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November 19, 1924 - Image 1

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 11-19-1924

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I MEMBEF
ASSOCIATE
* PRESS

ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 19, 1924

EIGHT PAGES

PRICE, FIVE

CHORAL U TO S Tnht 'OVER TWO HUNDRED COMMISSION PLANS
"FIGARO" TONI6GHTI ArEOMEET HEREAGRICIULTURE NEEDS

Students Pay $30,000 To See
Out Of Town Football Games

"The Marriage of Figaro," Mozart's
well known opera, wvill be presented
at 8 o'clock tohight in Hill auditor-
ium as the next number of the Choral
(Union series, by a company under the
direction of William Wade Hinshaw.
Mr. Hinshaw, who was formerly a
member of the Metropolitan Opera.
company, has' devoted himself to or-
ganizing opera companies which pre-
sent the famous opera in an authticj
and artistic style. Last year his com-
pany gave a performance of "Cosi
Fan Tutte" which was well received
by the audience at that time.
The cast includes Madame Clytie
dine, as the Countess, Editha Fliesch-
er as Susanna, Pavel Ludikar as Fi-
garo, and Celia Turrill as Cherubino.
All of these singers have been mem-
bers of the various royal opera
houses of Europe.
The piece will be conducted by Er-
nest Knoch, who conducted with sev-
eral opera companies and was with
the Quilin Mozart and Wagner operas
world tour. The English transla-
tion of Mozart's opera has been done
by H. 0. Osgood, an English comopser
'and music critic. The opera is a se-
quel to "The*Barber of Seville" by
the same composer and is said to be
one of Mozart's most charming pieces.
AlEXANDERWILL READ
ORATOICL BANQUET
Ray L. Alexander, -'27L, president
of Delta Sigma Rho, has been select-
ed as toastmaster for the first all-
campus Public Speaking Banquet tor
be held the evening of Dec. 4 in. ther
Michigan Union. Charles B. Warren,
'91L. ex-ambassador to Japan and
Mexico and holder of a number of
important diplomatic posts, will be
the guest of honor.
This banquet, the first of its kind,.
is being sponsored by the. Oratorical
association and proposes to bring to-
gether all the students on the cam-,
pus interested in public speaking and
oratory. Each of the four publicl
speaking socities, Adelpi, Alhpa Nu,{
Portia, and Athena are cooperating'
with the Public Speaking department
in the literary and engineering col-
leges in completing the program for
the. banquet.
Tickets will soon be placed on sale
at $1.50 and an announcement will
be made as to where they may be se-
cured.
ANNOUNCE 0DM MITTEES~
FOR EDUCATION CLSS
Junior education students held a
meeting Monday afternoon in Tappan
hall, at which the collection of class
dues of $1 was announced for Wed-
nesday from 8 to -12 o'clock and 1 to
3 o'clock; a table will be placed in
the hall of the building for that pur-
pose.
The following class committees
were announced: advisory, John Os-
born, chairman, Jean Carrabin, Mary
Horn, Thomas Edwards; social, Vera
Wigglesworth, chairman, Neva Nye,
Elmon Vernier, William Carden;
auditing, Maizie Vanderbeck, chair-
man, Frances Kellogg, Charles Van
Riper, Wilmot Sanford; finance, Jack
Clifford, chairman, Virginia Spain,
Norma Barlow, Richard Babcock.
Dueren, Germany, Nov. 18.-Duar-
luminum, an alloy of aluminum, in en-
tering largely into the construction
of motor boats in Germany.

ARCHITECTS OPEN
CONVENTION TODAY,

I

North

Central Section
For Luncheon
Union

Will
at

dIeetI

EXPECT 100 DELEGATES

More than 100 architects of the
north central section of the American
Institute of Architects, meet today for
a luncheon at the Union which will
be the opening sessiorgf the regional
convention which stalts in Ann Arbor
today. William H. Steele, Sioux City,
Iowa,. will be the principal speaker
for the meeting this afternoon.
The convention today marks the
first time that the north central re-
gion of the national organization has
held a general conference for all
members. The meeting will be con-
tinued and concluded in Detroit to-
morrow. The delegates will be tran-
i sported by automobile to Detroit late
this afternoon for a banquet tonight
at the Detroit University club.
The American Institute of Archi-
tects is the national organization of
architects. Every leading man in the
architectual field in this country is
a member of the institute. Charles
Hammond of Chicago, director of this
region, will preside at the meeting
this afternoon, while Prof. Emil Lorch
of the architectural college will give
an address of welcome to the visiting
architects.
Yesterday the directors of the na-
tional organization met for confer-
ence in Ann Arbor. Luncheon was
given at the Barton hills club. Charles
Harris Whitaker, Editor of the Journal
of the American Institute of Archi-
tects, spoke at 3 o'clock in Alumni
Memorial hall to the student and
faculty of the architectural college
on tendencies influencing architectural
history in the future.
The Detroit chapter of the insti-
tute has arranged an exhibition of
architectural drawings and models for
the delegates. A model of a proposed
building for the architectural college,
made by the seniors of the college
last year, will be a part of this ex-
hibition.
'WILL LD PEP ME
'IN TAP ROOM TOMORROW
There will be a pep meeting for all
men on the campus beginning at 8:30
o'clock tomorrow night in the Union
tap room. This is the third pep meet-
ing to be held in the tap room this
year, and will be the most elaborate
of the three.
An orchestra will furnishmusic
for the meeting and in addition a
vaudeville act has been scheduled. All
men on the campus are invited to be
present.

NOTED NEWSPAPERMEN TO TALK
BEFORE PRESS CLUB
CONVENTION
STARTS TOMORROW
Faculty Men Included in Program;
Many Groups Send!
Delegates
More than 200 state journalists are
expected to attend the sixth annual
meeting of the University Press club
which opens for a three day session}
tomorrow at the Union. Chief among{
the speakers will be Kent Cooper, as-
sistant general manager of the As-
spciated Press, Herbert D. Swope,
executive editor of the New York
World, and Willis J. Abbot, editor of!
the Christian Science Monitor.
Registration will start at the Union
at 9 o'clock tomorrow morning and I
will continue until 12 o'clock. At thatj
time the different bodies represented
at the gathering will meet for lunch-
eons in separate groups. Among these
will be the Michigan Daily Press As-!
sociation, Michigan League of Home j
Dailies, Michigan Press association
(weekly publishers) and the Michigan
League of Press Women, which body
is also meeting in conjunction with1
the men's convention.
Burrows To Speakj
The first general session of the
conference will be held at 2 o'clock
tomorrow afternoon, at which time
A. L. Miller of Battle Creek will give{
the President's annual review and }
forecast. Prof. E. G. Burrows of the
journalism department will speak up-f
on "Teaching Theory and Practice
in Journalism." Mr. M. L. Cook of
the Hastings Banner will also speak.
At 4:15 o'clock the gathering will
adjourn to Natural Science auditor-
ium to hear the address by Walter de
la Mare, noted English author, upon
"Robinson Crusoe."'
The annual Press club dinner will l
be held tomorrow night in the Union
assembly hall, at which time Prof..
William A. Frayer of the history de-
partment, Mr. Cooper, and Mr. Swope
will speak. Deanf John Effinger of thet
literary college will preside and the
University Glee club will give several
selections.f
To Elect Officers
On Friday the gathering will be ad-
dressed by Stuart H. Perry of the Ad-
rian Telegram, Prof. Herbert Good-!
rich of the law school, Mr. A. R.'
Treanor of the Saginaw News Courier,
Prof. Jesse S. Reeves and Prof. Joseph
Hayden of the political science de-
partment, Mrs. Charlotte P. Gilman,
Secretary Shirley Smith and Mr.!
A b b o t.0'1
Saturday morning will be given over
to election of officers, decision of con-
tests and award of trophies, reports
of committees and discussion. During
the afternoon the delegates will beI
the guests of President Marion L.f
Burton and the Athletic association
at the Iowa-Michigan football game

WILL BE
MORK

ASSEMBLE DATA
Congress To Delay Legislation Until
Report of Committee Is
Available
Washington, Nov. 18. (By A. P.)-
The commission appointed by Presi-
dent Coolidge to solve the problems
of American agriculture, began today
to shape its program of work so as to
take advantage of the coming short
session of Congress for any remedial'
legislation which it may by that time
have concluded to be necessary.
After an all day session behind
closed doors, the commission an-
nounced, however, that it would be
impossible to complete its work be-I
foi e Congress convenes next month,
and after its session tomorrow and
pending the assembling of data ong
which it will base its work it would
take a three or four weeks recess.
As one of the most pressing prob-
lems, Robert D. Carey, of Wyoming,
chairman of the \commission, an-
nounced that the cattle industry
would be one of the first subjects
studied.
Meanwhile Representative Tincher,
Republican, Kansas, a spokesman of
the farm bloc, announced tonight af-
ter a conference with Senator Curtis,
of Kansas, the Republican whip, that
all pending farm legislation would be
held in abeyance until Congress had
the benefit of conclusions reached by
the agricultural commission. He said
that, in fact, he did not expect the
enactment of any farm legislation'
at the short session and added the
opinion that, as to a large portion of
the agricultural section of the west,
the emergency conditions had passed.
Chairman Carey explained in his
statement that, while in view of the
scope of the commissions work it
probably would be incomplete by
March 4, he thought some phases un-
doubtedly would be ready for report
before that time.
UNIO N TO GIVE DINNER
r FOR CAMPA'GN WORKERS"
All men who took part in the Union
life membership drive will be given a
banquet tonight in the main assembly
hall of the Union. At this time the
cup, donated by Otto Hans, '00L, will
be donated to Smith Cady, '27, high
man in the drive. The 10 high men
will be presented with ribbons, and
members of the high team will receive
tickets to a Union dance.
Harry G. Messer, '26, chairman of
the drive, Perry Hayden, '25, presi-
dent of the S. C. A. and Thomas Cava-
naugh, '27L, president of the Union,
will speak.

SPEAK ON FICTION
Noted English Novelist Will Give
Two Addresses on
Visit Here

IMPOSSIBLE TO END
BEFORE CONGRESS
CONVENES1

It has been estimated that more
,than $30,000 was spent during the
Ipresent football season by students in
Ann Arbor for railway transportation
to out-of-town games. The Illinois
game at Urbana caused the greatest
outlay of money, more than $25,000
being spent for train tickets.
Three special trains were run from
Ann Arbor to Urbana for the Illinois
game and more than 13 cars made
the trip. The largest movement of
railroad cars in the history of Chi-I
cago took place on the day of the
Michigan-Illinois game when 21 spec-
ial trains made the run to, Urbana
carrying 273 cars.
Because of the length of the tripf
no special trains were chartered by
Michigan students for the Minnesota
game this year. The Ohio game last

Saturday, however, drew a large
crowd from Ann Arbor, more than
900 people taking the special trains
from Ann Arbor to Columbus.
In practically all cases where spec-
ial trains were run for the students,
more than one and often three and
four persons slept in the same berth
on the Pullmans. Despite the con-
gestion, the railroad companies re-
port that very little trouble was en-
countered.I
The railroad companies expect
numerous attempts of the students at
hese times to ride free, and accord-
ing to an official of the Ann Arbor
railroad, "We know that they hide
under the seats and berths and every
conceivable place that will cover a
human being, but we don't try to
catch them on occasions like this. It1
would be an impossible job anyway."

Will Explain Rules of Annual I
To Freshmeii at Assembly
Tomorrow
Rules governing the annual
games between the sophomores
freshmen Were announced at a n
ing of the Student council held
night at the Union. The rules, N
are similar in form to those of l
ious years, will be announced tc
com-netine class:aepof a thei r rrn

EVENTS NAME

I

Aotea "utcli Fn slol pint Lectures ;

It UCVt,

l2 +L 4iLG/d A i[. 7Al7iVfly1'f 4 AiGli G4(A Gil '
Rafarn :#:4 an#c of TnrlianĀ¢

School

AUTHOR OF "RETURN" RECEIVED NOBEL PRIZE1
Walter de la Mare will deliver the Prof. Wiliam Einthoven, of the
first of the two lectures which he physiological department at the Uni-
will give at this University at 4:15 versity of Leyden, Holland, addressed
o'clock today in the Natural Science the faculty and students of the Med-
auditorium. The subject of this lec- ical school on the "Relation Between
ture will be "Atmosphere in Fiction." [he Mechanleal 'and Electrical Ac-1
Mr. de la Mare was educated in tion of the Heart" yesterday afternoon
London at Saint Paul's Cathedral in the Medical building. Professor
Choir school, and after graduating Einthoven illustrated his lecture
from this school worked for nearly throughout with slides.
20 years in the English branch of the Professor Einthoven is regarded as
Standard Oil company. He left this one of the leading physiologists of
position in 1910 to devote all of his the present time. For his work ont
time to writing. the physiology of the heart he receiv-
It was in that year that he publish- ed the Nobel prize in medicine for this
ed his novel, "The Return," which year. He has been a noted contribu-
was awarded the first Edmond de tor to science, having invented the
Polign-ac prize. This* book has recent- string galvanometer and, with his son,
ly been published in this counrty. a galvanometer which records radio
Other novels which have been written ,gnals.
by this author include "The Three The former invention is of mu^h
Nulla-Mugars,"" ng,"aFryimportance in studying the heart beat'
Play" and "Ding Dong Bell," which and in the diagnosis and control ofE
is his latest work. the treatment of heart disease. It re-
This is the first visit that Mr. de la gisters the electrical currents pro-
duced by the heart beat in the body,!
1916. Hasadeliveshis utry asqieand it is used extensively at the Un-
1916. He lives in Anerley, a quiet vriy h sia.
suburb of London. I-I is a frequent! versity hospital.,
Besides his lecture yesterday, he
contributor to the leading journals in will address the rnmbcrs of the
England in addition to his other writ- physics department in the Physics1
ing. ; west lecture room at 4:15 o'clock to-
-- _ day. H e expects to leave Ann Arbor
E Friday morning.

must be followed to the letter or 1
council will discount the event
vhich a violation occurs.
Meetings Announced
All members of the class of '28 v
meet at 8:15 o'clock tomorrow nir
in University hall auditorium
final organization before the strug
on Saturday. Members of the Stud(
'council will be present to explain 1
rules to the yearlings so that the
1 will be no misunderstanding Satt
day.
The sophomore class meeting v
be held at 4:15 o'clock Friday aft
noon in Natural Science auditoriu
At this time councilmen will announ
the rules so that every participi
,will be aware of their context, a
also of the fact that a violation
any event will make it necessary
throw out that event when the fi:
outcome of the games is determine
Start At 10 Wclock
The games will start at 10 o'clo
Saturday morning on the field soi
of Ferry field. In the past the gan
have always been held on Ferry fie
but the starting of the Conferei
cross country race on Ferry field 1
made it necessary to shift the locat
for the games to the south field, wh
is spacious enough to adequately to
care of the annual struggle betwc
the underclassmen.
Three Events
Three events will comprise the F
games this year; the pillow fight,
1 cane spree, and the flag rush. Deta
Iof these events will be announced
j The Daily tomorrow.
The council also decided that in
future the tossels and buttons.
freshman toques and pots shall in
cate the school in which the freshn
first matriculates at the University

STU'DENT COUNGI
A-NNOUNCES RULI
FOR FALL 6AM
SOPHOMORE CLASS WILL HI
MEETING FRIDAY
AFTERNOON

CUTH 'S [Rmeetings which will be held on Th
day and Friday of this week.
The rules state that every par
OIpant must wear tennis shoes. Bi
kicking, and slugging are barred,
tampering with the poles for the
1^n-^ "- -'- " - ---T. rush will not be tolerated. The r

PAYMENTS DUE THURAYSUCCESS PREDICTED FORH

Alt~rAI ITi rm flmh1

,
l

f
l
.

on Ferry field.

During all the sessions, discussion
will be held upon many topics of cur-
rent interest by members of the con-
ference. Among the problems that
will probably be discussed are publi-
cation of the income tax. figures and CMN C D !
the newspaper's obligation in the mat-i
ter, propoganda, preparations most -
valuable for the beginner in journal- Marion, Ohio, Nov. 17. (By A. P.)-.
ism, and similar subjects. Mrs. Florence Kling Harding, was
In addition to the above, members reported tonight by her physician to
of the different groups represented be in a "critical" condition. There has
will discuss problems common to their been no change since this afternoon.
publications at the luncheon sessions Tonight's bulletin said "There is no
that are planned for noon of each of change in the condition of Mrs. Hard-
the three days the conference is in ing since this afternoon. She is still
session. weak and, exhausted. Her condition is
Headquarters for the entire con- 1 critical."
ference will be at the Union.,
Springfield, Mass., Nov. 18.-Smith ILL GIlE'UTPROM
,& Wesson, arms manufacturers, yes-4
terday resumed operations after a
shutdown that began in July. PPICATIONST D
or Em phasis On Applications for the Sophomore
Prom will be given out from 2 to 5
r Th an Settinds' o'clock today at the main desk in the
Union lobby. Sophomores who have
~_~notyet paid their dues will be given

Senior pictures for the 1925 Michi-
ganensian may be paid for only until
Thursday of next week. This is the
da'- set as the dead line for accept-
ance of the payments. After that time
there will be no opportunity for Sen-
iors to get their pictures in the
'Ensian.
The price of $3 must be paid at the

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1

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R III lU H11 L L U U11 U111VIL
U~I~WILL TEST
Indianapolis, Nov. 18.-Sucess in
the nation-wide campaign, soon to be
launched by the American Legion, for UBLISH
a $5,000,000 endowment fund for the
caring of disabled world waiN veterans Washington, N
and orphans of veterans, was predict- ment's action to
ed by national commander James A i publication of in
Drain, before the annual adjutants' newspapers has
conference here today. indictment in t
Commander Drain also declared I within a few day
that he has received letters from Attorney Gene
heads of the great political parties, today that he h
expressing their satisfaction at the States attorneys
non-partizan attitude the Legion iias ings in "six or
i 1tS inC Pdi I,.UA 1ne dc n ;t ,

business office of the Ensian where
a receipt is given. Photographers

RBIGHT TO
TAX RETURF
Tov. 18.-The gove:
test the legality
ncome tax returns
been started, and
one case is expec
eral -Stone announn
bad instructed Uni
to institute proce
seven" instances,
ndicate the newspa
Grand Jury prese
en ordered. He s
ne suit will be fi
ell informed quart
attorney general

will not make appointments,

unless

i

Kennedy Aims F
Acting Rathej

these receipts are presented.
A change in the set up of the 'En-
sian pages has been made this year,!
and instead of 14 pictures being
crowded at the top of the page, only
12 will be used and these will be
placed at the side of the page. This
panel of pictures will be set in tinted
art work. Previously these pictures
were set on a perfectly plain back-
ground.
hTe notice which was placed in the
Daily Official bulletin brought in
many picture payments, but there is
still a large number of Seniors who
are risking the chance of not having
good pictures in'the 'Ensian, or of not
having any picture in at all. The
business office will absolutely not re-
ceive any payments after Thursday
of next week.
9A0, CONNOR WILL SPEAK
ON COMMERCIAL AIDS

DOHRYTLSFULTS

OFE NGINEER TRAINING!
R. E. Doherty, consulting engineer
of the General Electric company,
spoke yesterday in the Engineering
building on some of the weaknesses
Ehe has found in training student en-
gineers for General Electric service.
Mr. Doherty said that students get inj
the habit of using formulae only in
working out problenis given them, in-
stead of seeing the basic principles
that underlie them. He also showed
the necessity for the graduate to
study more after he leaves school
than before graduation if he wishes
to rise in any special line.

lieved the indictment may be fort
coming within 48 hours. There we
indications that it was already undl
consideration by a grand jury.
Almost simultaneously with i~
Stone's announcement, the bureau
internal revenue sent additional i
structions to internal revenue colli
tor, which will act to restrict t
time in which the public may ma
use of the inconte tax records.
COMMITTEE WILL PROS!
FCLA5SDUES SITUATII

(he declined to it
against which E
ments have be
however, that o
soon, 'and in w
it was said the

DOWN AND OUT

The world has done gone wrong!
There's a wrench in the machin-
ery somewhere. What is then
trouble?
Maybe you have lost something
or that which you want is missing.
If so try a lost or wanted ad.

I
4
(}
3
'

Charles Rann Kennedy, who has of a past season. We are able to
brought real drama to literally hund- bring a first company which has ap-
reds of communities throughout the peared successfully in London and
United States, who has played be- on elaborate scenic effects and all
fore every sort of audience under that they involve.;
every conceiveable condition from the "We emphasize psychological acting I
High school auditorium to the Man- rather than scenery and costumes. ,
hattan Opera house, is a striking per- This is somewhat a new departures
sonality. in America, for here the theater has
An almost boyish face, continually developed more along scenic lines
lighting up with enthusiasm, humor, rather than deeper, more serious act-
hardly showing a line; a mass of ing. Henry Irving, with whom I was
flowing snow white hair. A voice with priveleged to study for several years,
unexplicable magnetism and a mu- was the first to study acting in the

an opportunity to do so when making
out their applications, as dues must
be paid before they may receive a
ticket. Applications may also be se-
cured from 2 to 5 o'clock tomorrow
and Friday, and they must be re-
turned to Robert Y. Keegan, 512
South State Street, by Wednesday,
Novepuber 26.

'1 Arthur B. Connor, chemical engin-
eer of the Detroit Chemical Works,
Iwill treat some "Problenms Arising in
the Manufacture of Commercial
ONT LOFM O Acids, ''at :30Thursday nightn
Acids, at 7:30 Thrsa An uing

.
r
l

TICKETS FOR FOOTBALL
09BNQUET ON SALE TOA

Appointment of a committee to in
vestigate the matter of collecting an
distributing class dues was miade at
meeting of the committee, on studen
aff airs held yesterday afternooni
the office of Dean J. A. Bursley, dea
of students. This committee will co:
list of Alfred B. Connable, Jr., 'I

I

Tickets for the football banquet to
!be hold next Tusdav yevening in the

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