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March 08, 1924 - Image 2

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1924-03-08

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

THE MICHIGAN DAILY SATURDAY, MARCH s,1924

TS TO COLECT .
T IN ENGINE SHOPS'

Hints Scandal ;HOUSE[ 1([[gTS E[FORTS
c In Ford Bid For T A TS EFFOR
'Muscle Shoals' TO ALTER MCKENZIE BILL

To Play Here Monday

DA9Y TO VIIT KALMAZO
TO ATTENDCONENTION
Prof. Edmund E. Day of the econ-
omics department will leave this

Daugherty 'Probe
Prosecutor Seen
As A "Lafollette"

Elaborate steps are being taken by'
ie engineering shops department with
he nitu of keeping the new engineer-
ig building as clean as possible.
hree devices have been installed in
ie different departments where dirt, I
havings and dust usually accumulatel
o collect this excess material and de-
osit it in one place.
Cyclones are located in the foundry,,
r the top floor, and in the machine
ol laboratory in the basement. The
peration in all of these is essentially
ie same. Each is equipped with a
n which sucks in the air from ends
f the different pipes, extending to;
ich machine tool. The dirt is then
town into the cyclone proper, where
settles to the bottom.
AWARD' CONTRACT

Washington, D. C.. March 7.-(By
A. P.)-The house today voted down
every effort to alter radically the Mc-
Kenzie bill which would authorize ac-
ceptance of Henry Ford's offer for
Muscle Shoals.
Amendments were rejected by ma-
jorities so decisive that leaders gen-I
erally predicted that advocates of the'
Ford proposal not only would have,
the votes to pass the bill, probably
tomorrow, but to maintain their air
tight defense against drastic changes
in its provisions.
There is a probability that several
important amendments will be adopt-
ed but only those believed not to be
distasteful to the Detroit manufactur-
er will be acceptable to the supporters
of the McKenzie bill.
Rescind Cooley's
e ave Of Ab

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Ypsilanti, Mich., March 7.-Spence Rep. Charles C. Rearnii┬▒ ~t__
Brothers, SaginaW contractors, have Insisting that the proposed grant of,
been awarded the contract for con- Muscle Shoals to Henry Ford contain- Rescinding a leave of absence is a
struction of the new YpsilantiAugusta e . he germ (4 a scandal larger ch. drastic measure which the Regents
Consolidated School near here. The jhe Teapot Dowen mess, Representative seldom find necessary to exercise.
price is $139,175, not including wiring, Charles C. Kearns of Ohio wants '-the Fannie Bloomed-elsler
heating, plumbing or foundation work. house to look into the propaganda However, this was done in the case of'
The building is to be completed by which is being circulated in favor of Dean Mortimer E. Cooley of the engi- Playing a program of Paderewskian length and popular appeal, Madame
September, so that it may be used for the Ford offer among the farmers ofneeing college.N xlnt Fannie Bloomfield Zeisler, the eminent pianist, will appear in recital Mon-
the school year of 1924-25. the country. - day night in Pattengill auditorium under the auspices of Matinee Musicale.
The school board, last fell, issued Sgiven, according to Dean Cooley. The Madame Zeisler, who is one of the greatest musicians of her sex in the

$190,000 in bonds and there will be minutes of the board simply disclosed present generation, is especially noted as an interpreter o Chopins works.
sufficient funds available to pay for the fact that the leave granted to Dean She will play that composer's great third sonata in B minor, the first twok
the equipment as well as the actual dCooley until next October had been tdes from his opus 25 and the "Heroic" polonaise in A flat, Op. 53
construction. OtMadame Zeisler's program also includes the Bach Toccata and Fugue
rescinded. Since that he has been in D minor, the Pastorale, Cappriccio and Allegrissimo of Scarlatti arrang-
hard at work at his desk, to all ap- ed for the modern piano by Karl Tausig, Schubert's "Erkoenig" and "Hark,
FIND SUIT CASE pearances, paying the penalty. Hark the Lark!" of which the piano versions were written by Liszt, two
But the truth will come out and it Moszkowski pieces, two little works dedicated to Madame Zeisler and Liszt's
Sturgis, Mich., March 7.-While Ne- Prof. W. J. Hussey, who has been has been found that the whole trouble popular Liebestraum No. 3 in A flat.E
son Holt was a student of the Univer- on an expedition in South Africa hinged on two words. Dean Cooley Tickets for the Zeisler concert are now on sale at al the bookstores.f
sity of Michigan in 1917, his parents searching for a site for the Univer- was given the leave because of illness Matinee Musicale members will be ad mitted by presenting their season
living in.Sparta, sent him a suit case sity's new 27-inch telescope, expected biut when the time came to start the' tickets at the door of the auditorium.1
codtaining clothing. All that arrived to reach England March 3, and will vacation, he was well and never felt
was the handle of the suit case and sail fr this country as soon as he can better in his life. He suggested to
the tag. This week a friend in De get passage, according to a letter re-i President Marion 'L. Burton that the
loate the restofrth cbg. De ived yesterday morning by Prof. R. condition which caused the leave totbe Junior Girls' Play Repletet
fr i o u nt d ti n p o s ta l o c e r k't e s ing I H . C r i s.si t n i e t r o h g a t d o l n e x s e . T aa
_ __ __oi tga neCl o f l e t inI
room in the Michigan Cetral station. bservatory. assistant director of thea u t ean Cooley reeive a leterW ithy
IIt is expected that Professor Hussey from the Regents informing him that
Thomps on Addresses Freshmen will arrive in Ann Arbor by the last of his request that the leave be rescind-
Columbus, Ohio, March 7.-President next week. He will stop in New ed had been granted. From which it Lighting arrangements for the 2thl ances are open to the general public.
Thompson spoke to the freshman Haven, Conn., where he will confer is taken that one suggestion plus one annual Junior Girls' play "Thank Tickets were distributed to the senior
chapel Thursday morning, Feb. 28, on with Prof. F. Schelinger, of'the astron- Dean equals one request with the Re- You Madam which the class of 1925 terda
the importance of organization in the omy department of Yale University. gents. Now did he want it rescinded will'present March 18-22 at the Whit- omen yesr ay.p
university. This was the first time Professor Hussey will also stop at the or not? At least it gave the Dean a ney theatre have been carefully plan- Mail order applications for tickets
that Mr. Thompson had spoken in factory in Pittsburgh to investigate laugh and anyway he has been too ned to carry out the atmosphere of the will be received until tomorrow by
freshman lecture since early last fall. theswork which is being done on the busy to get away. play, it was announce r by the com- astnKadw, busines fma ter, 1ar
Alumnus Sends Relef Drive Check People of South Africa have been Professor Returns from Oxord inittee yesterday. s $250 for the boxes and lower floor;
An example of interest in University very much. impressed and have shown Princeton, N. J., March 7.-Prof. Special equipment for unusual light-2. for the first four rows in the
Annetn example ofrinterestoin ing effects is being secured to displayI balcony; $1.50 for the second four
projects was received yesterday at a great interest in the expedition of Morris William Croll of the university the colorful sets of scenery which 0. ros; $n.50 for the remand f
The ,Daily when a check for the Stu- Professor Hussey according to The faculty, who has just returned from S. Davis of Detroit has under con- rows; and $1 for the remainder of
dent Friendship fund was received Star, an English newspaper, publish-!Oxford university, says that among struction. Overhead lighting wit the balcony. Te gallery wldenot e
fromMissLid S. eppan h Hi- edin Jhanesbug, hichstaed tat nglish literary students e found "a'reflectors, colored bunch lights, ad elopeA.a pedremittae ssd enom-
bins, Minn.; they were glad to welcome so eminent] eakbeitrstiIh ok fI eoeadrmtanesol cop
_,_ _nttheyr country.gI remarkable interest in the wvorks of spots from both the gallery and the any all orders, checks being made
an astronomer to their country living American poets. On the other wings will be used. Each chorus is payable to the Junior Girls' play. A
O.S. U. Adopts Senior Rings hand," he added, "our most popular being studied in order to obtain -a choice of two performances should
Columbus, Ohio, Mar. 7.-,Harry H. Mayerberg to Speak Here fiction is little known and less ad- variety of harmonious combinations also be given. The box office sale of
(Hoge) Workman, foot-ball star and Rabbi'Samuel S. Mayerberg, of Day- mired. of costumes and lighting. tickets wil be held March 14 and15
senior, class president, announced to- I ton, 0., will address the Jewish Stu Unique costumes will be one of the is ill he h
day that the senior class of '24 would dent congregation at 7:15 o'clock in Menefee Speak features of the play this year. Ai
adopt a senior ring, and make the act Lane -hall auditorium. Prof. Ferdinand N. Menefee, of the large number are being secured from .
a tradition on the Ohio State campus. Rabbi Mayerberg who was form'erly engineering mechanics department, Fritz Schultz and Company of Chi- Lndon, March7.-It i stated on
assistant rabbi of Temple Beth El, addressed a meeting of the Parent- cago which are unlike any which have high authority that the government
Detrit, s kown o Jeishstudnts has decided not to proceed with the
Student Undergoes 18th Operation Detroit, is known to Jewish students teachers association of Royal OakI been used in former plays. Special sp
Lexington, Ky., .March7.-Leonard Temple Beth El has set aside Sunday, Mich., Thursday night on the Bok costume dances will be included in Singapore naval base scheme. The de-
Griffin, 26 -years old and a student March 16, as Student day. All Jewish Peace plan under the auspices of the the 14 dance numhrs and the 3 solos. cision has been communicated to the
here, has just undergone his eighteenth students of the university are invited League of Nations Non-Partisan asso- The choruses are being trained by Dominion government and the govern-
operation for mastoids and is still to Detroit to partake in the festivities.-e ciation. Prof. John R. Brumi of th department ment is awaiting their replies before
smiling. His doctor believes that one of journalism. announcing its decision to Parliament.
more operation will cure him. -lanover, N. H., March 7.-An- Columbus, Oh~io, March 7.-H. W. Six performances of "Thank You
nouncement was made last night by Body will he the youngest man ever to Madam" will lie presented this year Attend the Fair Tonight
Hamilton, N. Y., Mar. 7.-Maroon the astronomy department that Prof. g'raduate from Ohio State. Body will with the opening night. Tuesday, --
boxers of Colgate University will C. V. I. Charlie, distinguished astron- be 18 years old at graduation. March 18, being in honor of the sen- DAILY CLASSIFIEDS BRING
meet Pennsylvania tomorrow at omer will give a series of lectures ior women according to the establish- BIG RESULTS-
Philadelphia. here soon. Attend the Fair Tonight ed custom. The remaining perform- ON LITTLE INVESTMENT

morning for Kalamazoo. where he will
attend a meeting of the committee on
standardization of Michigan commer-
cial colleges. It is the object of this
committee to raise the standards of
the commercial and business schools
of the state so that they may, as far
as possible, become affiliated with the
North Central association.
Professor Day addressed the first
meeting of a three-day convention
of the state association of secretaries
of chambers of commerce yesterday
morning in Ypsilanti. His subject
was "How we can work together."
He emphasized the fact that both the
chambers of commerce and the
schools of economics and business
have much to gain through closer co-
o "eration.
Yost Heads Boys'
Week Committee
Coach Fielding 1. Yost, director of
intercollegiate athletics, was unan-
imously elected chairman of the com-
mittee which is to take active charge
of the Ann Arbor activities of Boy's
Week at a meeting and banquet held
at 6 o'clock last night in the local
chamber of commerce inn of more
than 50 representatives or many or-
ganizations interested in the move-'
ment.
The international boy's week move-
ment, which was inaugurated four
years ago by the Rotary club of New
York City, has been so successful that
this year it is expected to include
more than ten countries. The date
set is from April 27 to May 3, and it is
planned to have special programs on
everyday of the week.. .Outdoor ac-
tivitles church, home, and school
work, and one day especially devoted
to loyalty, are all included in the
program, and parades and ┬░track meets
are to be arranged as a definitepart
of the plan.
"All our problems could be solved
if we could only solve the boy prob-
lem." said Coach Yost, in his address.
"The American homes of to-day are.
perhaps leaving the work up to or-
ganizations more than they should,
and the success of this movement de-
pends largely therefore upon the un-
ited efforts of all the people of Ann
Arbor."
BY JURY STILL UNKNOWN
Washington, D. C., March 7.-(By
A. P.)-The house waited in vain for
information from the department of
justice as to the identity -of the -two
representatives - charged in a Chicago
grand jury's report with improper use
of influence.
{ No reply to the resolution, adopted
yesterday, directing the attorney gen-
eral to disclose the names was receiv-
ed, and there. was no indication as to
when it would be forthcoming.
Although declaring he had no official
information that he was one of the
men involved, Representative Lngle
Republican of the tenth Kentucky dis-
C trict, took the floor to defend- his
name.

Senator Burton K. Wheeler
In Washington they look upon Sena-
tor Burton K. Wheeler, the chief pros-
ecutor of Harry Daugherty in the
hearing - before the {senate jury of
which Wheeler is a member, as a
Democratic insurgent as outspoken
and untamable as Senator LaFollette,
the bad boy of the Republican side.
It was Wheeler who precipitated the
deadlock in the vote for the chairman
of the interestate commerce commis-
sion. Next to Dill of Washington he
is the youngest man in the senate.
CIMITTEE PASSES ON
r LIFE INSURNC BMU
Washington, March 7.-(By A.P.)-
A new form of soldier bonus with paid
up life insurance' as a principal pro-
vision was decided upon today by the
house ways and means committee. A
proposal to include an option of full
cash payments is under consideration.
Adoption of the insurance definitely
sidetracked the bill passed last ses-
sion -providing for options-cash pay-
ments to those not: entitled to more
than $50; adjusted service certificates,
a form of deferred payments; voca-
tional training and farm or home aid.
Hold Radio Debate
Berkeley, Cal., March 7.-The Uni-
versities of California-and Oregon met
in the first radio debate in history,
Friday night on the subject of th6
1 Bok Peace Plan.
Notre "Dame,.March 7.-.Gold foot-
balls-were 'awarded to 26 players on
Notre,Dance's 1923 football team by
Coach -ockne last Tuesday night.
DAILY CLASSIFIEDS BRING
BIG RESULTS--
I ON LITTLE INVESTMENT

'.
3

GARB!
f o 'l

CK

You'l never forget
the Selwyn Produe.
tion of

THE
FOOL
If You See It!
Never Forgive Yourself
If You Don't!

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The

o1

and

The

Newe

Concepion
SOTIONS of Advertising change as this me-
dium of salesmanship has been subject to
the passing of time. In the first stages peo-
ple believed that there was a close relationship
between demand and acceptance. They thought
that immediately after the appearance of adver-
tisement there would be a rush for the place and
a demand for the article.
Today there is a different conception of ad-
vertising. It is broader and more comprehensive.

of

Advertising
Advertising aims to create a preferred class.
Good results are looked for in the impression
that the campaign makes as the advertising pro-
gresses.
Many still believe in the old theory and
while their contentions are right to a certain de-
gree, the progressive business men follow a con-
sistent program. They lead their advertisers
just a little so that sales and advertising are
joined together for one purpose.

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