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May 19, 1935 - Image 1

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1935-05-19

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'th-e Weather

Fair today; tomorrow in-
creasing cloudiness. Showers in
west and south.

iz r




A Leader Passes
Mere Civilian Army Officers..



1 1 1 1 - f

Of Daily Staff
Is Completed
Reed, McLean To Head
Sports And Women's
Staffs Respectively
Editor Announces
Gargoyle Assistants
Nine Sophomores Named
As Editorial Assistants
On Student Paper
William Reed, '36, and Josephine
McLean, '36, last night were named
sports editor and women's editor, re-
spectively, of The Daily by Thomas
H. Kleene, '36, new managing editor.
Nine sophomores were also named
editorial assistants by Kleene. They
are Robert B. Brown, Clinton B. Con-
ger, Richard G. Hershey, Ralph W.
Hurd, Fred Warner Neal, Elsie Pierce,
Robert H. Pulver, Marshall Shulman,
and Bernard H. Weissman.
Reorganization of The Daily edi-
torial staff under the new plan of the
Board in Control of Student Publica-
tions, is expected to be completed be-
fore the end of the year.
The Daily business staff will be
appointed tomorrow, according to
George Atherton, '36, new business
Miller Names Assistants
Don C. Miller, '36, newly appointed
editor of the Gargoyle, named the fol-
lowing members to the humor maga-
zine's editorial staff: Gilbert Tilles,
'37, assistant editor; Walker Graham,
'37, art; Walter Crow, '37, photog-
raphy; Marjorie Morrison, '36, wom-
en's editor; and Odgen Dwight, '37,
The following students were ap-
pointed by the new business manager,
Norman Williamson, '36; Lola Camp-
bell, '36, women's business manager;
Mary Agnew, '35, in charge of adver-
tising; Jack Cochrane, '37, accounts
and credit; Alex Grossinger, '37, ad
circulation; and Thomas Sullivan, '37. .
Reed named the following, all soph-
omores, as sports assistants: Fred
Buesser, George Andros, Robert Cum-
mins, Robert Friedman, and Ray
Women's Staff Chosen
Miss McLean named the following
sophomore women as her assistants
on the women's staff: Jewel Wuer-
fel, Charlotte Rueger, Lois King, Dor-
othy Briscoe, Florence Davis, Marion
Holden, and Olive Griffiths.
Reed is affiliated with Delta Alpha
Epsilon fraternity and has been a
member of The Daily sports staff for
three years. He was graduated from
Ann Arbor high school and now lives
in Oxford, Mich.
Miss McLean is a member of Col-
legiate Sorosis and has been a member
of The Daily women's staff for three
years. She belongs to Wyvern and
was publicity manager of W.A.A. for
two years. She did publicity for the
Sophomore Cabaret, the J.G.P. and
the Frosh Frolic. She was graduated
from Liggett School in Detroit, and is
a resident of that city.
R. Foster Campbell, Jr., newly-ap-
pointed editor of the Michiganensian
is expected to make his appointments
tomorrow. Campbell, a member of
Phi Gamma Delta fraternity, comes
from Malden, Mass.
Giant Russian1
Plane Crashes,

49 Are Killed
Collision Of Liner And
Stunt Plane Is Cause Of
MOSCOW, May 18-( ) -The
world's largest land plane, the Maxim
Gorki, collided with an escorting
plane today, broke in midair and
crashed to the ground, bringing death
to 49 persons in the worst disaster
ever to befall a passenger plane.
The wreckage of the two airships
and the broken bodies of the victims
fell over the village of Socol, on the
outskirts of Moscow, crushing at least
one house,
"The Gorki dived crazily and I
watched with horror while it went to
pieces in the air," said one eye-wit-
"One house was hit by a wing
weighted down by four motors, and
it. n1rn the nf and the whole side

Champion Deep Sea Diver Is
Treated At Hospital For Bends
A strange story came out of the of here for the bodies of two children
University Hospital yesterday - a wio were believed to have drowned.
story of a champion deep sea diver He was at a depth of 60 feet for more
who was found unconscious last week ! than six hours. His assistants were
in the middle of U.S. 12 highway. 1 inexperienced, and instead of taking
The story begins last Sunday night. 30 minutes to haul him to the surface,
Two University Hospital internes were they brought him up in three min-
driving into Ann Arbor on U.S. 12. utes. Result: while en route to Ann
About a mile outside of the city they } Arbor, he had a severe attack of Cais-
found a man lying in the road. Be- son's disease, or "bends."
sieving him intoxicated, they put His diving accomplishments, he told
him in their automobile and took him; the nurses and doctors, all of whom
to the county jail. became his close friends, included:
The internes examined him more Being the first man to reach the
carefully - and instead of being U.S.S. Maine, after it had been blown
drunk, the man was found to be in a up in Havana harbor; heading the
serious condition, suffering from "the the attempts to reach the ill-fated
bends," a disease peculiar to deep sea S-54, U.S. Navy submarine in which
divers. He was rushed to the Univer- all members were killed; diving for
sity Hospital where doctors, after the Morro Castle, and having gone
working all night, succeeded in bring- deeper in the ocean than any other
ing him out of danger. man.
When, in a couple of days, the manHe was getting on in years, he ad-
was able to talk intelligibly, he told mitted, but said he could still outdive
his history, which the sheriffs are in- a half a dozen younger fellows. He
clined to call "bunk,' and the doctors mentioned a daughter in Ann Arbor,
are inclined to credit. who might have gone to Washington,
His name is Joseph Franklin, 57 D. C. She could not be located here.
years old, with no specific home. He Diver Franklin was released from
is the champion deep sea diver of the the Hospital Friday afternoon. He
U.S. Navy, retired. He was diving in said he was going to Chicago to do
Lake St. Charles about 30 miles west some more diving maybe.

Track Team

Bonus Leaders

Dies After Illness

Wins Easily; Will Demand
Nine Lose s' VetoVote Soon
Six-Run Rally In Seventh Advocates Of Patman Bill
Gives Illinois Its Second Admit Lack Of Needed
Win Over Varsity, 8-4 Strength In Senate
Osgood Wins Both Roosevelt To Go


High, Low Hurdles

Before Congress

Wolverines Score Slams In Appearance Of Presidentj
Mile, Discus As Illini Assures Bill's Defeat,'
Fall, 81 To 45 Say Opponents

CHAMPAIGN, Ill., May 18 -(/F)-I
The University of Michigan track
team, without the services of Willis
Ward, scored an 81 to 45 victory over
Illinois today. The Wolverines
scored slams in the mile run and dis-
cus and took the first two places in
the 440, 880, and two-mile runs.
Bobby Grieve was the individual!
star of the meet as he won both the
100 and 220-yard dashes. In the 220!
he set a new Illinois field record at.
21.1 seconds.
Bob Osgood, Michigan's hurdler,
also scored a double triumph as he
broke the tape n the high and low
hurdle events.
The mile relay was cancelled by
mutual consent.

WASHINGTON, May 18 - (Al) -
Patman bonus bill leaders in Congress
agreed today to vote immediately,
without debate, on whether to over-
ride President Roosevelt's veto after
the chief executive delivers his mes-
sage in person, probably next Wed-
At the same time they conceded!
they did not have the votes to over-3
ride the veto in the Senate, but still
expressed hope of a swing that would
put the inflationary measure over
despite the President's objections.
The decision was reached at a con-
ference of the bill's friends in the!
office of Senator Thomas (D.-Okla.),
at which strategy was discussed
hWill Ask Immedi e Vote
After the conference, "Thomas an-


i f th Annual Varsity Tennis
Homecoming Team Defeats
To End Today Teachers, 5-

Graduate Dean
Explains Grant
Of Fellowships
States Intelligence. Test Is


Cane Day, A Traditional
Senior Event, To End
With the celebration of the tradi-
tional Cane Day the program of the
1935 Spring Homecoming will comeI
to a close. The Family Banquet,
which was attended by more than 350
persons last night in the Union Ball-
room, marked the climax of the event.
Douglas R. Welch, '35, general
chairman of the Homecoming com-I
mittee, presided as toastmaster at the
banquet, and President Alexander G.
T tvn eqme estsf r the
Homecoming. Dean-Emeritus Mor-
timer E. Cooley of the engineering,
school was an honor guest and briefly
related a few of his experiences as
professor of steam engines and iron
The complete program was ar-
ranged by Jean Seeley, '36. The'
League Trio, composed of Miss Seeley,
Maxine Maynard, '35, and Marjorie
Morrison, '36, and the "Four Men of
Note," a student quartet, were in-
cluded in the program. Margaret
Burke closed the program with a
Many Exhibits Shown
The various schools and colleges
arranged many diverse displays and
exhibits. In the University Museum
special exhibitions in zoology, In-
dian handicraft work, and Michigan
wild life were shown, and the Ar-
chitectural College arranged displays
in drawing, painting, and modeling.
The Fine Arts department exhibited
children's paintings gathered from
all parts of the world.
The Engineering Open House was
one of the outstanding events of the
Homecoming program. The electrical
engineering department demonstrat-
ed "inverted speech" apparatus by
which the frequencies of the human
voice were changed, similar to a dem-
onstration featured at the 1934
World's Fair.
The transportation department'
tested the reactions of visitors to traf-
fic problems and showed pictures and
models of the world's modern modes
of transportation.
Operate Naval Tank
Guests at the Open House were
able to see the naval tank in opera-
tion and displays of wax and wooden
models of ships in various states of
construction were also featured.

Michigan Netters To Play
Final Matches At Ferry
Field Today
Michigan's Varsity tennis players
swept aside an aggressive Western,
State team to win their final home
competitive match when they de-
feated the Kalamazoo squad 5 to 21
yesterday at Ferry Field. An All-
Star team from Cleveland will face
the Maize and Blue netters in their
last home matches, an exhibition
series, at 3 p.m. today on the Ferry{
Field courts.



SUMMARIES nounced the bonus forces would call ! D y riFyiv actor In 11 e
CHAMPAIGN, Ill., May 18. - OP)-- for an immediate vote in the House Determining Of Awards
ummaries of the Illinois-Michigan when the President concluded his_____
ack meet: veto message. If the veto is over- Fearing a misunderstanding with
Mile run: Won by Pinkerton (M); ridden, it will then go to the Senate, regard to the method of awarding
cond, Smith (M) ; third, Brelsford where Thomas said they would be!igit the m Uiertod lo wsis,
cond Smth M);thid, relfor whee Toma sad tey oul bethe eight University fellowships,
M). Time, 4:34.7. ready for a vote, also without debate, which were recently announced, Dr.
440-yard run: Won by Patton (M); provided all their supporters were Clarence S. Yoakum, dean of the
cond, Birleson (M); third Frey (D. on hand. Graduate School, yesterday explained
ime, :49.2. House leaders decided against Mon- the procedure more fully.
day for a joint session of the Senate If
100-yard dash: Won by Grieve (I)a a jo seivn fhe nt The candidates are originally se-
,-------------and House to receive the veto mes- ed,



(T>ar..Ftisc Ze" , Detroitenis camp-'
ion and ace of the Western State out-
fit, won the only singles victory for
the invaders by defeating Captain
Seymour Siegel of the Wolverines in
straight sets, 7-5, 6-2.
Howie Kahn won a tedious match
from Max Gurman, Western State's
No. 3 man, technically on a default,
although the battling little Wolver-
ine had his opponent on the go be-
fore the match was called. The
score stood a set apiece, 10-8, 8-10,
and 4-1 for Kahn in the last set when
Gurman, with a cramp in his leg, was
forced to stop.
The Wolverines _chalked up victor-
ies in all the other singles matches,
although Bob Anderson was forced to
three sets before he beat Pepa, 2-6,
6-2, 9-7, in the number 1 match.
The doubles were split evenly be-
tween the two teams, Kahn and Mil-
ler Sherwood taking Pepa and Smith
in straight sets, 6-4, 6-3, while Ander-
son and Siegel dropped their match
to Fisher and Klein, 6-2, 6-3.
Anderson (M) defeated Pepa (WS),
2-6, 6-2, 9-7.
Fischer (WS) defeated Siegel (M),
7-5, 6-2.
Kahn (M) defeated Klein (WS),
10-8, 8-10, 4-1. (Default).
Sherwood (M) defeated Klein (W
S), 7-5, 6-3.
Dean (M) defeated Smith (WS),
6-1, 6-4.
Fischer and Klein (WS) defeated
Anderson and Siegel (M), 6-2, 6-3.
Sherwood and Kahn (M) defeated
Pepa and Smith (WS), 6-4, 6-3.

cond, Stoller (M); third Stiles (M).
ime, :09.8.j
120-yard high hurdles: Won by Os-
)od (M); second Cullinana (I) ;
ird, Hunt (M). Time, :15.
880-yard run: Won by Aikens (M);
cond, Davidson (M); third, Ruhnow<
. Time, 1:55.7. (Ties Illinois field_
c c set' Vfiteilinis, nf929.
Shot put: Won by Alexander (M);
cond, Rinquist (I); third, Etchellsr
A). Distance, 42 feet, 8 inches.
220-yard dash: Won by Grieve (I;
cond, Stoller (M); third, Craven1
[. Time, :21.1. (Ties Illinois fieldt
cord. Old record by Evans, Illinois,
High jump: Won by Riegel (I);,
cond, Moisio (M); third, Avery (I).
eight, 6 feet, T?$inches.
Pule vault: Won by Seely I; sec-
nd, Hunn (M); third, Mitzia (I).
[eight, 13 feet, 4 inches.
Discus throw: Won by Etchells,

(M); second, Savage (M); third Sil-
verman (M). Distance, 141 feet, 5
CHAMPAIGN, Ill., May 18 -R)-
The Illinois baseball team won its
second game of the year from Mich-
igan today, conquering Swede LarsonI
and his mates, 8 to 4. Larson allowed
eight hits. the same number that
the Wolverines collected off Hale
Swanson's delivery.
In the seventh inning the Illini
scored six runs on four hits, two Mich-
igan errors contributing to the cause,
however, as did Larson's wildness in
striking two batsmen with pitched
Box score:


sage. o te gro1ud terewasUinuflected by a departmental committee,
sage on the ground there was insuf he said. Then members of the faculty
ficient time to make preparations for in the respective departments write
receiving the chief executive. recommendations and a statement
Decision To Be Close of the candidates' qualifications.
The Oklahoma senator conceded he The candidates then write a life
did not know of any changes in the sketch of themselves, in which they
Senate line-up, but some of his asso-
ateO~tndeTh~ ha-be-n l~fe JThese three things, Dean Yoakum
and that the decision would be close. continued, the department's recom-
Administration leaders, meanwhile, mendation, the statement of qualifi-
maintained that the President's de- cations, and the life sketch, are sub-
cision to appear personally to deliver mitted to the Graduate School, where
h eto assured that it would be sus- they are read by three faculty mem-
Representative Patman (D e m., bers; who rank the material inde-
Tex.), author of the bill, contended pendently.
the vote would be very close and a Then the intelligence tests consist-
single ballot might decide it. ing of current affairs, mathematics,
"The very fact that the President general science, and language, are
has decided to come in person Jndi- given. The results of this test are
cates he knows it is very close and compared with the rankings given by
the outcome would be doubtful with- the faculty readers, and the scholar-
out his appearance," he said. ships awarded on the basis of the
final result.
Dean Yoakum emphasized that the
lass oa To intelligence test was only a part of
the basis of award and did not out-
weigh the other factors in importance.
Be Reduced BYThe University, he pointed out, is
the first institution in the world to
grant fellowships using intelligence
m tests as a factor in making the award.
The fellowships were for $500 each.
Large Single Classes The ones announced yesterday, made
rpossible by one of the University's
Be Shifted; 'Peaks' ToIfoundation grants, were renewals of
a part of the students who received
Be Diminished similar awards last February.
A suggested program for the sched- Recipients are Carl Hart Schaaf,
uling of all single classes having Emil J. Konopinski, Gennady M. Kos-
more than 100 students wasreleased olapoff, James C. LaDriere, Lillian
yesterday by Prof. Daniel L. Rich, Ogoroskin, Victor A. Goedicke, Israil
director of classification. The pro- A. Warheit, and John C. Keyser. t
gram was worked out by a faculty
committee in conjunction with the0
plans for the diminishment of peak ond ion
loads through greater use of after-
noon and Saturday class periods.L
I A chart has been made showing Col. t or ihrence
the probable distribution of all the
large sections for the next year, and Termed rave
contains as far as possible all courses
in which 100 or more students met
as a group during the present year. Famous British Officer,
The chart outlines all changes made
by departments either unsolicited or Injured Last Tuesday,
at the suggestion of the committeeN r
which studied the situation and drew Still Near Death
up the plan, Professor Rich said.
"The peak loads are now very much WOOL, Dorsetshire, Eng., May 18E
less conspicuous," he said, explaining - (R) - The condition of Col. T. E.
that where the total student enroll- Lawrence, injured five days ago in a
ment for classes Tuesday and Thurs- motorcycle accident, took a sudden
day at 11 a.m. had been far above turn for the worse tonight and was
all other hours, many groups which described in an official bulletin as
met at that time have now been being "very grave."
shifted, spreading the load more even- A bulletin issued at 6:30 p.m. (12:30
ly throughout the day and week. p.m. Eastern Standard Time) read:
Botany 1 and Zoology 1, two of "The condition of Mr. T. E. Shaw
the largest groups studied, he pointed, (the name under which Lawrence
out, have been shifted from their has gone of recent years) has taken a
Tuesday and Thursday meetings at sudden change. The position is now
11 a.m. to Monday and Wednesday very grave."
at 3 p.m., while Political Science Lawrence's illness was complicated
I and II, which had previously added today by a congestion of the right
to the Thursday load, now each have lung.
'two sections, one meeting at 1 p.m. lung.
QnA +rp r.i, rx+91 cm ri Wild rumors flitted about Lawrence

C.J. Lyons
Of Dental
S-taff Dies
Sudden Illness Is Fatal To
Distinguished Member
Of Faculty
Rated As Expert
On OralSurgery
Named To Head Executive
Committee Of.School Of
Dentistry In 1934
Dr. Chalmers J. Lyons, chairman of
the School of Dentistry executive
committee and nationally noted oral
surgeon died early yesterday in the
University Hospital of bronchial
pneumonia following a three-day ill-
ness. He was 61 years old.
Dr. Lyons had been a member of
the dental school faculty for 28 years
and a professor of oral surgery since
1915. Last year he was named to
head the executive committee of that
school. At the time of his death, he
was consulting oralsurgeonntothe
University Hospital and a member of
the staff of St. Joseph's Hospital.
Dr. Lyons was widely known as an
especial authority in plastic surgery
for the correction of hare lip and cleft
palate. In 1916 he established a clin-
ic for this purpose at the University
Hospital. The only one in Michigan,
the clinic is one of the largest of its
kind in the world.
Awarded Jarvie Medal
For his skilled work in this field, two
years ago he was awarded the Jarvie
medal by the New York State Dental
Association. He was a regular con-
tributor to Dental and Medical Lit-
erature and the author of "Fractures
and Dislocations of the Jaws." He
also contributed to the American
Textbook of Operative Surgery and to
"Cleft Palate and Cleft Lip" in Mead's
Textbook of Oral Surgery. He had
written numerous articles for scien-
tific magazines.
Last year Dr. Lyons served as presi-
dent of the American Association of
Oral and Plastic surgeons. He was
a past president of the State Dental
Society and a past supreme grand
master of Delta Sigma Delta, pro-
fessional dental fraternity. He was
a member of the American Dental As-
sociation, and Sigma Psi, Phi Kappa
Phi, and Omicron Kappa Upsilon
honorary fraternities.
Dr. Lyons was held in high regard
by the entire dental school faculty
as well as members of the other facul-
ties on the campus. Of him the ex-
ecutive committee of the dental
school declared:
Eulogized By Executive Committee
"Dr Lyons was undoubtedly one of
the most highly regarded men in the
dental profession. A scholar of great
intellect and the most excellent char-
acter, his passing, a signal loss to the
School of Dentistry, the University
and the dental profession, is mourned
by all"'.
Indicative of the great respect had
for Dr. Lyons by his associates, a
Chalmers J: Lyons club was formed
several years ago by students who
had done hospital work under him.
The students selected for the club
, served under the great dentist for
three years, one year in the dental
school and two years at the Univer-
sity Hospital, before specializing in
oral surgery.
The dental school head was born
April 30, 1874, in Martinsburg, Ohio.,

the. son of Mr. and Mrs. John P.
Lyons. He attended Central State
Teachers College, at Mount Pleasant,
and received his D.D.S. degree from
the University in 1898 and his D.D.
Sc. degree in 1911. During the years
1898-1907 he practiced in Adrian, and
was associated with his brother, Dr.
J. W. Lyons, in Jackson, for a short
Dr. Lyons is survived by his wife,
Grace; a son, Richard H. Lyons, '35
M; his brother, and a sister, Mrs. A.
I Fiske, of Newark, 0.
Will Hold Funeral Tomorrow
Funeral services will be held at
2:30 p.m. Monday at St. Andrew's
Episcopal Church, with the Rev. Dr.
Henry Lewis officiating. Friends may
call at the Dolph Funeral Parlors
Sunday afternoon and evening and
i Monday morning, those in charge of
vv arrangements said. Members of the
family request that flowers be omit-
- ted.
t Because Dr. Lyons had so many
close friends., his family selected as
e pallbearers representatives of the va-

Student Religious
ILeaders Meet Today

Michigan AB
Ford, 3b ..........3
Rudness, cf .......5
Paulson, 2b .......3
Oliver, lb ........5
Regeczi, if ........ 4
Teitelbaum, ss . .. .4
Lerner, rf ........4
Williams, c .......4
Larson, p .........3
*Verbeek .........1
Totals .......36
'Batted for Larson in
Illinois AB
Reinhart, If ......5






A 48-hour evaporator test was con-
ducted by the chemical engineering A conference of the retiring and
department and visitors were shown newly-elected heads of the several
the general chemical engineering lab- I student church guilds and the officers
oratory and the various steps in the of the Student Christian Association
x-ray studies of metals. and Hillel Foundation with Dr. Al-
More than 250 students cooperated bert W. Palmer, President of the Chi-
insposorihang2thsuentHus erandcago Theological Seminary, will be
in sponsoring the Open House, and held at 1 p.m. today in the Union.
student guides were provided to ex- Dr. E. W. Blakeman, Counselor of
plain the displays and show visitors Religious Education, called the meet-
through the engineering buildings. ing and stated that a discussion will
be held on the subject of "The Church
Al Contemporay and Its Immediate Task."
Prof. Leroy Waterman, head of the
To Be Sold Monday Oriental Languages and Literature
department, Dr. Palmer, and Dr.
Blakeman will lead the discussion.
contemporary will put its May is- The purpose of the visit of Dr.
sue on sale tomorrow afternoon on Palmer to the campus is to talk to
the campus, its editors announced those students interested in religion
yesterday. "The Undergraduate and as a professional career and the possi-

Weber, 2b.3
Duffner, lb ........4
Lewis, 3b ........4
Moyer, cf.........3
Henry, rf ........3
Swikle, ss ........3
Russell, c ......... 3

4 8 24 14 2
R H 0 A E
1 1 2 0 01
1 1 1 5 0
1 1 10 1 0
0 1 4 2 1
1 0 2 0 0
1 1 0 0 0
1 1 5 4 2
1 1 2 0 0
1 1 1 3 0
8 8 27 15 3
100 000 003 - 4
00 020 600 - 8

Swanson, p ......4
Score by innings:
Michigan ..........1
Illinois ............0

Earned runs - Illinois 5, Michigan
2. Runs batted in -Ford, Rudness,
Oliver 2; Reinhart, Duffner, Lewis,


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