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April 21, 1920 - Image 1

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1920-04-21

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1111 Virtually Wiped Out; All
nbes of One Family Report.
ed Fatally Hurt
(By Associated Press)
.ingham, Ala., April 20. - A
ist which tonight stood at more
10 and a property loss of many
s of' dollars was the toll ex-
y a tornado which today swept
of towns and villages in east-
ssissippi, northwestern Ala-
and the southern counties of
nunication with many of the
n districts was difficult, but re-
agree that the tornado swept
with deadly suddenness, obliter-
wverything that lay in its path.
Rose Hill Wiped Out
t least one case, that of Rose
[ss., virtually the entire town
eved to have been destroyed
several instances all members
amily were reported to have
ing first apparently in Lauder-
uAty, Miss., .the st'orm swept a
path across the state carrying
tion to a dozen or more com-
s. About the same time death
mnage from the same or a sim-
urce was reported from coun-
the northwestern part of Ala-

Dr. James Rowland Angell, '90, son
of the late James Burrell Angell,
fourth president of the University of
Michigan, has been elected president
and chief executive officer of the Car-
negie bbundation, according to an an-
nouncement made last week in New
Doctor Angel, who has beep a dean
at the University of Chicago for many
years, was tendered the presidency of
Michigan last year to succeed Presi-
dent Harry B. Hutchins.
According to a member of the Board
of Regents, one reason for Dr. Angell's
hesitancy in accepting the presidency
of the University was the fact that he
would undoubtedly be elected to the
Foundation as president li he did not
accept the Michigan offer.
'Overall' .Jove,
Gains Headway
" Overall clubs" to conserve'clothing
are being started in all sections of the
country following the first movements
in the south.
Students at Columbia university and'
at De Witt Clinton high school, New
York, voted to wear khaki overalls and
other schools are falling in line. Cler-
gymen preached their Sunday ser-
mons in demin in Boston. The mayor
of Louisville has donned them and in
Kansas the Democrats have taken a
pledge to wear them at the state con-
Throughout the New England states
women have followed the men in their
strike against the high price of cloth-
ing by wearing calico. Many sena-
tors have indorsed the movement, but
as yet none have appeared in the cos-
tume. .
Various styles of overalls have been
advanced by the manufacturers but
as yet the most pular one in New
York seems to a' neat little jacket
belted in the hack, which nts Ahnut

Official May festival announcements
have come from the printers and are
being- distributed. The booklet con-
tains 16 pages, half-tone portraits of
the participating artists, the complete
programs, and biographical sketches
of those who will participate.
The complete programs as announc-
ed by'Prof. Albert A. Stanley are as
To Play National Anthem
First concert - soloists: Titta Ruf-
fo, baritone; Chicago Symphony or-
chestra, Frederick stock, conductor;
"The Star Spangled Banner" (Carey);
Overture: "Patrie," Opus 19 (Bizet);
Aria: From "Patria" (Paladilhe);
Symphonic Poem, No. 2 (Liszt); Aria:
'Zaza, piccola zingara," from "Zaza"
(Leoncavallo); Vysherad, The Moldau,
(Thomas); Capriccio Espagnol, Opus,
34 (Rimsky-Korsakow).
Second concert - soloists: Lenora
Sparkes, soprano; Caroline Lazzari,
contralto; William Wheeler, tenor;
Leon Rothier, bass; Chicago Sym-
phony orchestra, University Choral'
Union, Albert A. Stanley, conductor;
The "Manzoni" Requiem (Verdi).
Folk Song Feature
Third concert - soloists: Edwin
Arthur Kraft, oragnist; James Ham-
ilton, tenor; Chorus of Children, Rus-
sell Carter, conductor; Folk Songs:
"Dear Harp of My Country" (Welsh);
"Caller Herrin" (Scotch); organ--
"Marche Triomphale" (Hagg); "Song
of India" (Rimsky-Korsakoff); "Sere-
nade" (Rachmaninoff);- "Barcarolle"
(Kjorulf); "Prayer," from "Der Frets-
chutz" -(Weber); organ -- "Caprice"
(The Brook) (Gaston M. Dethier) ;
Scherzo (Alfred Hollins); Rhapsody
(Rossetter G. Cole) ; Arias -"E
Lucevan le Stella,", from "La Tosca"
(Puccini); Vesti la Giubba," from "I.
Pagliacci" (Leoncavallo) ; "The Shep-
herd on the Hills " (Madsen); "At the
Window" (Vander Stucken); organ -
Second Sonata in C Minor, Op. 4 (Jo-
of Renner); Toccata Di Concerto (Ed-
win H. Lemore); "Who Is Sylvia?"
"Hark, Hark, the Lark" (Schubert).
Fourth concert - soloist: Margaret
March Issue Of

Official Announeements Contain
Complete Nay Festival Program

Matzenauer, contralto; Chicago Sym-
phony orchestra, Frederick Stock, con-
ductor; Overture, "Euryanthe" (von
Weber); Aria: "Awake Saturnia"
(Handel); Symphony, No. 1, B fiat
major, Opus 38 (Schumann); Letter
Aria: from "Eugene Onegin" (Tschai-
kowsky); Symphonic Poem, No. 2, "Le
Chasseur Maudit" (Franck); Recita-
tive and Aria: "Ah perfido!" (Bee-
thoven); Symphonic Poem, "Finlan-
dia," Opus 26, No. 7 (Sibelius).
Fifth concert - soloist: Josef Lhe-
vinne, pianist; Chicago Symphony or-
chestra, Frederick Stock, conductor;
Overture to "Russlan and Ludmilla"
(Glinka); Symphony, No. 4, F Minor,
Opus 36 (Tschaikowsky); Concerto for
Pianoforte, No. 1, G major,. Opus 15
(Beethoven); Concerto for Piano-
forte, No. 1, B flat (in one movement)
Sixth concert - soloists: Myrna
Sharlow, soprano; Edward Johnson
Eduardo Clovanni), tenor; Renato
Zanelli (baritone); Robert Dieterle,
(baritone); Chicago Symphony orches-
tra; University Choral 'Union, Al-
bert A. Stanley, conductor; "The Dam-
nation of Faust" (Barlioz).
Appointment of a nominating com-
mittee to nominate men for the offices
of president and recording secretary
of the Union was made at a meeting
of the appointment committee last
night in the Union.
Men appointed on the nominating
committee are: Bruce I. Millar, '20,
chairman; Harry M. Carey, '20, Clay-
ton S. Shoemaker, '20E, Kenneth S.
Knode, '20H, and Ben B. Mathews,
The constitution of the Union pro-
video that the appointment committee
name the members of the nominating
committee. Any other nominations
besides those made by 'this committee
must be made by a petition signed by
at least 200 men. The committee
must make its nominations before
May 1.
Carl T. Hogan, '20E, president of
the Union, presided at the meeting
last night. The only member of the
appointment commnittee who was ab-
sent was Prof. E. Holbrook of the Law
Law Student Gets
Comedy Club Prize
First prize in the recent one act
play contest held by the Comedy club
has been awarded to Everard B. Wel-
ton, '22L, for submitting the best man-
uscript. The tltle of his play is "The
Award of the second prize goes to
Vesta A. Sturgis, '20, who wrote
"Fransella." The prizes are $10 aRid
$5, respectively.


Mrs. Mary Hamilton Attwood, 53
years old, died at her home, 1122 Hill
street, at 9:45 o'clock Tuesday morn-
ing after a four months' illness. She
has been a resident of Ann Arbor for
the past six years.
She is survived by one son, Stephen
S. Attwood, '18E, formerly president
of the Student council and member of
Michigamua and Tau Beta Pi, who is
now working in Detroit, and one sis-
ter, Mrs. Ma Winkler, wife of Prof.
Max Winkler, of the University fac-
The funeral will be held at 4:30
o'clock this afternoon from the family
residence, with the Rev. Henry Tat-
lock officiating, and will be private.
Interment will be in Bellevue, Ohio.
Chicago Yardnen's Association Lead-
ers Call Mass Meeting for
Final Vote
Chicago, April 20.-- Action towards
ending the unauthorized walkout of
switchmen in Chicago terminal dis-
tricts was expected to be taken to-
morrow at a mass meeting of mem-
bers of the Chicago Yardmen's asso-
ciation called today by a committee of
strike leaders.
Federal Officers Approve
Government and city officers and
representatives of the railroads were
invited to be present. Before calling
the meeting the strikers .committee
was in conference with Dist. Atty.
Cline and the move was said to have
the move of Federal officials.
John Grunau, president of the Yard-
men's association, who is in jail at
Joliet today, predicted a speedy settle-
ment of the strike. He said he: ex-
pected to obtain his release on bond
in time to attend the meeting.
"The trouble can be settled imme-
diately if this plan is followed," he
said. "I feel certain of it. I am
anxious to end the strike but I have
no power to order the men back to
Warrants Issued
Seven more strike leaders for whom
warrants were issued surrendered at
the Federal building today and were
held in $10,000 bond each. Railroads
centering here announced that 42 more
crews went to work in the yards to-
day, bringing the total to 568as cm-
pared to a normal operation of76
Ten railroads entering Chicago is-
sued an ultimatum to the strikers to
return to work by Wednesday noon
under penalty of losing ' senIity
Among matters to be discussed at
the Student council meeting to be held
at 7:15 o'clock tonight in room 306 of
the Union are plans for' the Spring
games, the petition before the Regents
for the opening of Hill auditorium to
political speakers, and plans for Com-
mencement week.
Engineers Will Hear Townley

Mr. Calvert Townley, president of'
the American Institute of Electrical
Engineers, and also president of the,
Westinghouse Manufacturing company,
will speak at 4 o'clock this afternoon,
in room 348 of the Engineering. build-
ing. His subject -will be one of gen-
eral interest to engineering stu-
dents, and after his talk there will be
an opportunity to meet Mr. Townley


Lists of Reservations and Checks
Be Sent to Committee
Plans are being made for a
delegation of students at the
eon to be given Saturday noon'
Statler hotel when Michigan wi
Detroit will be brought to ana
priate and fitting close with the
bration of "Intercollegiate Day."
the luncheon, which will be hi
12:15 o'clock, the college alumi
gtudents present will attend th
troit-Chicago ball game'at Naviz
where a block of 1,000 seats ba
reserved by the committee in
of the entertainment
Michigan in Charge
By a system of rotation amo
different universities it has beoi
turn of Michigan to have chage
annual "Intercollegite fay" iii
troit and every effort is being
make it the most successfal ye
The alumni of Detroit have s
their intention of turning out en
and nothing remains to make t
fair a typical Michigan celebrati
cept a large representation of
dents. The Varsity band will be
ent to furnish all the peppy..
needed and Hughie Jenninga ha
secured as one of the speakers I
Places Reserved
The committee in charge 0o
luncheon has reserved a num
places for the Michigan stude
is prepared to add to this nu
more desire to attend. Arrang
.in Ann Arbor have been placed
hands of Carl Johnson, '20, pr
of the Student council, who is
assisted by a committee appon
Sphinx. The charge tot' the l
is $1.25 and the same amount w
a ticket to the ball game, mal
total of $2.50 for the affair, l
any desiring may attend one al
the other, paying only for that
Fraternities to Ce-operati
The fraternities are being
nicated with today and sect
be reserved at the luncheou I
different groups. Each trater
requested to have a list of a
men from its house who will
the functions with a statemet
garding how many will be a
luncheon and how many will
(See Number 1, Pale gIx
Hart To Preei
Skit At. o
A new specialty has been ad
the program of the Banad ,
which will be held at 8 o'eck
day night in the appearance of
Hart in 'his novelty skit "gS
from Life."
Members of the jazz orchet
"Jimmy" Walken, piano; "Doe"
saxophone; "Jake" Lumby,.
phone; "Red" Severance, saxoj
"Doc" Williams, saxophone;
Fox, saxophone; "Red" K'uge
lin; "Mark" Davis, slide cornet:
strument which is said to be ve
ip these parts); "Hungry" S
trombone; "Tommy" Thomas, a
James S. Klumpp, '20M, i
manager of the band, announcE
terday that all those taking
the vaudeville skits are to go t
don's studio for p tures by
o'clock this morning.


'Day After
k Sunday
iurch, un-

ated from Sy-
20 years ago
s been active
the far East
ork. She had
e A. E. F. in:
armistice was
rork with the
present Miss
cretary of the
onary society

state of Michigan, in the week of
April 25 to May 2, the sum of $7,623,-
408. The amount which the churches
will endeavor to raise nationally is
This sum, based on a careful survey
of the needs of the church in the
United States and in.the various mis-
sion fields, is designed to cover the
entire program of 30 Protetant'
churches. It will be raised by an
army of 5,000,000 workers.
The Interchurch movement, in
which the wisdom of the co-operating
bodies will e available, will chal-
lenge the attention of the Christian
world by projecting the whole pro-
gram of the whole church, serving to
eliminate the many competing appeals
of the various churches.
Prizes for the Cosmopolitan club es-
say contest were announced' yester-
day. They are as follows: first prize,
a gold pen, contributed by George
Wahr; second, a sleeve button, giv-
en by the N. F. Allen company; third,
a large silver cup, donated by Schlan-
derer and Seyfried; fourth, "a small
silver cup, the gift of Arnold..
Rules governing the contest were al-
so announced for the first time as
given: essays should be in before
April 25; only the members of the Cos-'
mopolitan cluh are eligible to try for
the prizes; essays must be on the sub-
jects previously announced. These
subjects may be obtained from H. C.

Technic Appears
The March issue of the Michigan
Technic, official publication of the en-
gineering college, appeared yesterday.
This number has 104 pages, and con-
tains both technical and non-techni-
cal articles.
This month's frontispiece is a pic-
ture of Michigan's president-elect. An
appreciation of him, written by John
R. Allen,' dean of Minnesota's college
of engineering, and former professor
of mechanical engineering here, con-
tains impressions of Dr. Burton, which
resulted from an intimate friendship
between the author and the new presi-
Articles Varied in Nature
"What Should College Do for Me?"
"Industrial Relations of Engineers,"
and "Compensation of the Engineer,"
are non-technical articles in this is-
"The Public 'Utility Triangle," by

to Explain Play
Effinger will lecture'
'Ami Fritz," at 4:15
rnoon, in room 205,
is play will be pre-
rcle Francais on May
,which is open to the
ill be for the purpose
tter understood and
Assenbly. Changed
freshman :engineers
1 o'clock this morn-
rium, instead of Uni-
>rding to Prof. W. C.

A. C. Marshall, vice-president of the
Detroit Edison company, and "War PRIMARY RETURNS
Inventions Applied to National Indus-
try," by John H. Colwell, primary ex- (By Associated Press) $
aminer in the United States Patent of- Atlanta, Ga., April 20-Early returns
flee, are articles of general interest. from 90 of the 105 counties in
New Policy Announced Georgia showed early tonight that At-
"Shipbuilding During the War" is torney General Palmer was leading in
discussed by Prof. Herbert C. Sadler. the presidential Democratic' primar-
"Relations of Highways to Motor ies. Thomas E. Watson and Senator
Truck Operating Cost," and "A 370 Hoke Smith were running second and
Foot Military Suspension Bridge" are third.
other technical articles.
An editorial announces a new pol- Omaha, Neb., April 20.-The first
icy of the staff, which will aid in the precinct to report on today's primary
organization of the Engineering so- one from Dahl county gave Johnson
ciety, and in making the Technic more 167, Wood 16, Pershing 11. In the
representative of the engineering col- Democratic ticket Hitchcock polled 51
lege. . to 5 for Ross.

1 Tung, 1115 South University.

__w ,



Tickets at


April. 22



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