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November 07, 1924 - Image 1

Resource type:
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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 11-7-1924

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WEATHER

Bk U

I

RAIN; POSSIBLY SNOW
FL URRIES

-Ixt

,SUPPOF

'1

I

1 .- 1

VOL. XXXV. No. 40

EIGHT PAGES

ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 7, 1924

EIGHT PAGES

PRICE,

i

REPUBLICANS WIN
CONTROLOF HOUSE;
SENATE DOUBTFUL

Denishawn Dancers To Appear
In Novel Program, At IT, hitney

L ATE REPORTS SHOW GAIN
21 SEATS, GIVING THEM
WORKING MAJORITY.

OF

WARREN RE-ELECTED

Ruth St. Denis and Ted Shawn, J This number has no accompaniment
t known as the greatest American ex- save its sister art of color. It is in
ponents of interpretive dancing, to- essence the pure art of dance which
attempts to demonstrate that dancing
gether with their company of Den- is essentially a visual art. It aims to
ishawn, considered as one of the focus the attention of the audience
world's outstanding ballets, will ap- onf te essential means of expression,
pear at 8:15 o'clock tonight in the the human body and its movements,
White hae.Ter'efrac
hItney theater. Their performance without the accompaniment of music.
here, the third in three consecutive The Denishawn work has for years
years, is the outstanding Terpsichor- wn the plaudits of critics, everything
dian 'event of the year. Ithey do seems to be touched with a
They will present a program of bal- fineness that characterizes great art.
lets and solo dances which is entirely While the ballet depends largely upon
new. Outstanding numbers on their the coloring, scenery, and lighting,
program are the New Algerian Dance still Miss St. Denis and Ted Shawn
Drama, the Cuadro Flamendo, and a have prepared a program of novelties
Spanish Ballet, but the chief inter- which wlildemonstrate that the dance
est centers in their new silent dance, is itself an independent art without
TraJica, which Miss St. Denis and need of leaning upon either music
her husband are introducing this or color for its effect.
year. - -R. G. R.

i
i
,!
.
,
'
.
,
,a

STUDENT COUNCIL
S UB-COM iTTEE
NAM EDFOR YEAR
JUNIOR CLASSES TO NAME HOP
VOM)HTTEEMEN
NOV. 12
PLAN FALL GAMES

Iowa, Minnesota, and New Mexico Are
Still Uncertain; Brandegee
Vacancy Unfilled
Washington, Nov. 6. (By A. P.)-
On the same tide which swept Presi-
dent Coolidge back into office, the
Republicans have come into actual as
well as nominal control of the next
House, of Representatives. Whether
they will also have the whip hand
in the Senate still depends on the out-
come in several states.
With a single House district still
in doubt, the Republicans have cap-
tured 246 seats in that body, on the
face of unofficial returns. This is an
increase of 21 over their recent
strength and 28 above a majority.
Leaders of the party regard this marg-
in as sufficient to leave them in con-
trol, particularly as to organization,
even in the face of any coalition be-
tween LaFollette insurgents and the
Democrats such has tied up the or-
ganization of the present House for
many days and successfully challeng-
ed a number of administration pro-
posals.
With belated returns showing the
re-election of Francis E. Warren in
Wyoming, the Republicans in the
Senate had increased their majority
from a bare 49 to 52. Included in this
number, however, were Senator La-
Follette and at least three others of
his supporters.
In the face of this situation it was
conceded that to have a workable
majority it would be necessary for
the Republicans to win in at least
one of the two contests in Minnesota
and New Mexico and fill the vacancy
in Conneticutt at the special election
next Montl which was called after
the death of Senator Brandegee.
Burton Makes
Steady Gains
After spending another good night,
President Marion L. Burton continues
to show improvement, according to a
bulletin issued by the attending physi-
cians last night.
Mrs. George R. Stewart, Jr., daugh-
ter of the President, arrived in Ann
Arbor from Berkeley, California, on
Wednesday night and was allowed by
Ihe doctors in charge to see her father
for the first time on Thursday eve-
ning.,.
AMOUSAIR POTS
MAY SPEAK INCITY
Ann Arbor audiences will hear ad-
dresses by Lieut. Lee Wade, member
of America's around the world flying
squadron, and Lieut. Mac Ready, pilot
of the non-stop cross country plane'
later on this year, if the Aeronautical.
society is successful in their attempts
to engage them.
According ,to Ralph Graichen, '25E,;
president of the society, one of these
fliers will probably speak sometime
in December, and the other one after
the Christmas holidays.
The program of the Aeronautical so-;
ciety for this next week includes a

William Kerr, '25E, to Direct Iowa
Meeting; George Moe Gives
Megaphones

Pep

BALDWIN NAMES 191
CABINET MEMBERS1

'ENSIAN CAMP iGN
WILL CLOSE TODAY

Selection of Winston Churchill
Chancellor of the Exchequer
Comes as Surprise

as

Editors to Enter Yearbook in
Crafts Guild Contest
This Year
2,000 SIGN PLEDGES

Art

KING GIVES APPROVAL
London, Nov. 6. (By A. P.)-Stanley
Baldwin, the new Prime Minister, has
lost no time in drawing up the, list
of his new cabinet which was sub-
mitted to and approved by the King
tonight. The King will hold a Privy
council at Buckingham palace tomor-
row for the transfer of seals of office
from the old to the new minsters,
who will take the oath and comply,
with other necessary formalities.
The cabinet positions announced
were: Winston Churchill, Chancellor
of the Exchequer. Earl of Birkenhead,
Secretary for India. Lieut.-Colonel L.
C. M. S. E. Amery, Colonies. Austin
Chamberlin, Foreign Secretary. Ne-
ville Chamberlin, Health. Sir. Arthur
Steel-Maitland, Labor. Sir Philip
Lloyd-Greame,. Board of. Trade. Lord
Eustace Percy, Education. Sir Doug-
lass M. Hogg, Attorney-General.
Mr. Baldwin's official position will
be that of prime minister, first lord
of the treasury, and leader of the
House of Commons.
Other appointments were: Presi-
dent of the Council and leader of the
house of lords, Marquis of Curzon;
Privy seal, Marquis of Salsbury;
Lord Chancellor, Viscount Cave;
House secretary, Sir William Joyn-
son-Hicks; Agriculture, Edward Fred-
erick Lindley Wood; first Lord of the
Admiralty, William Clive Bridgeman;
War, Sir Laming Worthington-Evans;,
and Air Ministry, Sir Samuel J. G.
Hoare.
It is understood that the list of
19 ministers constitute the cabinet,
although it is officially announced
that ,it isnot necessarily complete.
The other ministers and under-secre-
taries will be named later, and the
government is not likely to be com-
pleted till next week.
The. cabinet ministers will be able
to follow custom and attend the Lord
Mayor's banquet Monday in their of-
ficial capacity.I
On the whole the new cabinet is,
likely to be well received by the coun-
try, but Premier Baldwin supplied
two first class surprises, the first in
killing the fatted. calf for Churchill,
a newcomer to the ranks of Con-
servatism, which he deserted 20 years
ago, and the second, which is gener-
ally held to be. a consequence of the
first, in the exclusion of Sir Robert'
Stephanson Horne.

Today is the last day of campaign-
ing for subscription pledges to the
1925 Michiganensian. The opportunity
of securing a yearbook at the re-
duced rate of $5.00 instead of $6.00
ends at 4:30 o'clock this afternoon.
At that time the price automatically
advances.
With a total of 2,000 pledges signed
by last night, 1,000 more must be se-
cured today in order to reach the goal
set by the sales management. The
first two days' sale broke all pre-
vious records, but the third day saw
a large falling off in the number of'
pledges. Yesterday's campaign open-'
ed with less than 1,500 subscribers,
the rest being obtained in the one
day.
"Make ,the .1925 'Ensan different,"
is the slogan adopted by' each mhem-!
ber of the staff. Practically every
section will be changed in this year's
book and many new features will be
added. It is said that $25,000 more
will be spent on art work alone than
has ever been spent before. The de-
sign has been changed to that of a
Gothic mottif, which will comply with
the style of architecture of the new
buildings on the campus, particularly,
of the .new Law club.
Even the cover will have a new de-'
sign this year. Many plans have been
submitted but so far none have been
accepted. The fraternity section will
be arranged differently, as will the I
senior and women's section. A five
page section of four color views will
be included.
The''Ensian this year will be en-
tered In the Art Crafts Guild con-
test this year for the first time. This
organization Is composed of the en-
gravers who htndle the art work and
engraving for 200 annuals of the larg-
est universities of the country. Every
university of over-300 enrollment and
every state university is included in
the contest. Last year the prize was
won by the "Gopher" of the Univer-
sity of Minnesota. Award is made for
the most original and well prepared
book.
In the campaign so far 150 persons
have taken advantage of the table at
the entrance to the library which re-
ceives cash payments. Others who
have signed the pledge must pay be-
fore December 19 in order to get the
$5.00 rate. After that time the price
for pledge signers advances 50c.
Attention is called to the fact that
many fraternities have not returned
cards for their subscriptions to the
'Ensian and that this afternoon the
price also advances for them.
PO STPONE ELECTIONS IN
FRESMADNTAL CLSS
Dental freshmen postponed the elec-
tion of their class officers for the
semester until next Thursday at their
meeting held in the lower amphi-
theatre of the Dental building yester-
day afternoon.
. one hundred per cent subscription1
to "The Dental Student," the only
national publication for dental stu-
dents, was proposed and discussed at
the meeting which was attended by
about 75 per cent of the members of
the class.
I Roth the eletion of the officers and

Twenty-four men, chosen by the
presidents of the junior and sophomore
literary and engineering classes and
by the Student council, will serve onf
the sub-committee oftthecouncil for
the year 1924-25. At the regular meet-
ing of the council held last night at
the Union the following 10 men were
chosen to represent the campus at
large on the sub-committee; George
Ross, '26, Fred Sturmer, '26, Thomas
P. Henry, '26, Joseph Gandy, '26, C. M.
Stafford, '26, Thomas Olmstead, '27,
Stanley Crighton, '27, Earl Blaser, '27,
Tyler Watson, '27, and Joseph
Vogt, '27.I
The following men were appointed
to represent their classes on the sub-
committee by the presidents, who are
automatically members of the sub-'
committee. Junior literary class;
Richard Doyle, president, Richard
Freyberg. Harry Messer and Charles
Oakman. Sophomore literary class;
Keith Hutchings, president, Robert
Keegan, and Calvin Patterson. Junior
engineering class; William Heath,
president, Kenneth L. Hollister, Harry
W. MacDuff, and H. G. Goebel. Sopho-
more engineering class; H. J. Bell,
president, Carl Grimm, and Walter
Kinsel.-
The sub-committee is chosen to as-
sist the Student council in carrying
on the functions of that organization.}
It will also consider cases of fresh-
man discipline which are submitted
from the freshman disciplinary com-
mittee. Councilman Robert Hummer,
'25, is in charge of the sub-committee.
Wednesday, November 12, was set
as the date for elections of the J-HopI
committeemen in all junior classes
with the exception of the junior en-;
gineers, who will elect three com-
mittee at their regular assenibly the
latter part of the month.
The chairman of the J-Hop commit- '
tee will come from the literary college
this year since the engineering college
held that thatthonor last year. The
junior lits elect five r~presentatives
including the chairman, and other
junior classes, except the engineers,
elect one each.
Eugene Dunne, '25, was appointed
chairman of the fall games commit-
tee. He will be assisted by Robert
Hummer, '25. William Colman, '26E,
and Joseph Finn, '26.
William Kerr, '25E, was appointed
to take charge of the pep meeting'
which will be held for the Iowa game.
He will be assisted by Kenneth Kellar,
'26.

'soC, ..CAMPAIGN
WIL C LOSETODAY;
i 9
'$3C00SSHHCRIBED
WORKERS M A K E EFFORT TO
REACH $6,000 GOAL
BY MIDNIGHT
MANY IN 500 CLUB
l John Allen, '26, Leads in Total Sub.
seriptions; Theta Chi Lead
FraternitIes
Reports from the S. C. A. drive,
submitted at a late hour last night,
show the average subscription per
man approached to be larger than
those of the first day, being close to
$3.00. At that time $3,000 had been
raised, leaving as much to go tonight,
when the drive will officially close.
According to Earl Sawyer, '26A,
chairman of the drive, the work is
being hindered by 'failure of workers
to report every night, so that it is
impossible to determine just how
much has been accomplished.
More than 150 workers gathered
1in Lane'-hall auditorium last night to
generate pep for a concentrated ef-
fort to bring the $6,000 goal within
sight before midnight. Alvin Tolle,
'27, led a few cheers and Earl Sawyer,
Donald Williams, grad, high man on
last year's drive, and Perry M. Hayden
addressed the men.
John Allen, '26, was high man at
8:00 o'clock last night with a total'
of $105. Theta Chi lead the fraterni-
ties in subscription with $82.00.
One of the popular features of the
drive is the newly forming "500" club,
which last night reported a member-
ship of 300 men.
CHURCH TO HOLD
STUDENT BANQUET'
Fosbroke, DeVries To Address Annual
Episcopal Gathering in Union
Tuesday
PAGE IS TOASTMASTER
Plans for the fifth annual Episcopall
Student's banquet which is to be held
at 6 o'clock Tuesday in the Union ball-
room, are almost completed, it wasE
announced last night. Dean Hughellc
Rosbroke, of the General Theologicalr
seminary in New York City, and Canon7
W. DeVries, of the St. Peter and St.!
Paul's Cathedral at Washington, D. C.,I
will be the principal speakers of thet
evening. Wm. D. Roesser, '25L, busi-
ness manager of The Daily, will ad-|
dress the Episcopal studentsion behalf ,
of the student body. Bishop Herman t
Page, of the Detroit diocese, will act I
as toastmaster.
The Episcopal banquet is an annual
affair, and is given with the purpose{
of getting the students, and especiallyw
the new men, in closer touch withr
each other. More than 200 students
attended the banquet held last year at{
Harris Hall.
Aside from the program already an-
nounced, several musical scores are
being arranged that will include a
"cabaret" number. Cliff Allen's orches-
tra will furnish music during the 1
dinner.
The committee in charge has its
drive under way, and expects to can-
vass every Episcopal student on the
campus. The banquet will be relatively
short in length in order that those stu-
dents' who wish to attend the Orator- <
ical program at Hill auditorium may
do so.1

Baptists Arrange .
Moonlight Frolic
Members of the Baptist guild and
their friends will meet at the Guild
house at 8 o'clock tonight for a moon-,
light hike.

On Deathbed

Senate

Leader Uncons
Hours in Caml
Hospital

ii
I
:
C
tt ,
1
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]
1

Henry Cabot Lodge
The senior Senator from Massa-
{ chuetts and chairman of the Senate
foreign relations committee has little
hope of recovery, physicians said last
night. Senator Lodge has been an ac-
tive leader of the Republican party for
many years.
UION MEMBERSHIP
DRIVE HEAD MEET
Team Captains Discuss 1ans; Four
Assistant Chairmen are
QUOTA 1,400 MEMBERS
Captains of life membership teams
for the Michigan Union life member
drive to. start November 11 and -to
continue for three days met last night
for instructions and discussion.
Methods to te used were discussed
and each captain submitted the names
of the teams he had chosen to as-
sist in the work.
Assistant chairmen who were ap-
pointed at this time are Allen B.
Crounch. '26, Lee Ensel, '26, Howard
Blake, '27E, and Herbert Proesser,
'27. These men will assist HarryG.h
Messer, '26, general chairman of the
drive.
A "flying squadron" will be appoint-
ed this year to visit faculty members
and all non-members who were
missed by the teams in their rounds
There are 19 teams this year of 10
men each who will canvass all stu-
dents who are not life members of
the Union for pledges.
In addition to the cup which will
be donated by Otto Haans, '00L, of
the Ann Arbor Press for the man get-
ting the highest number of subscrip-
tions, members of the high team will'
be the guests of honor at one of the
week-end dances, probably the night
of the Iowa game. If the drive is a
success and the full quota of '1,400
members is received, all the teams,
consisting of about 200 men, will be I
given a banquet atthe Union.
The first step in the drive has been
sending letters to all men on the'can-
pus who are not life members ex-
plaining the benefits and functions of
the Union and the payments to be
made. Another meeting of the cap-
tains will be held Monday to prepare
for the beginning of the drive the
next day.
Several more men are needed to
work on the teams and any men who
are interested are asked to see Harry
Messer or Thomas Cavanaugh at the
Union.
Hayden Addresses
Rotary Meeting
Prof. J. R. Hayden addressed a
meeting of the Rotary club of Grand
Rapids yesterday. His subject was
the "Situation in the Philipines.

SERIOUS coF
FOLLOhWING
OUTTLOOK IS U-N'F A
SAYS PHYSICI
BULLETliN
STRICKEN TI

Cambridge, Mass., Nov. f
P.)-Little hope for the re
Senator Henry Cabot Lodge
out tonight by physicians
been in attendance at hs
since he suffered a strol
Charles Gate Hospital yest
a bulletin issued early this
the outlook for his recovery
nounced "most unfavorab
senator was still unconsciou
condition was said to
changed.
The bulletin which was ri
6:20 tonight announced, "N
change during the day. Out
unfavorable."
It was signed by Dr. John
ningham and Dr. Frederick
J low.
At the time the statement
public, Senator Lodge had
conscious for approximately
He was seized with a stroke
'afternoon which rendered hi
scious and his condition pr
critical at that time, has v
little.
Senator Lodge submitted
I emergency operation on Jul
covering quickly. He agai
rapidly when a second opera
performed October 20. That
be able to attend the opening
gress December 1 had been
ed assured, Dr. Cunningha
viewing his patient's case sa
His progress has been so
tory that it had been expe
senator would be able to I
hospital next week.
ON AFR1GAN
Noted Pig Game Ifunter 11
Lecture as Third Numb
Oratorical Program
WILL BE ILLUSTR A
Carl E. Akeley, naturalist,
and African hunter, will al
the next speaker on the C
association program at 8
Tuesday night in Hill auditoi
will speak on the subject
Big Game in Africa," accon
his talk with slides and pie
lustrating native and anima
Africa.
By vocation a taxidermist,
ley has, so combined his k
of this work with his sculp
to be recognized as among
most sculptors in bronze. H
animal groups are now bein
bled in the African and ,
halls of the American Museu:
ural history in New York cit
Professor W. H. Hobbs of
ogy department, a personal
Mr. Akeley's will introd
speaker.

It was announced at the council I
meeting that George Moe had donated |
megaphones to be used in the cheering
section at the Northwestern and Iowa
games.
ALUMNI DiRECTORS HOLD
IANNUAL METING TODAY!

Members of the Board of
of the Alumni association
their annual fall meeting at
today at the Union. It is

Directors
will hold
2 o'clock
expected

talk Monday or Tuesday at the Un-
ion by Lieut. Harris of Hook field, a TIPSIĀ«
visit by members on Thursday after-L STILL O
noon to the plant of the Metal Air i
Craft corp ,ration at Dt.rborn, andnnoh pe a FSATURDAYS SAME
mneetin- to consider- changing the so-f
ciety from an open to an hon ,rary
organization with membership re- Tickets for the Northwestern game
stricted to the upper classes. 'are still available at the offices of the
The date of this meeting has not yet ,Athletic association at Yost field
been decided. house. The surplus of tickets is the

Hharkov, Nov. 6.-The Central Exe-
cutive Committee of the Ukraine Gov-
ernment has created a new state.
THE GREEKS
Thought that man was made for
earth and that earth was made
for man. They expected to live
a full, free and unimpeded life.

result of a return of tickets from
President Marion L. Burton's annual
alumni party, from extra seats left in
the "M" club section, and from sev-
eral hundred tickets that were re-
turned from Evanston.
In commenting 'on the surplus of
tickets, Harry Tillotson, business
manager of the Athletic association
stated that "the return of tickets
from Northwestern marks the first
time in three years that we have had
tickets sent back to us from a school
to which we issued an allotment of
tickets."

that the majority of the board will be
present. A dinner will be served at
the Union following the session.
The board is expected to elect a
successor to Henry W. Douglas, '90E,
director at large, recently decease.
Among the members who will prob-
ably be present today are: Mason P.
Rumney, '07E, president; Roy D.
Chapin, '01, first vice-president; Prof.
G. C. Huber, '87M, of the medical
school, second vice-president; L. P.
Jocelyn, '87, secretary; Robert Camp-
bell, treasurer; Wilfred B. Shaw, '04,
general secretary; Hawley Tapping,
'11L, field secretary; Fitzhugh Burns,
'92, Thomas Clancey, '10L, and sev-
eral others, directors.
NORTHWESTERN EDTOR
TO SPEAKHERE SUNDAYI
Howard P. Becker will speak at
6:30 o'clock Sunday night At the Con-
gregational church on the subject, "Is
War Christian?" Mr. Becker is
brought to Ann Arbor by the Student

'Red' Grange To Wales, Is Range
Of Gargoyle Subjects; Out To day

PATERSON TO61I
FOR COSMOPOLUT
All foreign students a
of the Cosmopolitan club
tertained from 4 to 6 o'cl
instead of Monday as or
nounced, at a tea at the he
GeorgeW.Patterson, of t
ing college, at 2101 I-ill
musical program with va
be presented under the
John Ackerman, 25E, an
new members will be i
the club at this time.
Dean Cooley I
Enjoyed Ca)
With election day a
past, Dean Mortimer E.
-' n i-.1a

Clothed in a brilliant maize and
blue cover, the year's second Gargoyle
will make its monthly appearance
on the campus today. Walker Everette,
'26, art editor of the magazine, is
responsible for the typical football
scene that is displayed thereon.
Leading the issue is a little tribute
and lament on "77, the Number We
Did Not Get," in the form of the
TIlini flah and star of the Western

Chief among the other main contri-
butors is Halsey Davidson, '25, man-
aging editor, ,whose pen has turned
forth a little account of a revised
edition of "Innocence Abroad," as
well as the perpetual tale of the fresh-
man and the girl he was going to
look up when he came to Ann Arbor,
"Seeing Sarah."
In addition to his efforts along the
Sine of Leditorial mmnusrifts ThDavi- s

Today we may think differently.

I

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