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This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

January 10, 1934 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1934-01-10

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.

THE MICHIGAN DAILY WEDNESDAY, JA

Navy Fliers Off
On First Jump
Of Mass Flioht
Six Giant Ships Included
In Venture; Honolulu Is
Final Destination
SAN DIEGO, Calif., Jan. 9. - () -
Off for a hop to San Francisco and
then a non-stop mass flight to Hon-
olulu, six giant navy seaplanes left
here today with the commander-in-
chief of the United States fleet as a
passenger.
Admiral David F. Sellers was to
accompany the squadron only to San
Francisco, aboard the plane of Lieut.
Commander Kneffler McGinnis, in
charge of the flight. The start of the
hop was set for 8 a. m. (P.S.T.)
Commander McGinnis said the 2,-
400-mile flight from San Francisco to
Honolulu, the first by any aircraft
in winter and the longest hop at-
tempted by a seaplane squadron, may
start Thursday.1
At San Francisco, Lieut. E. W.
Stephens, navy meteorologist, de-
clared that, considering present ob-
servations, "the sooner they got off
the better." He said observations in-
dicated favorable flying conditiom
for the next three days.
Six navy vessels, spaced at 300-
mile intervals have been ordered to
position along the route. Each planE
will carry a food supply sufficien
forseveral days and will besequipped
with a collapsible rubber boat.
Aboard the planes for the long hop
will be six officers and 22 men. The
pilot-navigator is Lieut.-Commander
McGinnis of Indianapolis, Ind. Other
pilots are: Lieut. F. A. Davis, Norfolk,
Va.; Lieut. T. D. Gunn, Atlanta, Ga.;
Lieut. J. Perry, Greenville, S. C.;
Lieut. J. K. Averill, Buffalo, N. Y.;
and Lieut. H. J. Roberts, St. Louis.
Foochow Due,
To Fall Soon;
Army Advances
All Foreigners Are Warned
To Evacuate Nanking
Immediately
NANKING, China, Jan. 9. - () -
National government military leaders
claimed today that the city of Foo-
chow, capital of rebellious Fukien
province, was doomed to fall before
Nanking military forces lined up and
ready to continue their advance.
While Foochow was cut off from
the outside world owing to crippled
communication facilities, two col-
umns of Nationalist soldiers were
said to have advanced within a com-
paratively short distance of the city.
The Nanking foreign office said the
ministry had informed foreign pow-
ers the National government "already
had done its duty in warning for-
eigners to evacuate Foochow.
"If they refuse," an office spokes-
man said, "the Chinese government
cannot be responsible for their pro-
tection."
Both the United States and Japan
had informed Nanking their embas-
sies at Foochow and Amoy had been
instructed to use their discretion in
requesting their nationals to with-
draw.
The United States warned the Chi-
nese would be held responsible for
the lives and property of Americans.
Japan took the same stand.
Accompanied by four assistants,
Mario de Bernardi, Italian air ace

and three times winner of the
Schneider cup, arrived from Italy to-
day. It was presumed he was slated
to join foreign experts training Na-
tionalist government army flyers.

Accused Of Libel

-Associated Press Pnoto
The Duke of Westminster, reputed-
'y one of Great Britain's wealthiest
men, issued a writ claiming damages
from his niece, Lady Sidel Lygon, 26
(above), for alleged libel in a maga-
magazine article she wro'te.
Prepare Pl an s
For New County
Jail Proposal
Reports on plans for a new county
jail here neared completion yester-
day as the building committee of
the county supervisors prepared to
submit the results to a special meet-
ing of the board which will be held
Jan. 18.
Conferences with civil and public
work officials have resolved into two
plans. First, is the issuance of about
$70,000 in bonds, with the under-
standing that the Federal govern-
ment will make a grant of $30,000.
The second plan is to have the
government underwrite all of the ex-

Caricaturist Busy
Pura"ring conceit
Of Local Big Shots
Leonard C. Ward, militant cari-
caturist, whose periodic visits to the
campus always result in a gratifying
deflation in the ego of local beau
brummels and B.M.O.C.'s, is here
again visiting the various "frat
clubs" and "tongs" of the Univer-
sity.
Ward, who has "worked" Michigan
several times in his five years of
travelling from school totschool, spe-
cializes in profile caricatures but is
also adept at sketches. The carica-
tures, which invariably meet with the
vociferous approval of all but the
subject, take about two minutes each
to sketch, and are then inked to pre-
serve the lines.
The peculiar part of it is that there
are always new victims ready to sub-
mit their classic profiles for the swift
conversion of the discerning eye and
accurate pencil of the artist. Each
thinks that his picture will be more
complimentary than the last. Per-
haps it turns out to be so, but the
subject never concurs.
The artist likes to work in sorori-
ties, saying that the girls dont resent
seeing their features mutilated but
often approach him on the sly and
ask to have a "good looking" one
done.
Ward will be on the campus for
two more weeks before leaving for
Kentucky University, his next stop.
interfraternity Council
Clears $150 On Dance
More than $150 profit was cleared
by the Interfraternity Council on the
Ball which was held last Friday at
the League. The funds will be put
into the council treasury in order to
defray expenses for the coming year,
it was announced.
pense and allow the county to use
it on a rental basis.
Both plans are expected to be sub-
mitted to the board. A bond issue,
however, would have to be passed by
the vote of the people.

Maxwell Gives
Comet Lecture
On Radio Hour
Astronomical Series Is Re'
newed On The University
Program Over Air
Comets are not the hit - or - miss
affairs as is commonly supposed, but
are regular orderly members of the
solar system, Prof. Allan D. Maxwell
of the department of astronomyI
pointed out in the third of the as-
tronomical lecture series over the
University broadcasting service yes-
terday.
"Like the earth and other planets,
comets move in orbits around the
sun," Professor Ma xw e l1 stated.
"These orbits may resemble an oval-
shaped curve known as an ellipse, or
they may have the shape of an open
curve, known as a parabola, which
includes three-fourths of all comets,"
he said.
Professor Maxwell continued by re-
viewing the discovery of the various
comets during the past few years,
showing the number of comets whose
course and position can be calculated.
"'The light of a comet is something
of a mystery," it was shown. "Some
is partly reflected sunlight, but also
seems to be in part a kind of fluores-
cent light excited by the sun's light
and heat.
"We do not know the sizes of the
meteors," Professor Maxwell said. "If
they weigh ounces, nothing would
need be feared; but if they weigh
billions of tons, disaster might con-
ceivably result."
President Ralph Cooper Hutchi-
sone of Washington and Jefferson
college declared that the primary
motive for students entering colleges
for many years has not been a desire
to seek education but to profit so-
cially and financially.

University Is Called Center Of
North American Papyri Studies

"The University of Michigan is the
center of papyrus studies in America,"
according to a recent history of the3
study and description of the great
collections of Europe and America
and the Egyptian sites where the
treasures were excavated.
Prof. Karl Preisendanz of the Lan-
desbibliothek in Karlsruhe, Baden,
Germany, is the author of the book
which is titled, "Papyrusfunde und
Papyrusforschung" (Discoveries and
Investigation of Papyri). In describ-
ing the collections of North America
and referring in particular to the
University, he says: "There a group.
of representatives of classical learn-
ing have joined in an enthusiastic
and productive co-operation to pre-
pare and publish the rich material.
Local Workers Named
The author goes on to name the
various workers and their particular
interests: Prof. Henry A. Sanders,
chairman of the speech department,
who is editing the Biblical papyri;
Prof. Arthur E. R. Boak, chairman of
the history department, the official
archives and documents; Prof. Camp-
bell Bonner, head of the department
of Greek, literary and magical texts;
Prof. John G. Winter, chairman of
the Latin department, literary texts
and private letters; Prof. Frank E.
Robbins, assistant to President Ruth-
ven, astrological and mathematical
texts; Prof. William H. Worrell, of
the Semitics .department, Coptic
pieces, especially magical texts.
Michigan Ostraka Cited
Dr. Preisendanz also mentions two
foreign collaborators, Mr. C. C: Edgar,
whose volume on the important Ze-
non papyri appeared in 1932, and Mr.
Leiv Amundsen, of the University Li-
brary in Oslo, Norway, whose book
on the Michigan ostraka, or inscribed
fragments of pottery, is now in press.
Since Dr. Preisandanz obtained his
information the University has pub-
tunis archives and Mr. Winter'sETT
lished Mr. Boak's volume on the
Tebtunis archives and Mr. Winter's
Jerome Lectures on Life and Letters

James W. Ferguson, teaching fel-
in the Papyri. Mr. Bonner's volume low in general and physical chem-
on the Papyrus Codex of the Shep- istry, residing at 813 E. Ann Street,
herd of Hermas is expected to appear was struck yesterday afternoon at
next month. North University and Ingalls streets
Commenting on Professor Preisen- by a car driven by Mrs. Iva B. Lim-
danz's list, authorities here added the pert of 1016 East University.
names of Mr. H. C. Youtie, research He was taken to St. Joseph Hos-
associate in papyrology, and Dr. Eli- pital where his injuries were diag-
nor M. Husselman, curator of manu- nosed as "just a blow on the head -
scripts and papyri in the University no skull fracture." Dr. L. J. John-
library, both of whom have published son, who attended, reported his con-
studies in papyrology. There are also dition as "good-nothing serious."
several graduate students now learn- Slippery streets, according, to wit-
ing the methods of papyrological nesses, prevented the driver from
work chiefly under the direction of avoiding Mr. Ferguson when he
Professor Boak and Mr. Youtie. stepped in front of the car.
Introducing a Special New Dish
We know you will like .. .
BAKED SWIFT'S PREMIUM
CORN BEEF
Other Features Tonight
Broiled T-Bone Steak . . . . . . 19c
Broiled Small Sirloin Steak . . . 15c
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For even greater economy-Meal Tickets $5.50 for $5,.00
THE TAVERN.
Cleanliness
CAFETERIA
338 Maynard St. mike fingerle, prop.

Instructor Injured;
Hit By Automobile

T aitef

li 0Ct ~

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Science Urged As Basis
For Hygiene Instruction
(Continued from Page 2)
cleaning the gums and the tongue;
and the various positions in sleep.
In order to present the constructive
side of the question of what topics
should be taught under the head of
hygiene, a list of desirable health
education subjects was presented.
This list includes: mate selection to
control heredity disease and improve
health of the offspring; the balanced
diet regulated in amount by body
weight; out of door activity with in-
creased emphasis on personal skill
and less on winning; increased em-
phasis on rest; certain facts of body
heat elimination on which comfort
and health depend.
Others are: improved personality
reactions; a knowledge of human
parasitism and the body's defense
against such extraneous organisms;
the effect of various body poisons
such as drugs, alcohol, chemicals of
industry, and foreign proteins; the
effect of mechanical injuries such as
the automobile is producing; the var-
ious tissue malfunctions such as can-

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