ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 30, 1919._
KS IN BOSTON
e meeting of the National
of Teachers of English, held
n, Nov. 24 to 26, the Universi-
lichigan was represented by
. N. Scott, who gave an ad-
n "English Composition as a
Behavior." Other speakers
ofs. Irving Babbitt and J. L.
of Harvard, H. S. Canby of
ank Aydelotte of the Massa-
Institute of Technology, and
fuel Crothers, the essayist.
ational council has a mem-
of about 4,500. It publishes
dish Journal, and puts out
bulletins, reports, and mon-
Of these last as many as
opies have been distributed.
r Scott was one of the found-
he council and was for two
s Dresident. The next meet-
U. S. GANDJOHY
ANDC 133E OHERS
EXPENDITURE OF NEARLY
TO BEGIN MONDAY
Zelina DeMaclot will appear in a
song recital !at 8 o'clock Monday
evening in the opening concert of the
Michigan Union assembly hall.
This artist has recently' returned
from Italy and France, where she has
been singing with marked success for
several years. Added to her musical
gifts are her unusual beauty and
Pharm. She Is said to win her audi-
ence with her voice and furthermore.
with her choice of songs, which
should appeal to all music lovers, for
they combine the old and the new.
Miss Maud Okkelburg will accom-
pany Miss DeMaclot at the piano.
TERRIFIC RAIN AND WIND Si
SWEEPS OVER CITY; COMMUNI1
BROKEN WITH NEIGHBORING
SIX BILLS RETURNED
Charge Election of Senator Was
Fraudulent; Exceeded Allowane
of Election Laws
(By Associated Press)
Grand Rapids, Nov. 29.-Truman H.
Newberry and 133 others were indict-
ed here today by a federal grand jury,
charged with corruption, fraud and
conspiracy in connection with New-
berry's election to the United States
Owing to the suspension of all
communication with Detroit, no
word had been received at a late
hour last night of the Emergency
smoker held in that city.
HEIFETZ TO PLAY
IN CHORAL CONCERT
obile Hurled From Woodward
nue, Through Display Win-
dow of Store
OF DEAD IDENTIFED
I LATE SATURDAY VENING
Oit, Nov. 29.-Five persons were
and scores of ,others were in-
n a storm that swept Detroit
ay night. The wind, accompan-
a driving rain, teached a velo-
80 miles an hour, according to
^t of the weather bureau.
erty damage, it is estimated,
nount to thousands of dollars.
car service and wire communi-
wire completely demoraliz-
any buildings were reported to
een unroofed, and electric light
and wires were blown down.
us electric signs were torn
uildings in the downtown 4is-
In some office buildings nearly
ane of glass was. blown out,
nings were stripped from the
veral instances, it is reported,
s were picked up from the
and thrown upon curbs, one
bile on Woodward avenue be-
led through a show window.
of the victims were killed
* falling tree struck their au-
e, crushingthem to death. An-
ras electrocuted when he step-
a fallen trolley wire, and oth-
their lives in the overturning
onster brick chimney. All of
sons were unidentified at a
The jury's reports charged fraudu-
lent expenditure of between half a
million and a million dollars in con-
nection with the election., The first
indictment of which there are six
charged violation of federal and state
laws by expenditures in excess of
those prescribed by law.
Nwberry's affidavit, in which he
swore no campaign money had been
spent by him or with }his knowledge,
was declared by the report to be a
part o' the general conspiracy to elect
List of jik41pe4
Among those indicted are W. A.
Hopkins, St. Clair, John S. Newberry,'
brother of the senator, Detroit yPaul
H. King, Detroit; Allan A. Temrple
ton, president of the Newberry cam-
paign committee, Detroit; Frederick.
A. Smith, Charles. A. Floyd, Mart P.
McKee, all of Detro; -Judd Yelland,
Escanaba; Milton Oakman and Harry
C. Turner, Detroit; Frank McWay,
Grand Rapids; James 1. Bradley, Na-
ton Rapids; Gladstone Beattie, Paw
Names of others indicted withheld
HAS 16 NUMBERS
ON STRIKE IN K.-Ci.
Business Men Consider Shutdown
-of Industrial Activities in
WARNING FROM LABOR HEAD
FAILS TO STOP WALK-OUT
(By Associated Press)
Kansas, City, Nov. 30.-Fifteen hun-
dred yardmen and trainmen, employed;
by the Kansas City Terminal rail-
roads are out on strike. Eight of the*
principal roads are affected by the de-,
cision of the men, seriously crippling
traffic out of Kansas City,
Drastic regulations, which may re-
sult in the complete closing down of
the industrial activities of both Kan-
sas Cities because of the fuel situa-
tion and impending strike of local
railroad trainmen and yardmen, are
being considered at a conference of
business men andarepresentatives of
industry. If the threatened yard-
men's strike materializes, a call may
be made for federal troops, it is said.
Cleveland, Nov. 29. - W. G. Lee,
president of the Brotherhood of Rail-
way Trainmen, today wired W. W. .Cor-
bett, government railroad representa-
tive at' Kansas City, that the pro-
posed strike of trainmen there is il-
legal and that no protection or bene-
fits of the brotherhod will be given
to men engaging in illegal strikes at
Kansas City or other points.
Mr.KLee fully upheld the warning
to trainmen at Kansas City issued by
H. A. Carroll, general chairman of the
GOFTf PLACED ON
t "The first of living violinists" is the
manner in which the New York Sun
describes the Russian virtuoso, Jascha
Heifetz who plays Thursday evening
in Hill auditorium in the third con-
cert of the Choral Union series.
Mr. HeIfetz received his first vio-
lin lessons from his father when he
was three years old. His father was
-concert meister of the Vilna Symphony
orchestra. He began his studies at the
Royal School of Music in Vilna at the
age of five, being graduated at sev-
en. Later he tutored with Professor
Auer, the great violin pedagogue, and
he made his 'debut when he became
nine years old.-
Before the war, broke out Mr.
Heifetz had appeared in all of the
musical centers of Europe, and his
coming to America in 1917 was a
memorable event in the country's
musical history. During his first season
INTERURBANS WITH STI
FOR SHOKER FAIL T(
GALE BLOWS AVERA
OF 40 MILES AN I
No Injuries Reported Althoug
Automobiles Strike Tre
Felled in Street
Averaging 40 miles an hour,
and rain storm deluged the
Ann Arbor late yesterday' af
in what was one of the most
storms tpe city has experienc
number of years.
Apparently lyiig just on th
,of a hurricane that swept the
states, the city and University
with only minor damage ,to bu
and trees. Reports received
roundabout telegraph and te
circuits gave evidence last n
serious conditions in the si
part of Michigan and centr
western Ohio, resulting fro:
Adtian Hit Hard
Telegraph and telephone sere
tween Anyn Arbor and points
south were cut off entirely, ac
to officials of both companies.
and Milan, according to infor
were severely hit. No word, a
hour last night, could be hear
Officials of the astronomy
ment of the University last ni
Glared that the storm was not u
except for the strength of the
The barometer read 28:198, low
at any time during the year. I
for the day measured 2.6, Inc
7 o'clock last night. This is
ered exceptionally heavy.
Scores of windows were bre
the wind while the skylight c
erman gymnasium fell victim
ravages. A piece of slate, tore
from the roof of the gym,
through the glass skylight, cau
to shower down upon a class w
out below. No one was injure
Few Injuries Reported
No injuries to either citizens
dents of the University were re
York alone, he gave 18 con-
RUTH MINOR' HAS5LEA
*IN COMEDY CLUB PtL
PROF. NELSON GIVES RESULTS OF
From a list of try-outs which repre-
sented some of the best dramatic tal-
ent on the campus, Prof. J Raleigh
Nelson bas selected a cast for the Com-
edy club production of J. M. Barrie's
"Alice Sit4by-the-Fire" wvhich gives,
>r the most part were
r missles, while scur-
Lie street to shelter. A
men had beep burie4
of a small fIctory
nied by the police. A
ers were i4 thge struct-
elleved all have leen
'190F. H. E.4100$
E7 -'1 E MOKER
red out for th6 ex-s
iand smoker held last
nlon. An address by
g$ of the engineering
with plenty of cider,
s featured the gather-
Sixteen numbers with more than
200 people participating, will, present
an entertainment similar to the con-
certs to be given on the Pacific coast
trips of the Glee and Mandolin club
at 8 o'clock Tuesday evening in Hill
auditorium. Two quartets, two sex-
tets, two soloists, and a number. of spe-
cialties, togethe'r with numbeys by toe
Glee and Mandolir club en wassa, will
consttute the numbers on the pro
grail. All men particiJpating a7"e mem~-
bers of the clu.
The ticket Wanager has placed tick-
ets on sale at campus, anddogwntown
stores. 1*embers of the aluh lDave
tickets fob ale. The box ofice I 4 ill
auditorium wil be gpen lonfty after-
noon and 411 clay Tueday.
TWQ OQAt $F;WII E 4 EAVFXE'XT
4pI'V2 NAVY WIN OQIER ARMY
Pol Grounds, New York, Nov. 29.-
Two gals from placement by King,
the Navy right tackle, gave the Navy
the necessary six points to defeat the
Army for the firat time in seven years.
The Navy stands went wild when the
long sought victory was achieved.
Fifty thousand people witnessed the
Chicago, Nov. 2. - Angus Goetz,
captain elect et the 1920 Michigan
eleven, secured a berth on Walter Ee-
kesall's second All-conference elev-
en, heing the only Wolverine player
to be so chosen. No Michigan man
was on the first team.
The mythical elevens as .announ'ed
by Eokersall are:
First Team f Second Team
Meyers, Wis .L.E.W...Weston, Wis.
Higgins, Chicago.L.T...Ingwersen, Ill
McCall, Ind. .. L.G.....Trott, 0. S. U.
Depler, Ill. ..,..C.... Carpenter, Wis.
Applegram, Ill ..R.G...Hunzelman, lo.
Slater, Iowa .. .RT.....Goetz, Mich.
Belding, Iowa . R.E.....Carney, Ill.
Stinchcomb .. Q.B.......R. Fletcher
0. S. U. Illinois
Harley, 0. S. U..R.H....Wahlquist, Ill.
Oss, Minn. .....L.h....Williams, Ind.
Lohman, Iowa '.F.B.Willaman, 0. . U.
(Copyright, 1919, by Chicago Trib-
Wounded Vets Form Club at M. A. C.
The eFderal club las been formed
at M. 4. . wittb a inerpbership of 52.
f is scomposed of oWr-ld war veterans
who xeceived 'o.uiots while over-
promise of making the presentation a
real-event in Michigan's dramatic ac-
Cast Is Small,
The following have been chosen for
the respective parts: Ruth Minor,
'22, as Alice Grey, Albert Jacobs, '21,
as Colonel Grey, Mildred Henry, '22,
as Amy, Matthew Lamport, '22, as
Cosmo, Isabel, Kemp, '21, as Gene-
vra, Elwyn Davies,' '21, as Steve Rol-
lo, and Ann McGurk,''21, as Richard-
- Although the cast is comparatively
small, each character is said to be de-
veloped in true Barrie fashion and
gives exceptional opportunity for gen-
Due to the fact that the production
will- require unusually careful atten-
tion, Professof Nelson has been se-
cured for the direction. He will be
remembered particularly for his di-
rection of Barrie's "Quality Street,"
which was produced so effectively last
year by Masques.
,. , .., . « i-a "-
damage was done td trees on t
pus and signs and windows of
it is thought that the damage
Train service on the D. U.
practically suspended at 2:30
Scores of students, who had p
to go to Detroit for the Em
smoker there last night, were
to leave Ann Arbor as a resul
storm. Others'got only as far
silanti. Thirty-two cases of bo
and low tension wires in' da:
positions were reported and tall
I of by the Detroit Edison com:
this city. Irregular service
D. U. R. was resumed at a late
Automobiles were forced fro
ordinary course on the streets
heavy wind )and were throv
trees and telephone poles on ni
odcasions late yesterday aftern
was reported. No serious i
Wind' Blows Gale
Rural districts to the south
city were severely hit, accord
reports gleaned from broken te
conversations and informationb
in by 'automobilists who mana
get through the storm fro
Late last night, with the wi
blowing a gale, the south face
town clock in the court hour
cumbed to the strength of the
caved in with a crash that 'rou
In speaking to the man attending the
smoker, Professpr ggs urged them
to play as iimpprtant a part -in the
present reconstruction period as the
service's they performed during the
Legion Members May Obtain Buttons
Members of the American Legion in
the University who have their mem-
bership cards but who did not receive
a button with them may obtain one
from John Muhlbach, at the Farmers'
nd Mechanics' Bank. at the down-
,EDUCATIONAL CLUB TO TALK
OVER QUESTION OF SALARIES
Discussion of professors' and teach,
yers' salaries will form the business of
ithe evening at the regular meeting of
the Men' Educational club to be held
at 7 o'clock Tuesday evening in Lane
hall. A full attendance of prospective
educational men isurg e,.
4 '~ ~ 4 ~ , 1.
Rehearsals to Begin
The date fbr the presentation of
"Alice Sit-by-the-Fire" has been set
for Jan. 2S at the Whitney theater.
Rehearsals will begin this week. All
members of the cast are to meet Pro-
fessor Nelson at 4:30 o'clock Monday
in room 205, University hall.
t. : . 4 ,'' I .4"Nf ! '.. .'iLh&3 2 . . ,:3. 4L -. , v .'4.,.r..-......,-.4 .
Clee and Mandolin Club
Different Than Ever Before
And some good musical nur