Lester M. Harri-
son, Lawrence M. Hess, William S.
Horner, Harold Hunsberger, Eu-
gene Hunter, George Innes, Dwight
Jackson, Richard Jacobson, Karl
Jean, Jack Jacob, William Kearns,
Leonard Kominus.
Harold F. Klute, Samuei D. Knox,
Bernard Konoppa,- Elain Keeton,
Albert J. Kramer, Joseph La Cava,
Charles Lamin, John M. LaRue,
Philip Lincoln, Harley MacNeal,
Samuiel Maddin, Milton Marmer,
Russell F. Matthews, Warren H.
Mayo, Harry A. McCain, Robert
McElwain, Robert Miller, Clarence
Moore, James D. Moore, Charles M.
Nisen, Elmer Oestrike, Leslie M.

Three Tailors Work
on R.O.T.C. Uniforms
Uniforms are being made for all
new R.O.T.C. men.
The military department has
kept three tailors working for the
last two days and a half measur-
ing- and fitting freshmen in the
beginning course and third year
officers. At present more than 240
freshmen and 90 juniors have been
outfitted..
Oldt, Olaf Harry Olson, Gilbert
Palmer, Sol Plaks, Frank H. Pronty,
Raymond Renneke, Charles Rueg-
nitz, Frank F. Recora, Herbert
Rocsa, Lee Rice, Edwin D. Sander-
son.
Philip C. Shaw, John Silberman,
Herman C. Skoog, Gardner Smith,
Arnold Soper, John Stneiff, Ray-
mond Slffron, George Szekeley,
Thompson, Ralph Upton, R. Van-
denberg, Theodore Vandenberg,
Herbert C. Van Nonbury, Edwin R.
Warner, ' Douglas N. West, Arthur
R. Wragby, Clifford Wightman,
Eric Wild, Warren Wood and Sid-
ney Woolner.

ent.
";These products are often used in
bathtub gin, colored moonshine
litluor and other potent types
which bear fancy labels, selling the
consumer into the belief the pro-
ducts are legitimate liquors rather
than a highly dangerous type
which produce harmful after-ef-
fects and poison the system.
Contaminated With Metals
"Many of the so-called moon-
shine liquors are contaminated
with metallic substances such as
lead, zinc and arsenic. The white
mule liquors are poorly fermented
from distilled products and contain
high percentages of aldehydes.
There are also acids besides the us-
ual dirt and filth which render
such products unfit for beverages.
"It is plainly evident that the
continued use for beverage pur-.
poses of bootleg liquors such as
are now on the market is attend-
ant with alarming possibilities."

STAR GAZERS SEE
NEW PHENOMENA'
Amateur Astronomers Perplexed
by Night Mail Plane.

Astronomers who have been at-
tempting observation of the stars
through the clouds which have
overcast the sky, for the last three
nights have been astounded by an
astronomical phenomena which
had not been forecast by any of the.
astronomers who have given fore
knowledge of comets and eclipses.
One of the lesser stars, apparent-
ly has been seen to move horizon-
tally through the southern skies.
Most of the novices who had begun
observation for the first time were
astounded.
They were soon quieted however
when told that what appeared to
be a star, was only the wing lights
of the night mail plane passing to
the south.

tractors are now ,turning their at-
tention to the roofing and the in-
terior. Following faithfully thel
architect's plans, the building pre-
sents an interesting and pleasing
aspect with its red brick combining
with limestone facing.
The building is expected to be
ready for occupancy next fall. When
all Work has been finished, it will
house the offices of The Daily, Gar-
goyle and Michiganensian as well
as the Board in Contr'ol of Student
Publications.
Pettyiohn to Attend.
Washington Meeting
Elmore S. Pettyjohn, assistant
professor of gas engineering, will
leave soon for a meeting of the
American Gas association to be
held in Washington, D. C., the week
of Oct. 12. Professor Pettyjohn was
recently appointed for research and
special teaching by the Michigan
Gas association.

day.
The warden declined to disclo
the extent or cause of the radio r
strictions, but said there was n
cause for alarm as all of the con
victs were locked in their cells.
report that the ban included broad
casTs of the world series could n
be confirmed.
The angry shouts of the prison
ers and the continual ringingc
gongs within the prison walls we
heard a considerable distance fro
the institution. Warden Whitesa
the disturbance was confined
two cell blocks, B and E.
Lieut. John Kenny of the Leav
enworth police department repor
ed the din from the penitentia:
continued for several hours aft
the outset, but that police had of
tained no definite information o
the disorder.
Prison guards pa tr o1e d ti
grounds, ordering curious person
away. A strict censorship prevai
at the 'federal institution, repor
norTpally going to Washington fc
dissemination.
The last serious outbreak at tI
prison was a mutiny in the dinir
room, Aug. 1, 1929. One convi
was killed and three others wound
ed by prison guards, who becamn
targets of dishes, furniture and fix
tures in their attempts to paci
the men.
Enrierhi Professor
Returns fromAbroa
Prof. Joh'n C. Brier, of the chem
cal enigineering department, has re
turned to Ann Arbor from a vaca
tion trip abroad. Professor Brie
who has been away since the clos
of the Summer Session, spent h
time in England and on the Cont
nent visiting friends, sight-seein
and looking over European chem
cal manufacturing plants.

/

SUPERIOR
MILK and ICE CREAM
SPECIAL BRICK
VANILLA-FRUIT AND SLATES
PUNCHES-FANCY MOLDS
Phone 23181

The problem of where to eat vitally concerns every'one
who is not living at home. At Freeman's you will find
servid only the most wholesome foods-a trial will con-
vince you.
Lunch and Dinner (per week).. $5.50
Breakfast, Lunch, and Dinner,
(per week)..........00
SndaDn r............ 75c
FREEA
DINING ROOM
809 East Washington
ONE BLOCK NORTH OF HILL AUDITORIUM

y

/WB'T~'
CO'lS-YT g's

Recommended by the English Department
of University of Michigan

ThJbt Abride

d Dictiolary because it is based upon
WEBSTER'S NEW INTERNATIONAL-
The "Supreme Authority." Here is a
companion for your hours of reading and
study that will prove its real value every
time you consult it. A wealth of ready
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SSee It At Your College iBookstore or Write
for Info5rmationL to the publishers. Free
.specimenpages if you name this paper.
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Springfield, Mass. ,

C

R

Advance Orders
ORDERS FOR SEASON TICKETS (10 concerts) left at the office
or received by mail up to noon Friday, Oct. 9, will be filled in a4vance
in sequence-$6.00-$8.00-$10.00-s$12.00.
Sale"

i i

--.__.
......_
4

N

!
, t
r

I.

of all remaining season tickets will begin

4 M

SAT., OCT. 1 o $:*

at School of Music
10-ALL STAR CONCERTS-10

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MOVEIjulifIIAIIIIIIIIIM

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