FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 281
_, e _ _,..__ . .., _.,....
300 St. Louis
Ballroom Is Pressed Into
Use To Accommodate
Prof. George E. Carrothers, director
of the Bureau of Cooperation with
Educational Institutions, just re-
turned from the convention of the
department of superintendence of
the National Education Association in
St. Louis, yesterday gave the particu-
1ars of the Michigan Breakfast held
in the Hotel Jefferson Tuesday morn-
"I was prepared for about ninety
graduates, but at 8 a.m. over three
hundred alumni showed up," said
Professor Carrothers, who was in
charge of the arrangements. "We
had engaged a private dining room,
but the large attendance necessitated
the removal of the breakfast to the
main ballroom, and even then some
of the graduates had to hold their
conversations in the smoking rooms."
For two hours, old classmates met
each other for the first time in years,
Professor Carrothers said, with al-
most every state being represented.
Dean J. B. Edmonson of the School
of Education, was toastmaster, and
talks were given by William Mac-
Andrew, '86, now on the editorial
board of "School and Society" at 75
years of age after an active life in the
field of education, by A. J. Stoddard,
president of the superintendence de-
partment of the N.E.A., and a grad-
uate of Michigan; and by E. C. War-
riner, president of Central State
Teachers College at Mt. Pleasant.
Speeches were also given by E. L.
Bowsher, '13, state superintendent of
Ohio schools, and by Eugene B.
Eliot, superintendent of Michigan
schools, both University graduates.
"Copies of Michigan songs were
handed out, "Professor Carrothers
said, "and the ballroom rang with
'The Maize and Blue,' and 'The Vic-
A telegram from President Ruth-
yen was read at the opening of the
"Most cordial greetings from the
University of Michigan to its alumni
and others from this state. We are
proud of Michigan's large and ef-
ficient representation among Ameri-
can educators and we hope the Na-
tional Education Association meet-
ings this year again prove an inspira-
tion toward freshened and broadened
ideals in the teaching profession." '
Dies In Russia.
Thousands Visit In New Orleans For
Bright Climax To Mardi Gras Carnival
(Special to The Daily)
NEW ORLEANS, Feb. 26. - Thou-
sands of persons from all over the
nation made their way homeward
from this holiday-decorated city to-
day as the colorful bedlam of gaiety
of the Mardi Gras, which ended at
midnight, died away.
Weather for the pageantry of this
famed carnival, which has lost much
of its former religious significance,
was perfect, and the Mardi Gras kings
and queens, regaled in their gro-
tesque dress, paraded and danced in
the sunny streets. They were wit-
nessed by the largest Mardi Gras
crowd in history, according to those
in charge, a crowd which lost itself
when all New Orleans was trans-
formed into a riot of color as the
carnival reached its climax at the
crowning of the Grand Monarch -
Season Began Saturday
The Mardi Gras season was official-
ly inaugurated at noon Saturday by
King Nor, tiniest, yet mightiest of
the carnival monarchs, while thou-
sands of persons jammed the streets
for a glimpse of him and his red,
gold, green, purple and blue retinue
of more than 60 floats. The first'
pageant was made up only of gram-
mar and high school students, the
theme of their parade being "His-
toric Places of the Vieux Carre"
(French Quarter). One of the clev-
erest and most impressive of the
many floats included an iron gate
ajar, disclosing a courtyard of the
ever-present yucca palms in an old
cream-colored water jar. Pink and
yellow costumes clustered at the rear
and an old lamp jutted out from a
"All the world's a stage," and so
was a float by that name. The first
theatre in New Orleans, "Le Spectacle
de la Rue St. Pierre," was called later
Tabary's Theatre from the name of a
favorite performer residing in New
Scores of other beautiful floats por-
trayed many different scenes of this
old city's famous quarter" showing it
as it was 150 years ago. Yet to go
through the section today you wonder
if it has changed so very much since
the days of Bienville, Iberville and
Jean LaFitte, the glamorous pirate
who aided General Jackson in the de-
fense of New Orleans against the
The Vieux Carre is filled with ar-
chitecturally unique structures rang-
ing in age from 100 to more than
200 years, within whose walls have
been written the thrilling chapters
of the rise of the civilization of that
vast area originally known as the
Orleamans and the thousands of
out-of-town visitors who were swarm-
ing all over New Orleans for the an-
nual festival of Carnival jammed
both banks of the Mississippi to wit-
ness the arrival to the city of the
Sea God Proteus.
Hold River Display
A bedlam of screaming sirens, hoot-
ing hug-boats and deep voiced steam-
ers brdke loose when King Alla
steamed up the river aboard the U.S.
Destroyer Schenck. Accompanying
the King and his royal party were
scores of gaily decorated yachts and
smaller boats, all in full regatta flags,
adding a colorful scene to the New
Orleans waterfront where many are
docked during the festivities.
Yet the river bedlam was just an
echo when the Mardi Gras reached
its climax and all New Orleans went
mad with color, masking from dawn
to dusk, dancing in the streets, to
the honor and glory of Rex, the mon-
arch of Mardi Gras.
With trains, bus-lines, planes, auto-
mobiles and boats bringing additional
thousands to New Orleans, the city
was crowded with the largest Carnival
crowd in history, according to Car-
Sunday's high temperature and
brilliant sunshine started thousands
of early arrivals off on a round of
sight-seeing. During the day the
docks were crowded with visitors from
every section of the country who hur-
ried to the waterfront for an in-
spection of the visiting battleships
and ocean liners.
The fishing villages near' New Or-
leans with their boat-crowded bay-
ous; the coastal i4rairies covered
with swamp grass, waist high, and
broken with placid pools and winding
bayous and the cypress swamps with
gnarled old trees festooned with gray
moss-all this proved intensely in-
teresting to visitors who sought the
typical and unusual outside the city
But one does not have to venture
outside New Orleans in seeking the
romantic and unusual, for this old.
city constitutes a visit to the Old
SCA Group Will
On Toledod rip'
Twenty Students Compose
Sociology Tour Party;
Toledo U. Cooperates
About 20 students will leave for
Toledo tomorrow noon on the so-
ciology field trip being sponsored by
the Student Christian Association.
The purpose of the trip, according
to Miriam Hall, Grad., is to provide
the student non-academic opportuni-
ties to deepen his insight into modern
society and its problems, and is not
designed primarily for the students
concentrating in sociology. Prof.
Charles J. Bushnell of the University
of Toledo's sociology department has,
upon the request of Prof. Roderick D.
McKenzie of the University's so-
ciology department, arranged the it-
inerary for the group while in Toledo.
Saturday the group will visit the
University of Toledo, and then pro-
ceed to the Belmont Avenue district
of Toledo, where they will see the-
program of housing and slum clear-
ing being carried out. Verne Pfaen-
der, Federal director of housing in
the Toledo area, will address the
group. A meeting with labor leaders
has also been planned in the Toledo
Sunday the students will meet with
the relief and employment workers
and will hear a talk by J. Branch
Donelson, director of the Ohio State
employment service. Later in the
afternoon, the students will visit the
Toledo Art Museum and the Bay View
Park Colony. They are expected to
return to Ann Arbor early Sunday
Those interested in making the
trip should get in touch with Dorothy
Shapland immediately. Miss Shap-
land will be in Room 2125 Natural
Science building from 9 a.m. to 12
noon, and from 2 to 4 p.m. today.
NEXT WED. EVE.
"FUNNIEST STAGE COMEDY
WE HAVE EVER SEEN"
--Say George Burns and Grade Al i
World, particularly throughout 15
square blocks makn up the Vieux
Carre, the French Quarter.
To the Carnival visitors the French
Quarter is the most interesting sec-
tion of all New Orleans. Its early
mixture of French and Spanish ar-
chitecture combining the Spanish
courtyard and the overhanging bal-
conies of the seventeenth century
French style of construction gives one
the impression that he has been
transplanted to the quaintest section
In every corner of the section are
bars and restaurants of every variety
appealing to all tastes, where the cui-
sine is unequaled. Turci's, Antoine's,
and the Patio Royal are crowded
nightly with out-of-town diners, and
for those particular about their fancy
drinks the Old Absinthe Bar is the
eath Of Local
. . Lemble, 55, Dies
Fro n Self-In flicted Gun
WoundsF rom. Revolver
Alphonse B Lemble, 55 years old,
was found dead in the back room of
the grocery store which he owned
at 530 S. Forest Ave. yesterday morn-
ing. Coroner Edwin C. Ganzhorn
pronounced it a case of suicide.
Lemble shot himself through the
chest with a..45-caliber Colt revolver.
He was found by Alva B. Mettert, a
meat cutter, when he came to work
at 8 a.m. Business troubles were
thought to have been the cause of
Born in Germany, March 20. 1880,
Lemble came to Ann Arbor at the age
of three. He has resided here since
that time, being well known because
of his many fraternal and business
G ;sociat 1011.5
Lemble is survived by the widow,
Iva May Healy Lemble; a. daughter.
Mrs. George Lucas, Lincoln Park; two
sons, Marshall, of Detroit, and Wil-
ford, of Ann Arbor; a brother, Frank,
of Ann Arbor: two sisters, Mrs. Louise
Sachman, of Detroit, and Mrs. Mary
Lebic, of Rockford, Ill.; three grand-
children and several nephews and
Funeral services will be held at 3
p.m. Sunday at the Muehlig chapel
and burial will be in Forest Hill ceme-
tery. Friends may call at the chapel.
rrIks For IDentists
The faculty of the School of Den-
tistry has arranged for a series of
general assemblies of all undergrad-
uate dental students for the purpose
of hearing lectures outside the
sphere of dentistry by members of
the faculties of other schools and
colleges of the University.
These assemblies, according to
Prof. Russell W. Bunting of the den-
tal school, will be held bi-weekly in
the upper amphitheatre of the dental
building. The first lecture will be
given by Dr. Louis A. Hopkins, Di-
rector of the Summer Session, at
4:15 p.m. Monday. Dr. Hopkins will
speak on the subject, "The University
Around the World."
- 'today and Saturday
RONALD COLMAN in
"THE TALE OF TWO
ANN SOTHERN in
"YOU MAY BE NEXT"
BUCK JONES in
A liorniiai Sceintis s ;ets
Results By Bomardig
Bismulith Withi Atomis'
Using a cyclotron, similar to the
one which is now being built by the
physics department, Dr. J. J. Livin-
good, research associate at the Uni-
versity of California, created a radio-
active substance which is found in
nature, according to a recent release
from the Science News Letter,
Bombarding bismuth, an element
with a large atomic weight, with
deutrons in the cyclotron, Dr. Livin-
good found that the Radium E which
resulted followed the regular series
of radioactive elements, the News
Letter reported. The Radium E de-
cayed with a half-life of five days by
emitting electrons, and in the end
With his 85-ton cyclotron, Prof. E.
O. Lawrence, designer of the appara-
tus, also of the University of Cali-
fornia, has transmuted more than
one third of all the elements known
to man. Recently he has converted
platinum into gold, the News Letter
stated. The cyclotron is also useful
in making neutrons, neutrally charged
atomic particles which are invaluable
in bombarding atoms in order to
study their construction and consti-
Success with the cyclotron has re-
sulted in replicas of it being built
in seventeen research centers, includ-
ing one by the University, which ma-
chine is now nearing completion.
Seven of these machines are being
constructed in foreign countries, three
in Russia, two in England, and one
each in Japan and Denmark.
The deutron bullets which Dr. Liv-
ingood employed in making Radium
E are nuclei of double weighted hy-
drogen atoms obtained from heavy
water costing approximately $600 a
pint, the Science News Letter com-
mented. They are shot out of the cy-
clotron with a velocity of about 12,000
miles per second, about one hundred
thousand billion of them being
emitted pei second.
Will Speak Here Today
Earl Hanson, Planning Consultant
of the Natural Resources Committee
assigned to the Puerto Rico Recon-
struction Administration, will lecture
on the subject "Puerto Rican Recon-
struction Problems," at 4:15 p.m.,
today in the Natural Science Audi-
Mr. Hanson, a specialist in land
planning, was formerly associated
with the Missippi Valley Commission,
and he has had a number of articls
published on the geography of South
America. He will speak at a seminar
in graduate geography at 10 a.m,
Saturday. The lecture today is open
to the public.
Place advertisements with Classified
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'clock previous to day of insertion.
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The above rates are for 7% point
LOST AND FOUND
LOST: Black and white laminated
Parker Pencil. Name W. B. Wilson
on side. Phone 2-3549. Reward.
STUDENT HAND LAUNDRY: Prices
reasonable. Free delivery. Phone
LAUNDRY 2-1044. Sox darned.
Careful work at low price. 1x
LAUNDRY, carefully washed in soft
water and hand ironed. Reason-I
able. Telephone 7287. 11x
USE MODEL IN CAMPAIGN
FLINT, Feb. 27.-(A"))-The re-
cently organized traffic safety board
here is using a model street inter-
section, with minature cars and
trucks, in its investigations of auto-
mobile accidents. Drivers involved
in mishaps are given an opportunity
to re-enact the scene of the accidents
before the board.
ARE you interested in knowing the
truth about the Townsend Plan?
Walter Nelson, Detroit attorney,
will speak on its merits. 8 p.m.,
Friday at Masonic Temple. All
welcome. Admission free. 344
MAC'S TAXI-4289. Try our emf-
cient service. All new cabs. 3x
EYES examined, best glasses made at
lowest prices. Oculist, U. of M.
graduate, 44 years practice. 549
Packard. Phone 2-1866. 13x
SELL YOUR OLD CLOTHES: We'll
buy old and newsuits and over-
coats for $3 to $20. Also highest
prices for saxophones and typewrit-
ers. Don't sell before you see Sam.
Phone for appointments. 2-3640.
FOR RENT: Apartment with pri-
vate bath and shower for three
instructors or students. Also single
room, shower bath. Steam heat.
Continuous hot water. Phone 8544.
422 E. Washington. 341
FOR RENT: Single rooms for girls,
undergraduates or graduates. 912
Forest. Phone 2-1586. 338
DOUBLE ROOM, two boys. One for
suite. Warm, clean, comfortable.
Two blocks from campus. Ap-
proved house. 500 Packard. 342
ESPERANTO CLASS TO MEET
Instruction of Esperanto will begin
at 4 p.m. today in Room 1020 Angell
Hall, Dr. Hirsch Hootkins, who will
teach the course in the artificial, in-
ternational language. announced yes-
terday. Any one interested may join
the class, which meets once each
week, Dr. Hootkins declared.
DIES FROM BURNS
LUDINGTON, Feb. 27. -- (/P) -
Burns suffered when he tossed an
inflamable fluid on a furnace fire
caused the death Wednesday night
of Edward James Thompson, Jr., 11,
son of Ludington's city commissioner.
With DUKE ELLINGTON and
his WORLD-FAMOUS DANCE
ORCHESTRA to "charm" you
away from every orbital gee.&
haw, Friday the thirteenth of
March portends but not to dis-
appoint! Youth, Inc.'s Hoodoo
Dance at the Naval Armory, De-
troit, beckons every campus
hero and his lady to five hours
of bewitching pleasure at only
$1.65 a couple. Better hurry to
Swift's pharmacy on State St.
TO A KOSHER
A Large Variety of
233 S. State At Head of Liberty
87-Year Old Scientist Had
Won Nobel Prize For
MOSCOW, Feb. 27. - (P) -Russia's
great scientist, Ivan Pavloff, noted
for his theories of conditioned re-
flexes and his experiments with the
brain processes of animals, died to-
day. He was 87 years old.
A form of la grippe was the cause
Pavloff won the Nobel prize in 1904j
for his works on the salivary glands
and digestion, and turned in later
years to an intriguing mechanical
theory of life.
It was his contention that all the'
acts of life are reflex and just as
mechanical as that of the baby who
pulls his finger out of the fire.
To prove this theory he experi-
mented for many years with dogs,
monkeys, rabbits and other animals.
In addition bto a small menagerie,
his Leningrad laboratory contained
equipment for measuring the thoughts
of animals, the intensity of their
brain processes and even their very
wishes, hopes and disappointments.
Pavloff, however, during 1929 ob-
jected strenuously to the inclusion7
of several Communist representatives
whom he termed "nobodies" in the
His attitude then recalled his ear-1
lier rebuff to Lenin when, in the
famine days of 1921, the Bolshevik
leader offered to augment Pavloff'sx
daily ration of a half pound of black
bread and a handful of frozen pota-
"Not while my friends and col-z
leagues are starving!" the scientist
Before the international congress
of physiologists, of which he wasz
president, he said he had succeeded in
setting up in dogs the same condi-
tions of mental derangement as occur
in humans and that in many cases,
notably by the use of bromide, cured
neuroses which had lasted for months.
6:00-WJR Buck Rogers
wwJ Ty Tyson.
WXYZ Contrast in Music.
6:15-WJR Junior Nurse Corps.
WWJ Dinner Music.
WXYZ Sophisticated Rhythm.
CKLW Joe Gentile.
6:30-WJR Duncan Moore.
WXYZ Day insReview.
CKLW Melody Lane.
6:45-WJR Hot Dates in History.
WWJ Musical Moments.
WXYZ Lowell Thomas.
7:00--WJR Myrt and Marge.
WWJ Amos and Andy.
CKLW Shadows on the Clock.
7:15-WJR Jimmie Allen
WWJ Speakers: Evening Melodies.
WXYZ Capt. Tim
CKLW Laugh Parade.
7 :30-WJR Jack Randolph.
WWJ Evening Melodies.
WXYZ Lane Ranger.
CKLW Variety Revue.
7:45-WJR Boake Carter.
WW.J America Speaks.
8:00--WJR Freddie Rich's Music.
WWJ Jessica Draggonette.
WXYZ Irene Rich.
CKLW Sweet and Hot.
8:15--WXYZ Wendell Hall.
8:30-WJR Broadway Varieties.
WXYZ Red Nichols' Music.
CKLW Pop Concert.
WWJ Waltz Time.
WXYZ Al Pearce's Gang.
CKLW Revellers: Orchestra.
9:30-WWJ Court of Human Relations.
WXYZ Fred Waring's Pennsylvanians.
CKLW Music Box Review.
10:00-WJR Richard Himber's Champions.
WWJ First Nighter.
WXYZ Girl Friends.
CKLW Wallenstein's Symphonia.
10 :15-WXYZ Musical Moments.
10:30-WJR March of Time.
WWJ Music Guild.
WXYz Adventures of the Hornet.
CKLW Jazz Nocturne.
10 :45-WJR Three Aces,
11 :00-WJR Bulletins.
WXYZ Baker TwinS.
CKLW Hockey Review.
11:15-WJR Latin-American Music.
WW.J Spoi't Celebrities.
WXYZ Sport Talk.
1 .:3--WWJ Kavanagh's Music.
WXYZ Lowry Clark's Music.
CKLW F~reddy Martin's Music.
114 5--CKLw Stan Meyer's Music.
13:00--WVJR Bert Stock's Music.
WWJ Russ Lyons' Music.
WXYZ Shanior: Ranny Weeks '
CKLW Orville Krapp's Music.
12:30-wJR Guy Lombardo's Music.
WXYZ Phil Ohman's Music.
CKLW Ted Weems' Music.
1:00---CKLW Jack Hylton's Music.
1:30-CKLW Will Osborne's Music.
"--the only absolute require-
ments are that you have
lived, loved and laughed."
"-she could have qualified
for a place in any silly sym-
phony." -N.Y. Sun
Tonight and Tomorrow
Saturday Matinee, 2:30 p.m.
Night, 8:30 p.m.
Evenings: 75c - $1.00 - $1.50
Matinee: 50c - 75c - $1.00
Box Office Opens Feb. 24.
. V A JFlTI[
Mat. & Bale. Eve.
Main Fl. Eve. 35c
Continuous 1:30 - 11 p.m.
15c to 6-25c after 6
NOAH BEERY, Jr.
REX, the Horse
I Ott tlheA* I A I I'N~
IldI t, ,