Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue


Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

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.

March 13, 1934 - Image 6

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1934-03-13

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



TUESD~A. MAryr aY.x

Leremonies At.
Houses Make A
Busy Week-End
N Beta Phi Sorority Holds
Services At Local Chap-
ter For 25 Initiates
(Continued from Page 5)
isher of Ann Arbor was the prin-
ipal speaker of the evening. Marian
iddings, '34, Margaret Mustard, '36,
lartha Steen, '36, Marjorie Turner,'
7, and Else Sparre, '34, also ad-
ressed the chapter.
Sigma Chi
Sigma Chi held a banquet and mi-
ation Saturday night for the fol-
)wing pledges: Stanley Thomas, '37,
irmingham; Lyman Bittman, '37,
;aginaw; George Cosper, '37, Detroit;
rederic Shaffmaster, '35, Maumee;
obert Eberbach, '37, Ann Arbor;
ohn Leonard, '37, Canton, O.; Rob-
rt Graper, '37E, Maumee, O.; Floyd,
ustafson, '37, Chicago, Ill.; Earl
forrow, '37, Birmingham; Robert
ennedy, '37, Detroit; Joseph Ellis,
7, Eagle River, Wis.
Sigma Nu
Formal initiation was held last
eek-end for six pledges of Sigma
u fraternity with a banquet follow-
g the initiation. Those initiated
ere: Bruce Marshall, '34, Detroit;
obert Leahy, '36E, Alma; William
ates, '37, Kirkwood, Mo.; R a l p h
eehnke, '37, Ann Arbor; Robert
well, '37, Cleveland, 0.; and Paul
od, '37A, Maywood, N. J. Alumni
esent were Andy Harvey, Mt. Clem-
is, Sylvester Leahy, Detroit, and
arl Savage of Flint.
Sigma Kappa
Sigma Kappa entertained eight
nests at a rushing dinner Monday.
he decorations, which were planned
y Velda Weis, '34Ed., were lavender
veet peas and white candles.
Tan Delta Phi
Tau Delta Phi fraternity held for-
al initiation Sunday night which
as followed by an initiation ban-

Two French Explorers Report Finding Lost City Of Queen Of Sheba

A'Fountain Of Youth' For Rats
Is Found In Bacon's Precepts


ITHACA, N. Y., March 12 - UP)-
A fountain of youth and of good
looks which Lord Francis Bacon knew
and described, but which the world
overlooked, has been rediscovered in
the Cornell university laboratory ofI
animal nutrition.
There a colony of a dozen rats
lives, more than 1,200 days old, the
equivalent of 120 years of human life.
All were still youthful when rats nor-
mally become senescent. All retained
their fine silky hair, which is rat
equivalent for a baby complexion.
Their unequalled records, all more
than double normal lifetimes, were
due to diet, of the kind which the
Elizabethan scientist urged. Bacon
did not know the formula, which
Cornell worked out, but he had the
principle right.
Wrote Six "Rules"
Six precepts he wrote for long life,
which recently Dr. C. M. McCay of
the Cornell laboratory found in some
old collection. They read, in brief:
1 -Longevity is obtained by diet.
2 - Spare diet produces longevity.
3 - Animals which come later to
perfection are longer lived.
4 -To grow long and slowly is a
sign of longevity. The taller
the stature the better.
5 - I would have men observe that
the same things that conduce
to health do not always con-
duce to longevity.
6 --Again there are other things
that are beneficial to longer
life, yet not without danger to
Thefirst four of these observations
the Cornell diet experiments have
substantiated. The dangers men-
tioned in the last two are not so well
established, although they are signs
that they may exist.
Calories Reduced
Just one small change in diet pro-
duced the long-lived rats. This was

a reduction of daily food calories of
about 33 per cent. Otherwise they
ate the same as their "control" com-
panions, all of which died more than
half a rat century ago.
They failed, however, to stand heat
waves as well as the ordinary rats.
Otherwise they appeared to be in
complete health. They were as ac-
tive. They did not mature until the
age of two years, just about when
their companions were ready to die
of old age.
One ill of the flesh their diet failed
to stay. This was cataract and eye
troubles. Their eyes seemed to grow
old at about ordinary rates.
When they die it is hoped the body
tissues of these rats will reveal some
of the unknown causes of old age.
The processes probably will apply to
men as well as rats. Many men grow
old before their time. Science sus-
pects that all persons age faster than
is necessary.
T. Hawley Tapping, general secre-
tary of the Alumni Association, will
address a dinner meeting of the Uni-
versity of Michigan Club of Owosso
WASHINGTON, March 12.-(UP) -
The Senate today passed without de-
bate the bill extending for one year
from July 1 the temporary deposit in-
surance provision of the 1933 Banking
SANTIAGO, Chile, March 12. - ()
-Organization of a nationwide unit
of the National Socialists, called
"Tropas Nacistas de Asalto," or
"storm troops," has been completed
by Fernando Ortuzar, one of the right
hand men of Jorge Gonzalez, Nazi

Capt. Corniglion Molinier and Andre Malraus reported from
French Somoliland that they had found the lost capital of the Queen
of Sheba. The explorers said 20 towers or temples still stand at the site
which they gave as the northern edge of the great sandy desert in
Arabia as shown in map at left. They reported they had taken photo-
graphs of the ruins. If the two are correct in the belief, they have
ended a search conducted by scientists for centuries. The land of Sheba

--Associated Press Photo
in Biblical times was one of the wealthiest in the then known world.
The second Book of Chronicles hinted at this wealth in describing the
visit of the Queen of Sheba to King Solomon when it said: "And she
gave the king an hundred and twenty talents of gold and of spices great
abundance and precious stones." At right is an old steel engraving
depicting the Queen's visit to Solomon.

The initiates include: Benjamin
Myerow, '37; Jack Chason, '37; Ed-
ward Cushman, '37; George Halprin,
'37E; Milton Mintz, '37; John Man-
delberg, '34; Sol Selevan, '35.
Detroit alumni who came to the
banquet included: Dr. Milton Marx,
Dr. Clem Zipperstein, Mr. Herbert
Eiges, Mr. Sam Rubin, Mr. Julesf
Pliskon, Mr. Ralph Benyas.
Tau Kappa Epsilon
Tau Kappa Epsilon held initiation
for George Cash, '37, Angold, New
York; William Davis, '36, Westfield,
New Jersey; William LaBaw, Mon-
mouth, New Jersey; William Lowell,
'37, and William Thompson, '36, Buf-
falo, New York.
Theta Phi Alpha
Formal initiation services were held
yesterday by the members of Theta
Phi Alpha sorority for Anita Noble,
'35, Jackson; Therle Wagner, '37,
Chicago; Helen Gillespie, '35, Pitts-
burgh; Mary Alice McQuillan, '37,
Ann Arbor; and Mary Mildred Mur-

May Postpone
Anti-War Meet
Due T o Conf1l
UThe anti-war conference to be con-
ducted by the Michigan League
Against War and Militarism may face
postponement if plans for a meeting
of the campus League of Nations or-
ganization are carried out. The dates
for the latter meeting, April 20 and
21, would cause a week's postpone-
ment of the anti-war conference.
Gordon Halstead, Grad., chairman
of the organization committee for the
conference, is seeking to bring Kirby
Page and Scott Nearing to Ann Ar-
bor to address the conference. Pub-
licity is being sent to all colleges and
junior colleges in Michigan and a
poster contest to announce the con-
ference is being considered.
All campus organizations are in-
vited to send delegates to the con-
ference and the production of an
anti-war play is being considered by
the committee.

Late Permission Leaves Senior
Women Wondering What To Do
Night life locally, after 12:30 a.m. away for the night nearly an hour
Saturdays, is a recreation that be- before.
longs exclusively to the male of the Theatre patrons had the unusual
species, as the lost battalion of senior
women with their new-found freedom experience of mixing with women
discovered last week-end. And so, students at the midnight show, which
"Now that we have it what shall we has been another pastime restricted
do with it?" was the most conspicu- quite completely to the men and ap-
ous question preciated because of it. Many women
Dances at the League and Union students in the past expressed the
end at midnight, and the emanci- wish that they might attend these
pated co-eds came out of them to shows, and now seniors have the
find they still had an hour and-a- right. Whether or not they joined
half in which to terminate the eve- in the general bedlam that is a part
ning. They began to wander about of these performances is another
the campus area, hurrying from force question.

women at Marshall College have es-
timated that $165 is the average cost
of a semester's wardrobe, consisting
of four school dresses, two semi-
formals, one formal plus accessories,
one hat, two berets, six pairs of hose,
and three pairs of shoes.

of habit yet knowing they didn't have
to in reality. Some invaded the res-
turants and found that they were
not overly-welcome sights to the pat-
rons already there, for they were men
and resented having to modify their
celebrating the end of another week
in deference to women.
Many weathered the glares and
stayed till the last minute, however,
reveling in the thought that the ma-
jority of their sisters were safely put

A Large Assortment of
Finest Quality Writing. Papers
Regular Price $1.00 to $3.00
5 Oc per Box

COLUMBUS, O., March 12- Suc-
cessful professors must be able to
make students "work like the devil
and like it," Dr. B. O. Skinner, State
Director of Education, believes.
"Unsympathetic and s a r c a s t i c
teachers should be removed from the
schools and universities," Dr. Skin-
ner says.

President Of

School Here

Dr. Albert W. Palmer, president of
the Chicago Theological Seminary,

r, '35, Fort Wayne, Ind. A. formal 'addressed a group of senior literary
iquet followed the ceremony at students interested in theology in the
ch time Eleanor Blum, '35, gave a League last night.
come address to the new initiates, The students attending were select-
erle Wagner, the response and Ed- ed by Dr. E. W. Blakeman, University
rie Schrauder, representing the religious counsellor. Dr. Palmer, in an
rnnae gave an address. Dorothy informal talk, discussed various reli-
ves, '37Med., was toastmistress. gious and social problems with them,
:elen Foley, '34, was in charge of describing the Chicago Theological
banquet. Seminary.

rrigon club held initiation last
ht for Thomas Ayers, '37, Detroit;
eodore P. Bauschard, '35, Erie,
; Leo W. Corkin, '37, St. Johns;
ward T. Downs, '36, Detroit; Ralph
Hurd, '37, Detroit; Keith C.
ace, '36, St. Johns; John.R. Mann,
Detroit; William B. Olson, Jr.,
Ozone Park, N. Y.; Charles H.
lker, '35, Detroit.
-linton D. Sandusky, '34, was mas-
of ceremonies.
Zeta Beta Tau
meta Beta Tau held initiation on
urday, March 10, for the follow-
: Benjamin Aaron, '37; Simon
"er"man, Jr., '36; William N. Ans-
h, '37; Louis C. Braudy, Jr., '36;
bert J. Freehling, '37; Sherwin
ines, '37; Julian Goodman, '36;
once B. Grossman, '37; Robert H.
ver, '37; Wililam K. Jackson, '37;
nes L. Salzenstein, '37; Herbert B.
lf, '37; Herbert Joseph, '37; Ed-
d S. Solomon, '37; Stanton Schu-
n, '37; Sol C. Lewis, '37; Cyrus
in, '37.

Dalies Frantz To Make
Concert Tour Of West
Dalies Frantz, of the School of
Music will be soloist with the Chicago
Symphony Orchestra under Frederick
Stock Thursday and Friday, March
15 and 16. He will then go to Wich-
ita, Kans., for recitals March 19 and
21. On March 20 he will play a
recital in Joplin, Mo.
Mr. Frantz will be guest soloist
with the Denver Symphony Orches-
tra March 25 and will play a recital
in Denver March 27.
ATCHISON, Kas., March 12. -(A)
-Willard Linville, chief of police, was
shot and seriously wounded by a
blast of machine gun fire, two bank
employees were slugged and nine
were kidnapped here today by four
men who robbed the Exchange Na-
tional and Exchange State banks of
approximately $21,000.

kesterlields are
not/lie others
N O two people in the world look
alike ... act alike. So it is with
tobacco... just like folks.
No two leaves are the same.
And it's the same with cigarettes...
no two brands are alike.
Furthermore, not only are the to-
baccos different, but the way the to-
baccos are handled is different.
This, you can understand.
You know just as well as we d+
that no two manufacturers use the
same kinds of tobaccos, or blend them
or cross-blend them or weld them
together in the same manner.
We do everything that science
knows and that money can buy to
make CHESTERFIELD as good a
cigarette as can be made.
We hope you like them. They are
"not like others."

Play And By-Play--By Al Newman
(Continued from Page 3)
replace it. The rag also is gone and there is nothing to do but stuff
nice clean handkerchief in the air intake and pull.
Well I never in my life see such an exhibition of sheer cussedness on
e part of a motor. It is as temperamental probably as the original pos-
sor of the hairpin which holds the choke prior to the moment when I
>p it overboard. (I mean the hairpin).
rHEN THE REST OF THE FIELD has covered about a half mile out of
the two-mile course, the engine finally gives a horrible roar, and we
p into the air and are off. I give her all I can but have to sit facing the
tor, steering with one hand and holding the choke with the other and
if the time I am headed goodness knows where.
We are tearing along at quite a rate and I notice for the first time
y the motor superstructure is all covered with oil. There is a hole that
ps it onto the flywheel and it goes in all directions including on me.

I A rl

Back to Top

© 2021 Regents of the University of Michigan