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.

August 17, 1930 - Image 1

Resource type:
Michigan Daily, 1930-08-17

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

on mmr






VOL. X. NO. 42.



Den roouce Ps

TONY MRuthvenWill Address
Visiting Bar Members
New York Italian Professional
Takes /0 for Round to Lead'
Competitors by Stroke. :

Endurance Flyers Sail On, But Manager
Complains of Meager Financial Returns

Dean Pronounces Past
Session Great Success L OL U I

(By Associated Press)

Chicago Professional Follows
One Stroke Behind With
Score of 68.
(By Associated Press)
1 T. PAUL, Aug. 16.-Two boom-
ing, par-snatching rounds of golf
sent Tony Manero, wiry New York
Italian professional one shot ahead
of a closely bunched field in the
72-hole rush for gold and fame in
St. Paul's--$10,000 open champion-
ship over the wind-blown Keller
county course.
- Unperturbed by the treacherous
w i n d s that stopped most of the
leaders, Manero today- circled the
course in 70 strokes, which added
to his smart 69 of yesterday, gave
him a, total'of 139, five strokes un-
der par- for the 36-hole stretch. An
eagle three on the 510-yard twelfth
was the bright spot on Monero's
bright card today. A 30-yard pitch
shot that sailed right into the cup
was responsible for the piece of"

ST. LOUIS, Aug. 16.-Dale Jack-
son and Forest O'Brine still were
adding hours to their sustained
flight record today,,and Bill Pick-
ens, their manager, still was com-
plaining about what he called the
meager financial returns harvested
by Messrs. Jackson, O'Brine and
Thus far Pickens had been able
to close four contracts, totaling
about $1,800 for the flyers, and this
comprises "their sole reward" ex-
cept for $7,000 they will receive
from an oil company whose prod-
ucts they are using, Pickens com-
"Just to think," he wailed. "There
are those two boys making the
greatest endurance flight in history

and a great big New York company
says $1,000 is too high a price to
advertise one of its products. What
those boys need is a high fence
around their ship. The other night
half of the people in St. Louis came
out here and we didn't collect a
dime. A free show and they all
came out."
Despite all his troubles, however,
Pickens is "trying to keep up the
old spirit and so far we have not
cut our price because the one big
mistake in the promotion business
is to ask for $2,000 when you could
have had $5,000.
St. Louis' "lack of financial gen-
erosity" is no mystery to Pickens.
The city is "to close to big achieve-
ments in aviation."


Alexanuer G. Ruthven,
President of the University,


will address, on behalf of the Uni-
versity, the delegation of prominent
lawyers at a banquet to be given in
their honor Wednesday.

R. H. Lucas Accuses Democrats
of Blocking Hoover's
Relief Measures.
(By Associated Press)
WASHINGTON, Aug. 16.-Taking
office today as executive director of
the Republican National committee,
Robert H. Lucas, of Kentucky, is-
sued a statement charging Demo-
cratic leaders with blocking admin-
istration business and unemploy-
ment relief to preserve depression
as a campaign issue.
"The Democratic leaders," he
said, "put their party in direct op-
position to every effort made by the
nation's chief executive and his ad-
ministration to restore business and
provide emplovment for all the

Giant Dirigible Fails to Break
Record Now Held by
Graf Zeppelin.
(By Associated Press)
CARDINGTON, England, Aug. 16.
-Great Britain's giant dirigible,
the R-100, came back home today
after an 18-day trip across the At-
lantic to Montreal and other Ca-
nadian cities, and back.
With her landfall near Fasnet,
Traladii l5 brJan rp d1(ii ht the

Edward H. Kraus,
Dean of the Summer Session,
who yesterday expressed great sat-
isfaction with the general success
of this year's term, pointing out
gains in the various schools of the
Dean Edward Kraus Considers
Summer Session Very
Great Success.

Three Concerts Scheduled to End
First Year of Institution
as Part of University.
Rose Du Moulin, Lynn Clark,
Edwin Biltcliffe Will
Appear Today.
Three concerts will be given dur-
ing the coming week to complete
the public program of the School
of Music in its first year as a part
of the University.
At 4:15 o'clock this afternoon in
Hill auditorium Lynn Clark, bari-
tone, and Rose Lynn Du Moulin
and Edwin Biltcliffe, pianists, will
give a recital.
Perla Wolcott, soprano, and Phil-
ip LaRowe, organist, will be soloists
in the Faculty concert planned for
8:15 o'clock in the evening on Tues-
day, August 19. The concert will be
held in Hill auditorium.
Students Plan Concert.
At 8:1 o'clock, Wednesday eve-
ning, August 20, Professor James
Hamilton of the voice staff will
present a group of students of his
summer class in a large program of
vocal selections. The recital will be
hell in the auditorium of the
School of Music. Among those who
will present numbers in the con-
4 cert are Lynn H. Clark, Lucille
Grossman, William Jannsen, Ruth
Rogers West, Neil McNight, Harriet
Stout, George Matthews, Kate K.
Field, S. L. Flueckiger, Olivia Gil-
key, Grace Gremelsbach, and Dor-
othy Cozad.
Clark, who is to open the con-
cert this afternoon, will provide two
groups of vocal numbers. He has
done a great deal of radio work
and has appeared as soloist in a
number of Michigan cities. He is
acting as guest instructor at the
music school during the Summer
Chicago Pianist to Play
MlVJ r dLL 1 RLV in hi.LULLf I '.ha



y Will Fete Barristers
m Several Nations
at Reception.

Rouse Is Second.
One shot behind him as. a result
of the best round of the day's play-
ing came "Sunny" Rouse,. youngl
Chicago professional. Rouse cleared
the course today in 68 strokes, four
under perfect figures, for a 130 to-I
tal. The Chicago star played a flaw-1
less game, dragging birdies on thel
four long holes and holding par1
even on the four others. He went
out with a 34 and' came home with
the same score.
Gene Sarazen, of New York, who
topped the field yesterday with a
record smashing 67, fell into a bad
putting epidemic today but stag-
gered in with a 74 which landed
,hm in first place with a 130 total.,
The former National open chan.
pion three putted three greens and
lost opportunities for birdies on
several holes because his putter re-'
fused to. work. Tied with Sarazen
was Otto Hackbarth, Cincinnati,
Ohio, veteran. Hackbarth, who.
landed second yesterday with a 68,
had a fine chance -to take the lead
today but threw it away on the
short thirteenth where he took a
five. He finished with two birdies,
.however, for a 73.
Stars Contest Match.
So many stars were bunched
within easy striking distance of the
lead tonight that the champion-
ship, which will end tomorrow, with
two more 18-hole contests, appear-
ed to be a match.
Johnny Dawson, of Chicago, on
account of',his dispute over his am-
ateur status with the United States
golf association cannot accept any
kind of prize in the tournament.
Charles Lacey of Clemensten, N.J.,
and Tommy Armour of Detroit,
were close with, 144, while Walter
Hagen with a 14. and Johnny Far-
rel with a 146 stil.1had a chance.




Approximately 200 lawyers from
England, France, Scotland, Irish
Free State, and Canada will be the
guests of the Detroit Bar associa-
tion and the University, Wednes-
day, August 20, it was announced


The visiting delegation, on its people. Having selected the natural
way to attend the American Bar ior.ung seten -theaual
association meeting at Chicago misfortune of the nation-the suf-
will reach Ann Arbor at 5:15 o'clock m fering of the unemployed - as a
Wednesday afternoon, and follow- campaign issue for 1930, the Demo-
ing a short tour of the city will be cratic leaders could not lend their
tendered a reception at the Law- support to any corrective measures
yer's Club from 6:00 to 7:30 '- without depriving their party of a
clock. At 8 o'clock a banquet at battle cry for the campaign.
the Union will be given in their "And the country has continued
honor. to suffer-business is slow to re-
President Ruthven will address cover - workers walk the streets
the visitors on behalf of the Uni- looking for work while the Demo-
versity and Mr. James E. Duffy- cratic strategists confer and con-
residetofnMiciJamnsDyBar as-, sult and issue statements, all the
president of the Michigan- while fearing an improvement in
sociation will speak for the Michi- bsns eoeteeeto.
gan lawyers. Dean Henry M. business before the election.
Bates will preside as toastmaster "They hold to the fallacious idea,
at the banquet. that if things will just remain as
Sir Boyd Merriman will speak on they are until election day, the
behalf of the British bar and Mr. Democrats will secure control of
Henry Decugis will represent the Congress."
French bar. Included among the The Lucas statement-the open-
distinguished British lawyers will ing gun of the Republican national
be Sir William Jowitt and Sir John organization's participation in the
Allesbrook Simon. fall election campaigns-compared
The delegation will leave for the Democratic party to a "quack"
Chicago Thursday. and the Republican organization to
-- _ __the "old family physician" needed
Office of Dean Begins to deal with a serious illness. The
new director charged the Demo-
Approval of Quarters crats with having waged "a cam-
Householders having rooms to paign of misrepresentation and
rent to men students for fall have confusing propaganda."
been requested to have their list-
ings in the office of the dean of PUBLICATION DISCONTINUED ,

irelana ong Dewre uayugn, ,10
dirigible passed up the Bristol
channel and across England to ar-
rive over its mooring mast here atc
10:40 a. m. (4:40 a. m. Ann Arbor3
It took an hour and 22 minutes t
to moor the giant craft from the
time it was sighted just above theE
mooring mast. The ship first ric-1
cled the field and then at 11:40
dropped out a cable which the
landing crew below grasped.
Slowly the craft settled and felt
its way with its nose to the top of
the mast, her engines continuing a
soft drone while the thousands
gathered on the ground cheered.
As soon as the airship was safe-
ly moored customs officers went
aboard and formally cleared the
ship. When the operation had been
completed pasengers disembarked
and were greeted at the top of the
tower by Lord Thomson, minister
for air.
The arrival ended a journey of
3,287 miles almost without devia-
tion along the great circle route
between the Canadian city and the
airdrome here.
Departure from St. Hubert Air-
port, Montreal, was at 8:28 p. m.
eastern standard time, Wednesday,
the trans-Atlantic crossing of 3,-
287 miles being completed in 56
hours and 12 minutes at an aver-
age speed of 58 miles per hour.
The fastest eastward crossing of
the Atlantic was made in August,
1929, by the Graf Zeppelin.
Any women students who have
by mistake removed books from,
the library of the Michigan
League are requested to return
them before Friday, August 22,
when the Library closes.
Cecelia Shrivers, chairman
of library.

"We feel that'the 1930 Summer
Session has been a very great suc-
cess," Dean Edward H. Kraus said
yesterday. "The enrollment is the
largest ever recorded for a summer
term in the history of the Univer-
sity. Attendance at the lectures and
excursions, and membership in the
Men's and Women's Education clubs
have increased greatly."

More than 4,200 men and women
were registered in the Summer Ses-
sion this year, Dean Kraus pointed
out. This figure includes those en-
tered in the week-end and short-
term courses.
"The list of more than 1,700 stu-
dents in the Graduate school is the
largest on record, even including
the winter sessions of the Univer-
sity," he stated. "There are more
holders of degrees on the campus
at this moment than ever before.'
"We wish especially to thank the
visiting members of the faculty f o
the splendid work which they have
done," Dean Kraus. continued.
Large gains over last year hav(
been shown in the enrollment o:
several of the schools, according t
Dean Kraus. A considerably great-
er number registered in the educa-
tion school courses, although the
Graduate school showed the largest


mrs.au mourn, uncago eacner
and pianist, will offer a number of
piano selections. She is a member
of the faculty of the American
Conservatory of Music at Chicago.
She has played with the Chicago
Symphony orchestra and has been
heard over the radio during the
past year
Biltcliffe, who is a student at
Harvard university, will also pre-
sent several piano numbers. He has
appeared in the East with many
prominent singers and has been
principal accompanist for Arthur
Wilson of Boston.
Mrs. Wolcott, who will sing in the
concert Tuesday, is a former stu-
dent of the School of Music. She
has held scholarships in New York
and Chicago institutions, and has
continued her study abroad.
LaRowe, who will complete -the
recital for Tuesday night, is a grad-

Customs Men Capture
Beer Loaded Steamer

Norwegian Ship Returns to Aid
as Tahiti Is Abandoned.
(By Associated Press)
SUVA, Fiji, Aug. 17. - (Sunday)
-The master of the disabled Brit-
Ish steamer Tahiti wirelessed at
12:30 a.m. today that passengers
and crew were abandoning ship at
26 degrees, 27 minutes south lati-
tude, 166 degrees, 5 minutes west
The message said the crippled
ship's bulkheads. were expected to
give way any moment. A Norwegian
ship which passed the Tahiti Sat-
urday (today) and turned back to
her, assistance was. expected along-
side at noon today.
The position given is about 500
miles southwest of Rarotonga is-
land of the Cook group. The Tahiti
was believed here to have been car-
;ying about 100 passengers and a!
crew of 152.
The Tahiti sent her first distress

students by September 1. Apart-
ment listings should also be made
as soon as possible, it has been an-
No houses will be inspected dur-
ing the period from September 15
Ito October 15, according to the
dean. All new householders wishing
approval and householders moving
from one location to another have
been requested to call the office of
the dean for inspectionas soon as
possible. After September 19, calls
for the housing department will be
received at the Union, number 4151.
At present the work is being car-
ried on. at room 2, University hall.
- -
Is playing around with the idea
that today will be mostly fair with-

With this issue The Summer
Daily ceases publication for the
Summer Session of 1930. The
regular Daily will be issued daily
except Monday beginning Tues-
day morning, September 30, for
the academic year, 1930-31.


"The Hut"-one of the most pop-
ular of campus restaurants-is to
be enlarged according to a state-
ment made yesterday by "Mike".
Fingerle, manager. Plans include;
the renovation of the adjoining
store, formerly occupied by Gra-
ham's bookstore, the enlargement,
of the kitchen, and more spacious
establishment throughout.
The new addition, Fingerle said,
will be decorated in the same mo-
tif as the present Hut, but on a
more elaborate scale. Two arch-
ways will be built in the wall-one
in the front and one in the rear{
of the restaurant-so that easy ac-

separating the two establishments
will remain virtually intact.
The kitchen will be greatly en-I
larged, Fingerle said. A new twen-
ty-eight foot soda fountain-prob-
ably the largest restaurant foun-
tain in the city-will be installed,
with a capacity of 50 gallons of ice
cream. The new Hut will seat ap-
proximately 250 people and in ad-
dition, lounging space will be pro-
vided for those who may wish to
make it a rendezvous.
Work on the new addition will
be started this week, and it is ex-
pected that the restaurant will be
completely renovated by October
1. The present Hut will continue

uate of the organ division of the
(By Associated Press) school, and was for some time a
DETROIT, Aug. 16. - Its hold member of the organ faculty. He
loaded with nearly 15,000 cases of mhasbeen connected for the last
beer valued at $60,000, the 200-foot'h reenea nnewt edcu r tha dsh o
steamer Vedas, said to be a former work in Tulsa, Oklahoma.
British mine sweeper, is held at a
'Windsor dock while officials of the
Canadian Customs Service await YOUNG NET STARS
advice from government authorities ADVANCE AT RYE
at Ottawa before beginning an in-
vestigation to determine if the Gregory Mangin, Clifford Setter
owners of the craft have been act-; Win in Grass Court Play.
ing in violation of the Canadian I Wr C r y
customs law. (By Associated Press)
The Vedas was seized late Friday RYE, N.Y., Aug. 16.- Gregory
off Colchester Light in Lake Erie, Mangin, Davis cup alternate of
near the mouth of the Detroit Riv- Newark, N.J., and 19-year-old Clif-
er, by a squad of officers.k-
ford Setter of New Orleans, holder
of the intercollegiate championship
SCORES fought their way to the final
American League rounds o fthe Eastern Grass courts
Washington 3, Detroit 1 men's singles championships on
Philadelphia 4, St. Louis 2 wet courts today. In taking the
Chicago-New York, called at semi-final matches they eliminated
end of third inning, rain higher ranking stars. Mangin turn-
Cleveland-Boston, called, rain. ed back John van Ryn, Newark,
National League N.J., number five of the ranking
list, 6-1, 6-1, while Setter's win
New York 9, Cincinnati 1 came over Berkely Bell, Austin,
New York 3, Cincinnati 2 Tex., 6-4, 6-3.
Brooklyn 7, Pittsburgh 5 The two youngsters will play in
Pittsburgh 6, Brooklyn the final match tomorrow after-
Chicago 10, Philadelphia 9. noon, while the women's singles
Chicago 3, Philadelphia 3, will bring together Miss Margery

Back to Top

© 2023 Regents of the University of Michigan