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November 21, 1924 - Image 1

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The Michigan Daily, 11-21-1924

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5k 1 an



VOL. XXXV. No. 51







ETROIT yjOMA;singiejers
IES HONEFOMR bIniatedlnto e
IVlES MONEY[OIwb.d lag



OF $400,000 LAIWEST


Endowment Will Be iKnown as Thomas
Henry Simpson Institute For.
3Medical Research
The Board of Regents accepted a
gift of $400,000, the largest ever made
to the University for medical pur-
poses, at its monthly meeting last
night. The bequest was made by Mrs.
Christine MacDonald Simpson, widow
of the late Thomas H. Simpson, De-
troit manufacturer, clubman, and in-
Oustrial executive, in her husband's
The endowment is to be known as
the "Thomas Henry Simpson Memor-
ial Institute for Medical Research."
The presentation to the Regents was
made by Henry F. Slyfield, Detroit
According to the terms of the be-
quest, which were outlined in a letter
of presentation, $150,000 of the gift
shall be devoted to the erection of a:
building for medical research in con-
nection with the University. The re-
mainder of the gift is to be invested'
in securities, the income of which is
to be used for payment of salaries of
medical and scientific directors and
their assistants in conducting the re-
s or0 study Pernicious Anemia
Mrs. Simpson asked that the re-
search work be devoted primarily to
the study of pernicious anemia, the
disease of which her husband died.
If a cure is found for this ailment, the

A complete railway: system of chalk
tracks, and cross ties, toy engines?
and coaches, switches, a turntable, !
and tunnels, occupied the sidewalk
near the engineering arch at the east
end of the diagonal yesterday after-
noon as Web and Flange, honorary
engineering fraternity, initiated 15
seniors into active membership.
The initiation banquet was held at
Willits, with Lloyd Maeder, '25E,
toastmaster. Prof. Rogel L. Morrison,
of the engineering faculty who was
received as an honorary member,
spoke on university associations.
Jospeh Landre, '25E, spoke for the
active members and was answered by
F. A. Kimmich, '25E, for the initiates.,
Prof. William C. Hoad and Prof. John
A. Van den Broek, both of the' en-
gineerin4 faculty, were also initiated
into honorary membership.
The following senior engineers were
accepted as active members: H. A.
Sheriden, D. W. Smyser, W. O.
Schneider, L. R. Gare, W. S. Herbert,
F. A. Kimmich, C. L. GPalmer, K. J.
MacIver, J. F. Walker, H. G. Groves,
D. C. DeGraff, C. W. Hunter, H. C.
Cochran, Everett Vander Veen and R.
F. Smith.



Band, Cheerleaders and ex-Varsity
Man to Add Color To Biggest
Meeting of Year
Fielding H. Yost, director of inter-
collegiate athletics, will be one of the
principal speakers at the last pep
meeting of the year, to be held at 7
o'clock tonight in Hill Auditorium.
This will be the first opportunity the
student body has had to hear Coach
Yost this year.
The Varsity band playing the "Vic-
tors," will open the pep meeting.
The Iowa game, being the last Con-
ference game of the season, and a
contest of titular possibilities has
aroused in the student body a spirit
unusual forty eight hours before a
Prof. Thomas Reed of the political
science department will be the first
speaker on the program. At the con-
clusion of his speech, Lyman Glasgow,
'25, head cheerleader and other mem-
bers of the cheering squad will lead
the crowd in a few Michigan yells.
Edmund Shields, '94, of Lansing will
be the nextspeaker. Mr. ShieldswasnI
captain of the Varsity baseball team
during his senior year at Michigan.
He is one of the most active men in
alumni circles.
Ernest Nickel, a professional whist-
ler from Los Angeles will add a new
feature to pep meetings. He will
whistle Michigan songs for the crowd.
SMr Nickel is one of the leaders in

9 IgTIjIntoCaptivity
TTS PE A Official recognition of the increas-
ing menace of the campus canines has
TICK TS O 0P H9It last b)een made. Henceforth all and
any dogs which become a nuisance up-
MEMBERS OF CAST, COMMITTEES, on the campus in the opinions of
AND ORCHESTRA, RECEIVE various employes of the Building and
FIRST CHOICE Grounds department, will be taken in
charge by these employes and held for
OP N ECEMBE R 8 not more than ten days.
{OPENS DECEMBER During this period the owner may
claim his pet and take him away,
Blanks Mailed To Life Members; after paying the department for his
Other Members May Apply ,care at the rate of 50 cents a day.
Monday That the situation has become acute
is proven by the fact that there are
Ticket sale for the 19th annual so many dogs and they are so bold
Union Opera, "Tickled To Death" has i that it has become a usual occurrence
begun. Members of the cast, chorus, to remove the canines from the room
committees, and orchestra have re- at the beginning of a class. It is hoped
ceived applications through the mail. that this warning will be sufficient
They are given first choice for seats and that the owners of the many dogs,
for the Ann Arbor performances. will see that they stay off the campus.
Applications have also been sent to
full paid life members of the Union,1
and the blanks for participating life W
members will be placed in the mailsW
The applications for each group are
sent two days apart m order to allow
those who receive them the privilege ow
of getting a better choice of seats. I __I
The mail orders will be filled, in DeLa Mare, Ih Second Lecture, SaysI
the order of their receipt, and those "Robinson Crusoe" Remains
who desire to avail themselves of this fasterpiece
opportunity are urged to return the
blanks as soon as possible.
The application blanks for the use PRAISES DEFOE
of yearly members will be given out .
at the main desk in the Union start-| "Defoe's 'Robinson Crusoe' remains
ing next Monday, November 24, and a masterpiece. He all but invented
will be available throughout the
week. g the desert island," said Walter de la
Women of the University will be Mare, noted English writer, in the
given an opportunity to procure seats second of his University lectures, de-
at the box office sale which will take E iee etra feno nNt
place at Hill auditorium from 2 to 5 livered yesterday afternoon inNat-
o'clock on Monday, December 1. TIs ural Science auditorium. Mr. de 1a
sale will be exclusively for the w0- ! are spoke on "Tales of Adventure
d R~i b~ninn C~ai

Freshmen Elect Charles Johnson
Lead in Annual Fall Games
nt Ferry Field




Sophomores and freshmen will en-

Madsen, '27, Of
Football Team
Taken By Death
Edgar Madsen, '27, varsity football
end, who was taken to the health ser-
vice Wednesday afternoon, died at
8:50 last night of lobar pneumonia.
His death was very unexpected as he
was admitted to the hospital with
what was believed to be a light case
of pneumonia but at 7:30 last night
his condition became critical. His
home was in Fairmont, W. Va.
"Madsen's death was notadue to
any injury received in football," said
Dr. John Sundwall of the health ser-
vice. He practiced Monday and felt
well. The first indication of his ill-
ness came Tuesday morning when hef
showed a fever, and was confined to
his home for the day."
Playing at the position of end "in
the Wisconsin and Minnesota games
he was changed to center in the last
scrimmage. Herbert Steger stated
last night that "he was the hardest
worker and one of the most conscien-
tious and best liked men on the squad.
He was always the first man on the
field in the afternoon."
Madsen was a heavyweight wrestler
-star of the freshman team last year
-and counted as the best prospect of
the wrestlers for this year. He was
a member of the track team.
He played on the Oak Park high
school football team for four years,!
being captain in his Senior year. ,or
three years he was selected as a, nmem~'
her of the mythical All-Cook County
football team and was selected as
captain for this.team in his third year.
During his high school football career
he played on the same team with
Uteritz, Steger, and against Castle of_
Illinois. The "High School World"
selected him as an all-American high
school football player.
All rooms at the Unin have been
reserved for several months for this
Week-end by alumni returning fe)r the
Iowa game Saturday. To aid students
who wish to obtain accommodations
for friends, and for alumni who are
unable to secure r cras in the build-
ing, the Union rooming committee
has compiled a list of roms available
in private houses about the campus.
Landlords who have rooms they
wish to rent over the week-end are
requested to phona the committee 'at
the Union to list their accommoda-
tions. Karl Crawford, '27, is in charge
of the committee handling the room


institute shall be continued in per- gage in the annual Fall games at 10 Ihis profession; he is at presen
p1tuity in the seeking of cures for o'nlo n 'the ling for Victor records ih 1)
other diseases, a committee of three o'clock tomorrow morning The singing of the "Yel
members of the medical faculty, to field to the south of Ferry field. the Blue" will conclude the
he selected by the Board )f Regents, The freshmen will meet at 9 o'clock -
to namo the disease or diseases to be
investigate. in front of the Union. At 9:15 o'clock
The letter of presentation said that the class as a body will march down
Mr. Simpson, during his lifetime. dis- State street to the south wall of Fer-
cussed the founding of such an insti- ry field. The yearlings will then form
Simpson as a tribute to her husband. which has been chosen as the site
It is requested that the building be for the games. Mr. Guy Maier, head of t
erected on a parcel of land given to; The games had to be held outside of department of the Universit
the Unversityrud 1911 by Robert P Ferry field because of the Conference of Music, is to give a rec
cross country race, the start of which young people of the city this a
is on the northeast corner of >ser i over the territory usually utilized at 3:15 o'clock in Hill an
for ththetl gaonees. ser
nuKahn, who has supervised the con- The pupils of the Ann Arb
struction of several University build- All sophomores will gather at 9 schools are being sent in a
ings, is named as architect. o'clock in front of Waterman gym- attend the concert, and the
The Regents made several appoint- nasium. At 9:20 the class will march stressed that it is for adults
ments, among which was the naming down East University to South Uni- as children.,
of Dr. John L. Garvey as chief resi- versity to State street and thence to Mr. Maier's young people'sp
dent physician for the University bos- the scene of conflict. The sophomores have attracted marked nation
pital and the authorizing of an as- will form in line on the north side of tion, and the press has beend
sistant. Robert G. Grede was appoint- the field. enthusiastic in their praise.
ed assistant director of the hospital. ! The following rules for the Fall ing each composition with a
Mrs. Archibald Diack was named games have been announced by Eu- scriptive story, he leads his;
as a member of the board of gover- gene Dunne, '25, chairman of the com- through every field of piaw
nors of Helen Newberry residence, mittee in charge of the games. Ten- ture, from the strictly cla
Miss Eunice Wead was transferred t.0 nis shoes must be worn by all partici- the very modern.
the position of assistant custodian of pants. Slugging and kicking are His program will includ
Clements library from her present barred. Tampering in any way with other numbers a Bach Sarab
post in the general Library, and Miss the poles for the flag rush is prohib- Gavotte, the Schubert-LisztI
Ellen M. Hynians was named assist- ited. the Mendelssohn-Liszt "On
ant curater of rare books. The freshmen, at their meeting Song," as well as a group o
In addition to the major grant made held last night at 8:15 o'clock in sketches, Eastwood Lane's
by Mrs. Simpson, the Regents accept- University hall auditorium, elected shooter's Dance" and Net
ed numerous gifts made to the tech- Charles Johnson, class captain. John- Dance."
nical departments of the engineering son will choose a number of lieuten- The concert is complimen
college. The budget for the Summer ants and will select the men to repre- the audience is requested
Session of 1225, amounting to $2 sent the class in the cane spree and their seats on time as the d
837.45, was adopted, and the Regents the pillow fight. be closed during numbers.
continued the annual appropriation 1The captain for the sophomore class
to the Ann Arbor Art association. I wl ecoe ytemmeso h
The Museum was given permission wNill be chosen by the members of the
to publish Prof. W. B. Hinsdale's class of '27, at their meeting whichI OY
manuscript on Michigan archaelogy. will be held at 4:15 o'clock this after-
ma__ _noon in Natural Science auditorium.. jThs o
The sophomore captain will also se- '
1dS rubs4 Give lect a number of lieutenants to aid in ___


nt whist-
ltroit. j
low and
he piano
y School
ital for k
or public
body to,
point is
as well
nal atten-
short de-
no litera-
ssical to
e among
ande and
Wings of
f modern
s "Crap-
t's "Juba
tary, and
to be in
doors will

men and the sale to the general public
will not start until Thursday, Decem-1
1)r 4. at the box office of the Whitney
theater. .
"Tickled To Death" will present its,
first show on Monday night, Dec. 8,
at the Whitney theater and perform-
'nces will be given every night that
week and a matinee on Saturday.
Friday night will be formal as has
been the trqdition.
Those sending in mail orders are
requested by those in charge of the
ticket sale to give more than one
choice of seats as it may not be pos-
sible in all cases to fulfill the first
The prices of the tickets are: boxes
and entire orchestra. $2.50; first 4
rows of balcony, $2.00; next 4 rows,
$1.50 and the remaining seats in the
balcony $1.00. Seats for out-of-town
performances of the Opera will not be
l available until the week of the run in
Ann Arbor.

ana counson urusoe.
"The phrase, a tale of adventure, at
once carries one's mind back over a
vivid host of memories . . . . In range1
they include, in Stevenson's phrase,f
the penny plain and two pence col-
ured, and such literary masterpieces1
as the Odyssey and Don Quixote," t
said Mr. de la Mare. "Unlike thel
novel of manners, lit is not concerned,
with social or domestic interests. It
focuses its attention, not on what ina
man is a little lower than the angels,
but on what is nearest akin to the
higher animals.
"Its chief incentives are hunger and
thirst, danger and difficulty, the far-
fetched," continued the speaker. "Its
usual reward is a handsome fortune.
precious stones, doubloons, with a I
I charming bride-preferably an heir-
ess-into the bargain.
"If the tale of adventure preaches
at all, it is by way of wholesome
practice rather than by precept; and
the virtues it instills are those of the
ready hand, the nimble tongue, and
the quick wits.
"In more primitive, less artifical
times, lives of adventure must have
been the rule rather than the excep-
tion. Nowadays we most of us sit at
home and share such experiences at
second hand. And we welcome every
fleeting glimpse of it.
"Defoe left his theme unexhausted
and inexhaustible," concluded Mr. de
la Mare. "Does he not invite us to
follow it up? And may we not, brav-
ing disaster, follow it into the un-
Having concluded his lectures here,
Mr. de la Mare leaves today for
Northwestern and Chicago universi-
ties, and after several engagements
,will sail for England December 9.

Editor Of Christian Science Monitor
Will Discuss "Headlining
Emphasizing the need of the coun-
try for a better journalistic standard
and declaring that the newspapers are
responsible for many of the criminals
today, Edward T. Cutter, superintend-
ent of the Central division of the As-
sociated Press, addressed the sixth
annual dinner of the University Press
club of Michigan last night at the
The conference opened a three day
session yesterday with more than 150
representatives from the newspapers
over the state. Following registration
during the morning and an afternoon
gathering for discussion of current
problems, the meeting convened last
night for the annual banquet.
Describes Associated Press
Mr. Cutter in his speech on "Pres-
ent Day News Gathering" opened
with a general description of the As-
sociated Press, "the greatest news
gathering agency in the world, which
is daily read by more than 50 million
people." He outlined the policies of
the service, stressing particularly the
fact that the aim was to have the
news "honest at the source." "The
Associated Press," he declared, "is ab-
solutely unbiased, and endeavors to re-
cord -ccurately the world news." Mr.
Cutter took the place on the program
,f Kent Cooper, assistant general
manager of the Associated Press,
who with Herbert B. Swope of the
New York World, was unable to at-
"The yellow 'journals," he pointed
out, "are one of the most detrimental
forces in shaping the lives of the
young people. One of the most im-
portant duties of the newspaper pub-
lisher is to exclude improper material.
For the love of your country, learn
to put in honest, straight-forward
news you would have in your home.
Frayer Speaks
Opening the addresses of the eve,
ning was Prof. William A. Frayer 01
the history department who spoke
upon "The Historian Looks Over the
Newspaper." He showed of what
benefit the riewsps pers were to the,
historian in the matter of furnishir f
material, especially from the adverr
tising and editorials rather than. in-
accurate news. He pointed oul how
much attention is being paid by the
Clements library to collecĀ°,ions of
newspapers, and how imnaurzant they
I were, even though thAr news was of-
ten rushed too much to be exactly
The third speaker on the program
was Arthur Vandenberg, ex-'02, of the
Grand Rapids Herald, who also made
a plea for cleaner journalism. In the
course of his remarks he paid a higl
tribute to President Marion L. Bur-
ton for his work at the University
and expressed thanks to him also foi
his co-operation with the journalistp
of the state.
Effinger Presides
Dean John R. Effinger of the liter

c ,



Today will be the last opportunity
for sophomores to secure applica,-
tions for the 1927 Soph Prom, which
will be held Friday, Dec. 12, in the
Union ball room. Applications will
be given out only in the afternoon
from 2 to 5 o'clock at the desk in
the Union lobby.
Requests for tickets are not con-
sidered in the order taken. Sopho-
mores will be given the preference,
but other students may receive tickets
after all the sophomore applications
have been filled. All applications
must be returned to Robert Y. Kee-
gan, 512 South State street, not later
than Wednesday.
Through an error in yesterday's
Daily it was announced that. the dance

Last night's banquet at the Univer-
sity club in Detroit, given by the arch-
itects of that city to the delegates



The British government has denied
the use of Stonehenge to a religious
sect who wished to make a cemetery
out of' it.

of the American Institute of Archi- ary college presided at the bans
tects, closed the convention of the while he was introduced by Lee
north central region of the institute White, '1Q, of the Detroit News.
which opened here Wednesday and addition the University Glee c

would last from 9 to 12 o'clock. The was concluded in Detroit yesterday. sang several numbers, including"V

Way To New Plan tthe organization of the class for uti
battle tomorrow.
I(The Fall games will becomposed of
To allow changes which are planned three events; the pillow fight, the
in several campus walks, and in ac- cane spree, and the flag rush. Each
cordance with the program of land event will count one point, the class!
scape design which is being carried winning two of the three points be-
out on the campus, shrubs planted ing declared winner of the games. h
years ago at the State Street end of A new feature will be added to the
the diagonal have been removed. struggle by the freshmen women who
Shrubs near the law building have will assemble at 9 o'clock tomorrow
also been moved. morning in front of the library from
In the plans worked out by the which place they will march in a
firm of Pitkin and Mott of Cleveland body to the field,;
for lanscaping the campus, small All "M" men who will be able to
pines, characteristic of the state o serve in the capacity of officials for
Michigan, play an important part. the games are requested to meet on
- - the field at 9 o'clock tomorrow morn-
I I ing.

With less than $10,000 to go, the aStromberg-Vokoun orchestra which inGeorge
Community Fund drive passed the has been engaged, will play from 9 making the celluloid photographic from Ohio, Illinois, Pennsylvania, and from the Michigan Union Opera al
$39,000 mark yesterday, and offered to 2 o'clock. film practicable until 1889. Michigan, was held jointly between appeared on the program.
hope of reaching the necessary bud- the two cities. i During the afternoon gatherit
get. All territory in the city has not Sh An architectural exhibit, gathered I which was the first general sessi
as yet been completely covered by 'icketSale For Pub icat on by the members of the Detroit chapt- of the conference, Prof. E. G.
the solicitors and returns from all OfjEdiInrs er of the American Institute of Arch- rows of the journalism departme
(canvassers have not been received.a D ance In Charge Oi Editors tects. featured the meeting yesterday. opened with the first address of tb
The volunteer solicitors who have I The architectural college displayed in year's convention, speaking up
been giving their time to the cam- ic'this exhibit a model of a proposed "Teaching Theory and Practice
paign have agreed to continue the Tice1 for the "All-Campus Pub- This is one of the orchestras that building for the college. Journalism." He outlined the cours
work and revisit those who have al- lications Dance" to be held in the played for the J-Hop last year. They -_offered here and urged a closer c
ready contributed, in an endeavor to new Masonic temple on Friday, De- will play a number of feature pieces, operation between the Univers
p c ent ge f eamounts ce r sand several short acts will be pre- Reeves' Dau htor journalistic department and
raise the percentage of thecember 5, may be secured by any sented between dances. The ball will nwStru.eB.AntJ
pledged. The. importance of raising student on the campus. Application be formal. iStruck Buto newspapers. Mr. White and E. J.
the full budget of $49,000 is stressed must be made to the managing edi- Lighting effects are arranged so that tawsay, '94, editor of the Port Hu
by the officials. tr or the business manager of any any degree of intensity from the dim- ETimes-Herald, led in discussion
Walter P. Staebler, president of the I of the student publications. The ad- est light resembling moonlight to the Evelyn Reeves, daughter of Prof. 1 this subject among the delegates.
drive, issued the request yesterday mission price is $3.50 and a Limit has very brightest light may be obtained. J. L. Reeves, of the political science Mr. M. L. Cook of the Hastin
1'.-.'1- ,'h + rvt hntn I vtb e --'niard at 22; tickets.- nnv- brightest n ip,, department, was painfully injured Banner spoke on "The Place of 1

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