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May 28, 1924 - Image 1

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1924-05-28

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FATHER
FAIR AND
P TODAY

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i

ASSOCIATE
and
WESTERN Co
EDITORIAL AS

XIV. No. 177

EIGHT PAGES

ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN,WEDNESDAY, MAY 28, 1924

EIGHT PAGES

PRICE,

- r n -.: r w r rrrwrrii

11D

RETAIN

STANDS OPEN TO ALL
MALES BUT FRESHMEN:
Booth For Any Interested Rooters To
Be Maintained 1Durling
Itegistratiou
South stand seats on the fifty yard
line will be reserved for Sophomores
and uperclassmen as a cheering sec-
tion for all the Conference games next
year, according to a resolution passed
by the student council yesterday. This
h1ok of seats. the best in the stands,

Varied Selection
Annual Band
Varied selections in band music
from popular numbers to light concerti
offerings were played at the Bandj
Bounce given last night in Hill au-
ditorium. The band was assisted in
making its program truly versatile by
three specialty acts drawn mostly from
campus talent and the joint perform-
ance was pleasantly entertaining.
The Pryor numbers in the band's
share of therevening were better than
any of its other selections with the
possible exception of the Michigan
songs. The playful rhythm of the
caprice called "Danny and His Hobby
Horse" ran through some delightful
tricks of movement before coining to
an unexpected conclusion and the other
Pryor composition "The Whistler and
His Dog" gave the band a chance to
do some amusing characterizations.
Barre Hill, '26, who possesses a full,
clear baritone voice that won him spe-
cial recognition in the opera, sang
"Pale Moon," and "Roadways," and
TORNADO0 STRIKES
ESOUTHERN- STATES~

be
nU(

to any male student of
.y except Freshmen and
t of honor group to actj
for cheering and singing
F'ootball games. Theose
seats will be given a full
ra seats in other parts

This cheering section is the result
of efforts on the part of the Council
to determine just what the student
body desires. The referendum vote, #
taken during the recent campus elect-
tions showed that the majority of stu-
dents were in favor of some change
from the present system.
It should be considered a privilege
to use these seats, according to Al-
fred B. Connable, Jr., '25, president
of the student council, and a small
but effective group is wanted. Thei
cheering squadl will concentrate on
this point, and greater stress is to be
placed on singing. Regular practic-
es fo~r the cheering section will be held
before the games.,
The cheerleaders will lead songs
which w~ill be played by the band in
key which will make them easier to
follow them than in the past. An-
otherfeature will be the use of col-
orheffects such as the wearing of col-
ored hats, or other plans which the
council committee finds practical.
John A. Sabo, '25, headIs this commitee
which will begin discussing plans im_-
mediately.-
Those who wish to sit in this block
are given an opportunity to apply for
them on their regular applications.
An information booth for those in-
terested in the cheering section willf
be maintained in Waterman gymnas-
ium during the registration period
next fall, so that students may make
application as soon as they receive
their coupon books.I
r.PiiiTV KAEN TT I

Second Storm Within Past Few'
Sweeps Mississippi And
Alabama

Weeks I

MORTALITY ESTIMATED HEAVY;
HUNDREDS MADE HOMELESS
Atlanta, Georgia, May 27, (By A.P.)}
-Still maimed and in the shadow ofi
a devastating series of tornadoes of
less than a month ago, rural Ala-
bama and Mississippi late yesterday
and early today were stricken by a
second visitation, and at a late hour
today were taking tolls of the dead
land injured and the unestimatedi
thousands of dollars done to farms
and homes and buildings.
Available advices from the storm
district place Alabama as the great
,sufferer in loss of life with a known
total of 18 dead; Mississippi with al
determined aggregate of 17 killed and
reports of many other fatalities which,
confirmed, will greatly increase thel
casualty list of that state. In Ala-
bama more than 30 persons were in-
jured, some fatally, and many serious-
ly; while Mississippi with more than
50 injured already. reported probably
will. be hardest hit, whe'n morel
complete reports are received.
Already the Red Cross and other
organizations are on the scene, ren-E
dering what aid is possible, assisting
in the care of hundreds of homeless.!
!Late today the Red Cross here re-
tceived an urgent call for tents anda
cots from Greenville,
TAIl AiTA 01 UI1 C

SFeature Selected Speaker GLENNF
sBounceProgran
3 responded to an encore with a Mich G
gan song that was even better than
his first selections. Tang, '24E, and
Tavares, '26L, played Hawaiian mel-MMENC MENT1 TIH
odies and ended their act with some -
acrobatic musical feats that demon- WILL SERVE AS FLANKING FILE IMICHIGAN TO BE ONLY COLLEGE EDITOR OF CENTURY MA
strated their unique ability to play the FOR FACULTY, REGENTS VISITEIS BY i WELL KNOWN
ukelele in almost every possible at- AND GUESTS GROUP EDUCATOR
titude, and Ted Rhodes and his or-A -GETGO
ches ored mental relaxation w MEET TONIGHT IN DR. BRYAN WILL (
a sris f ane umbrsfriphi T MET ONGH I TURINrG COUNTRY AS
summer season repertoire. WATERMAN GYMNASIUM GUESTS OF GOVERNMENT BACCALUREATE SEA
The most fascinating novelty of a
Band Bounce is the discovery that the Men Prominent In Campus Activities Thead Of University Of Indi
band can distinguish itself in any Chosenio Honorary Are To Study Highway Construction Recpiet of Numerous
ToAnd Problems Of Autok
number of selections other than "Var- PositionE n gegrees
sity" and "The Victors." Some of the Engineering
compositions chosen for presentation Members of the senior classes in the More than 55 South American eu- Glenn Frank, since 1921 e
were monotonous and uninspiring, but various schools of the University Mer t bak s S h an to s the Century magazine, will del
band concert music is always some- selected to serve as the Guad ofgers and bankers who are to visit commencement addess at th
what limited in range. On the whole this country to study roads and road Glenn Frank ieth annual commencement e3
the entertainment was unusually go , Honor at the eighteenth commence- construction will spend two days in The editor of the Century magazine of the University, Presider Mt
it reeved ment were announced today. The Ann Arbor, June 20 and 21, it was an- has been selected as the speaker at BWrilimt Lowe Bryan, presden
it received.!Honor Guard will serve as a flanking nounced yesterday by Prof. Henry E. the commencement exercises this year. I ia univery, w i et
file to the Honor Section, which will Mr. Frank delivered a lecture here' calaureate sermon on Sunday,
consist of members of the faculty, the last year on the program of the ora- in Hill auditorium, it was furt
I artment.
distinguished guests, the candidates This body will tour through Georgia, ntorical association nounced.
S AT I I I Ifor honorary degrees, the regents and North Caro a etckMneoa Mr. Frank, who will speak
n nnlI IrIf Ir Tithe ex-regents, the President Emeri- I st R exercises to be held o n
Wisconsin, Michigan and the eastern ' !Fvv ilI n dctr n
I~UflflI~RIYILII VIVI , the President, adteoao ff~ J ii!~i il, a dctra
thePday. d ,and the orator ofstates. They will soon start their SI of considerable note. From
Th ur ilgte t7ocoktrip in the South, according to Pro- RE 1916 he was assistant-to the p1
fessor Riggs. The tour Is being;'made :of Northwestern university it
Bill Approved By Committee Provides tonight i Waterman gymnasium, by these official representatives of the 'three years following this ti
For Federal Control Of where Dr. U. A. May will instruct South American countries as guests associated with Edward A. F
Muscle Shoals and drill them in their duties. All of the United States government.c Boston engaged in research and
members mast report for the several Special attention is being paid by Will Reeat "Experiment In Aueriein ization work. From 1919 until
FORD OFFER NOT FAVORED; d, practices that will take place the delegates to highway engneering, iuse" Given In pointment as editor in chef,
PLAN VOTE BY END OF WEEK between now and commencement day. automobiles, and motor trucks in thisrsor
'_Members of the. senior literary class country. The University of Michigan emagazine. Mr. Frank has bee
Washington, May 27.-(By AP)- selected for the donor Guard are as is the only university or college that turer in the United States and
Government ownership and operation follows: Frank Iackstrom, John A. they will inspect on the tour, which ADPR NCA WILL EPOSPULAR EUSIC since 192, and was a ember
of Muscle Shoals was indorsed today Bacon, James Alfred Beresford, Stacy has Peen arranged by the Department g n e ad wy ember
R.BlckJckLenrdBlt,_obr group headed by Chief Justc
by the senate agriculture committee R. Black, Jack Leonard Blott, Robert of Interior, through the sub-depart- which formulated a draft of th
after Henry Ford's bid had been re- Andrew Brown, Ralph Newell Byers, ments of Education and good. roads. Paul Whiteman with his orchestra vic ormNated a draft of t
jected. Hugh T. Cavanaugh, Harry C. Clark, The representatives are visiting of twenty-five pieces will repeat their o t ea
By a vote of 11-4 the committee ad- Moreau Stephen Crosby, Harry Davis, Michigan primarily to see the auto fac- cprogram, An Experiment in Ametc Paris in 1918.
opted the Norris government owner- Roy F. Deng, Lawrence E. Dooge, tories, and will go from Ann Arbor can Music, recently given with such Bryan has been connect
ship bill as an amendment to the Mc- Hugh K. Duffield, J. Kyuang Dunn, Saturday, June 21, to Detroit for a succe s ino r afternoon at 3e oork ,insc
Kenzie bill, which passed the house Lawrence Harrison Favrot, Wallace three day stay. Roy D. Chmapin, 'ex- Hill auditorium under the auspices of capacities of instructor in Gre
authorizing acceptance of Ford's offer. Flower, Harold Bernard Gessner, Fre- '03, of the Hudson Motor Car company the AnnArbor branch of the AmericanI fessor of philosopfry, Vice Pr
A motion to report favorable on the derick Edward Gilner, Walter Stuart ° is in charge of arrangements for re- Mraand, since 1902, President.
Ford bid was defeated, 11-5. j Goodspeed, Arthur Owen Graves, W. ceiving the men in this state. association of Unveisity end ire 1 to Johnson's Ency
The fight will now be taken to the I Homer Hattendorf, Harry Donald Ho- Arriving in Ann Arbor from Ml- Whitemanesttour iso under the direct-y y
floor of the senate where an effort I ey, Lincoln D. Jones, Kenneth Rowan waukee on Friday, they will be ban- nof the Metrooitan Musical bur- is and to many psyclogicalng
r Waukeethe organizatonethatifurnishes-Iand "is a tru istee of f the Carnegi
will be made to have a vote by the Kerr, Thomas Gabriel Kindel, Harry queted as guests of the Uiversity at the leading artists for the May Festi-
gutdaryet fteUnvriya dation for the Advancement of
end of the week. Supporters of Ford's George Kipke, Julian Ellis Mack, Ed- the Union that evening. A dinner will val and under the personal manage- ing.. Dr. Bryan received the
bid claim they have a parlimentary ward C. Maeder, William Henry Mer- be given by the Board of Regents andv aent of F. C. Coppicus, who was the of LL.D. from the University I
advantage in the present status of the. ner, Robert Brighani, Mitchell, Robert is to be an invitational affair. The the latest of a long ist of li
Ford bid. When the McKenzie bill as C. Moriarity, John Morse, Jr., Stan- principal speaker of the evening will solenrepresentative fordCarusoohis les of on
concrt our. Idegrees conferred upon him.
amended by the committee is brought I ley Nelson Muirhead, Donald Cooke be John A. Tigert. United States con- ertoram_bndsgdt
up in the senate, they plan to offer an McCabe, Arthur B. McWood, Leroy missioner of Education, who will make The pha markee dene to r
amendment to the committee's report Neisch, Leonard Beaumont Parks, a special trip from Washington to ad- pict h m ake svnce jaz ord
which would bring a vote firston David Harold Preston, Edward C. dress the assembly at th'e invitation o fashioned days of ragtime, and will.nME
Ford's offer. Prophet, Clayton Calvin Purdy, Glenn President Marion L. Burton. include, besides many popular song
Amendments to the Norris bill will Orville Rearick, James Dickson Rice, Dean Mortimer E. Cooley, of the hits, four Serenades by Victor Her-iN i
he drawn up by a sub committee at John McFarlane Russel, Robert W. Engineering college will give the ad- hit, fou erenadesbyi's Heratrn-
the request of Chairman Norris who Sewell, Hugh Thompson Smith, Ed-' dress of welcome for the University bet and George Gershwin's sensaion-
explained that since the bill was draft- ward Carhart Stark, Donald Walton and some member of the faculty of , al "Rhapsody in Blue."
*The management especially desires okio, May 27-Final touci
ed 2 years ago it needed to be brought Steketee, John L. Stevens, Charles the Romance language department Tgy sderstood to have been gv
up to date. He said he planned to IH. Sword, Robert Blair Tarr, Francis will outline in Spanish what the Uni- to stress the advisibility of purchas- Japanese protest to be A
submit plans which would make more L. Tilden, George Wilbur Troost, versity of Michigan is and what it ing seats in advance of the perform- igration bill at a lengthy con
provisions of the bill calling for wide Marion M. VanEvery, William T.I stands for, .an erv th ly, sin ehtickets held late today between forei@
distribution of power and the product- WieDnl Dro WloRalph Dr. Frank E. Robbins, assistant to unreserved, there will be a last mn-
d1t uino pwradteProut White, Donald Darrow Wilson, Raph r rn E ob', sitn ute rush of business at the box office. ministers Matsudira, Kikuro, a
ion and sale of fertilizer. E. Wright, Robert Olin Young, and the President and Professor Riggs are A te o ness t te bo e a nois er a abaKikuo, am
_______________________ -ForstI eae.Iincagofteragmnshr, As the concert must begin promptly ehara, former amabassador -to
Forrest I. Yeakey. in charge of the arrangements here, at 3 o'clock, however, in order to ited States and Fadao Faburi, v
p The " senior engineers selected for and have asked that all South Arer- eatb lockhtmns rhsr oleti hreofteJpns
BaL io ii the Honor Guard are: H. W. Cary, I ican and Spanish-speaking students enable Mr. Whiteman's orchestra toeft in charge of the Japanesehd
ToTepsno ninesslce o in Washington when Shii
France And Spain G. S. Hiuser, G. E, Mickle, L. E. Bur- who are to be in Ann Arbor after reach Detroit in time fori their ev - health necessitated his return
gess, G. C. Fowler, C. F. Kenrick, P. Commencement join with the group on gramfmay be missed by those pr- The protest will go tpthe
D. Parker, C. M. Sage, L. E. Wahren- their tpur of the campus Saturday tomorrow for final action,
One other member of the depart- burg, G. A. Whinery, H. G. Idler, C. morning, starting from the Union at chasing seats at that time.UI
ment of Romance languages, in ad- A. Campbell, H. T. Morton, M. B. 9 o'clock. ( Seats are now on sale at the UnI, M t 4Ls
dition to those naimes published. re- ; I ioO htD asversity Music house, Wahr's, Slater s, la Parcels lVot
. sBeecer, Oliphant, D. E. Marsh, and Graham's bookstores, but tomor-
cently, will go abroad, this summer. C. W. Miller. and H. D. Purdy. University G srow they will be placed at Hill and- Avoid Rush La
Harold Ballou will travel in France the Law School will be represented Gitorium from 8 to 3 o'clock. The scale
and Spain with his wife. He will on the Honor Guard by: Stewart propriations of prices is as follows: entire main Says Post
study Arabic at the University Of Boyer, Oscar Brown, John Dawson, floor and first four rows in the first
Madrid. Mr. Ballou will leave on William Frankhouser, John Kelly, Lansing, Mich., May 27, (By A.P.)- balcony, $1.50: remainder of the first y- s
either the 14 or 18 of June, and will Francisco Penberthy, Ronald Ryan, ! abnMciMy2,(yAP) bloy 15:rmidro h is Mail your packages early!
return on the last boat that will nga y Building appropriations amounting to balcony and first eight rows in 'the to avoid a Christmas rush but
I him to the United Sttates in time to and Karl Velde. Senor medics on $340,000 were released to the Univer-. second balcony, -$1; remainder .of the the vacation rush. This was
Sreach Ann Arbor for classes in the the Honor Guard will be: Vernon sity of Michigan by the state adminis- second balcony, $.75. ' vice givenout in a statemeni
SAbbot, L. Milford Anderson, Dean C. trative board today. The items were day by Ambrose Pack, posti
fall. Deninan, James B. Canmpbell, William'taie~wr a y mrs ak ot
. DenFos, Louis P. Hel, Hugh E. $19,000 for sewers and tunnels and }Tthe local office.
L. Foust, Louis P. Henkel, Hugh E. $250,000 for a power house. They IM ' "If students would send ho
Ten eeded To Teach Physics o Gray, Hugh W. Harrison, William F, were included in the budget for the ages containing those article
1 Two men who are capable of teach- Hoover, John Mooney, Selmer Smiseth, fiscal year starting next July but Tthey can get along without :
ng in the physics department of a col- and Saul Rosenzeig. .were made immediately available when TU IVWO ULIliCLUBIstead of waiting until the l
lege are wanted by the American col- The Honor Guard from the senior it was explained that the college is I days before they depart and

lege of Detroit, a near east school of dental class will be composed of: D.' readyyto start work. y ing it all on us at once, we cou
Syria, for a term of three years, ac- IH. Brumm, D. M. Wagner, E. C. Biel- The board awarded contract total- Switzerland, China, R- ante better service and ins
cording to a letter received by the bur- awski. R. H. Gelder, G. C. Ely, C. D. ing about $228,000 for the construction sia, and the United States were re- chance of mistakes being mad
eau of appointments here. A man Ansum, J. F. LeGrange, 0. C. Olsen, of a gymnasium at the Kalamazoo presented in the gathering that Robert students leave, our present
who can lead a singing class and M. A. Vance, and W. E. Taylor. Senior Normal college. Bridges, poet-laureate of England, ad- are not sufficiently large en
teach English is also wanted. architects on the Honor Guard are as dressed last evening. The occasion was care for more than one half tl
follows: J. E. Fronczak, H. S. Booth, that of the final meeting of the year post we handle. If student:
Prof. L. M. Eich's 9 o'clock class J. P. Baker, and J. E. Dinwiddie. Masques To Give of the Cosmopolitan club. John D. mail their packages earlier
ine public speaking II held an informal - Akerman, '24E, a Russian, acted as avoid the usual tieup, and we
dinner last night in the Union. "Re-' riFnnalrnianL am toastmaster and introduced besides l able to keep out stations cle
Z forming The Library" and "Benton II IW H HU IDr. Bridges, Mr. L. L. Hubbard, a re- large quantities of mail w:
Harbor" were the chief topics dis- jL U LIIUIIOLLIIMasques will present their final 1gent of the University, and several dumped upon us at the last
cussed by the members of the class. " fll program of the season in- Sarah Cas- speakers from the club. . said Mr. Ambrose Pack.
.--.--- i IU0Uwell Angell hall tonight when they Dr. Bridges chose as the title of Students who want their 1
. n. warded to their homes or at
will Ive the Ily by Constance his address "A .Friendly Greetng'wrddt hrhmeora
-Vs Conta ned- . D'arcy Mackaye, "Ashes of Roses", During the course of his rather, brief ent address should fill out
Senior engineers will .hold their last "Gretna Green" and "Silver Lining". talk, the poet-laureate said that cos- cards which may be obtaine
ber O f Gargoyle meeting for the year at 9 o'clock- this 'The cast will include Margaret Ef- mopolitanism at a university was a' post office or at the brand
morning in room2348 of the Engineer- finger, '26, Margaret Geddes, '26, and fine thing, and that individualism in the Arcade. Thimse nay be
- ing building. Mortimer E. Cooley, Minerva Miller, 26. The plays have should always be encouraged. into the mail boxes or take
[dean of the Engineering school, and. been directed by Elizabeth Pike, '24, Mr. L. L. Hubbard, regent of the post office.
sketches serve to depict various types Peter Field, professor of mathematics! June Knisley, '25, and Margaret Ef- University, presented the attitude of I -
of Ann-Arbor visitors, in the Engineering school, will speak finger, '26, and are quaintly old fash-- the board of regents toward the for- Halifax, May 27,-Heavy
t Drawings are scattered plentifully to the outgoing class of engineers.I ioned giving many opportunities for eign student, seas caused the death of ni
through the issue, lessening the am- Several. speeches will also be given unusual interpretations. % bers of the crew of the
, ount of the written material. Among by the class officers. Such miscell- ATCEtrawler Mikado which went e
some of the is one aneous business which requires the Washington, May 27,-The Norris ORIMForebu Island, Cape Breton
I by James House, '23, last year's man- attention of the class will be brought bill for government operation of TO MEET TODAY night, according to word rece
aging editor of the Gargoyle, who is lup at this meeting. Muscle Shoals was reported today by
now studying art in Philadelphia. G. i the senate agriculture committee by I aw l (aiof memf he ti - . I

MIUL I I IVIII fl I L11IU IICU UL IN 1! JLLLU Id
ENGINE iNG CONEREC ETYARSOFCR
Seven members of the faculty of Members of Tau Beta Pi, honorary
the engineering department are to at- engineering fraternity, met at the
ety of Mechanical Engineers now meet- Union last, night for the election of
tend the session of the American soci- officers for the coning year. The fol-
ing in Cleveland. The society's ses- lowing men were elected: President,
sions have been scheduled for Mon- Waldo K. Greiner, '25E; recording
day, yesterday, today and tomorrow.-I secretary, Russell S. Scridner, '25E;
Prof. M. L. Begeman of the mech- corresponding secretary, Carol B. Ro-
anical engineering department read a bertson, '25E Cataloguer, Orville W.1
paper yesterday at. the gathering on; Reed, '25E; and treasurer, Prof. A.
"The Fundamental Economics of Ma- D. Moore, of the electrical depart-
terials Handling." Other men whoI ment.
are now attending the meeting are Waldo K. Greiner, '25E was also
Prof. A. E. White of the engineering elected delegate to the national con-l
research department and Prof. C. E.- vention, and William H. Cooper, '25E
ITpthegrove of the chemical engin- was chosen associate editor of Time
eoring department. I Bent.
Professors White and Upthegrove
are to read papers today before the I
confrene i conecion wit a{ Springfield,; Mass., MVay 27,-The
conference in connection with. aMethodist ban upon amusements, ex-1
"Symposium on the Effect of Tem- cept those "which cannot be used in
perature on the Properties of Metals. the name of the Lord Jesus," was
This discussion will be held at the 'lifted today by a 5 to 1 vote of the
joint meeting of the mechanical en- Methodist Episcopal general confer-
gineers and the American society for t
Testing Materials which is also- in 4 once here today.
Cleveland at this time. Cambridge Mass May 27,-Four
Prof. C. E. Wilson of the mechanical Iambrd erbrtsHM ,-Fomr
engineering department is now at the men held up Herbert Hume, a moe-
meeting and Prof. H. C. Anderson,1 senger for the Guaranty Trust Co. of
Prof. J. E. Emswiler, and Prof. C. H. Itey were prepared to ieet allr
Fessenden, all of the same department, quests received.
will attend today or tomorrow. All
will return Friday or Saturday. ,, 411 wit, r f

PARADE SERVICES ARE
MEMORDIIDAY PLANS
Memorial Day plans, as formulated
by representatives of the veteran or-
ganizations at a meeting -Monday
night in G. A. R. hall, include a par-
ade in the morning, followed by ser-
viw in the Wuerth theatre.

kIFinal Nui
Gargoyle closes a successful year
today when the last issue appears on
the campus. Several features in ar
work are contained in the number
including a cover design by Keith
Gebhart, a former student of the Uni-
versity-

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