100%

Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue

Share

Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

October 02, 1924 - Image 1

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 10-2-1924

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

THE WEATHER
WARMER
TODAY

AN40W

~ore

Iailj

MEMBER
.SSOCIATED PRESS
and
WESTERN CONFERENCE
EDITORIAL ASSOCIATION

VOL. XXXV. No. 9

EIGET PAGES

ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, TIiURSDAY, OCTOi ER 2, 1924

EIGHT PAGTES

PRICE, FIVE CENTS

MICHiGAN KIWANIS
MrT FOR ANN IAI

Ants U age War On Expedition
In Quest Of Fossil Specimens

BR/AND CALLS ON
~ii RTIICl TO

Varsity Band To
Appear Tomorrow
Finn] robo h thI I n bl i U wo

III~~~~~~~~~ L IIU1.M I I 1HI Y ,<rearsas o re an wer
More than 200 specimens are in- vanced continued, despite the counter- IILLheld last night at their headquarter
cluded in a collection of fossils attacks of the ants, who clawed their jfl lin Morris hall. They will make thei
brought back to Ann Arbor this sum- way through the wails of their homes first pearance tomorrow, when the
Sorder to reach the intruders. Thereiw nn he
mer by Prof. E. C. Case of the geology were no fatalities, although, as Pro-wmr with the Kiwanians, her
department after traveing more than fessor Case says the bite of a giant for their annual state convention.
CONFERENCES A NP SIHT-SEE- variety ofkanti WARNS MAJAST l ENACtI; OF 'The band will also appear Saturday
,NG TOURS SCIEIUIED 3,000 miles in a Ford, engaging in)variety cfNCny is no joke. UtiRE 'ON Thean wisaAsrne p iWarf eturnay
FOR TO DAY battle with a colony of ants, and IA hitherto unexplored spot in Wy- DIPTSfor the Miami game and at Lansing
wandering over a dozen states. oming was especially productive from the following week, where they will
AThe rarest of the specimes are a the sientist viewpoint as 19skus' take part in the dedication of the new
COJUZEINS TO SPEAIK. aetoftesImensaretly ots's epoPLntS skulls,
dozen, dinosaur stomach stones, some mostly of primitive rabbit and early M. A. C. stadium
as large as a silver dollar. The Big deer were uncovered. Next summer The band will have 72 members this
Visiting Clubs Will Present Original ( Bad lands of South Dakota yielded the Professor Case hopes to return to this Numner~ous Spvahers Expres Their year, which is their usual strength,
Stunts and Short Skits In jaw and skull of a baby rhinocer"os be- region. Views Drirng Afernoui but the largest number of tryouts on
Evening Program lieved to be nearly 2,000,000 years old. The results of the work of the S(ssion record was reported, and consequently
The ant battle occurred in Montana, summer are gathered in the museum the personnel is of better quality than
Michigan Kiwanis, 1500 strong, will when the ants attempted to defend in the natural science building, with Geneva Oct., 1. (By A. P.)-A warn- ever before. Paul Sellards, '25, who
gather here'today for the seventh an- their hills from the assults of the the other relics of antiquity'gathered iaheaded the musicians last year, will
nual International Kiwanis conven- jscientists. But the holes 6f the ant by Professor Case in 31 years of ! nestngay nac the o intm icas, rum-major again. Many new
tion to be held in Michigan. With domiciles were plugged up and the ad- travel. reasonsmay menace the world in the pieces, mostly marches, have been
practically every civic organization future was issued by Aristide Briand, added to their repertoire this year.
in Ann Arbor ready to cooperate with many times premier of France, today --
them, the local Kiwanis organization TQwh nwi0 Tats me ire ofera unceIayio nG u a
is prepared to entertain what will wULn with that same fire of eloquen tional Guard
probably be the largest convention of wTo Pro s C
the organization ever held in the 9u tors at the Washington Naval con- otest Cwt
United States. tMIference, he called on all nations to
Guests will register in the MasonicndEU.[0i L L approve the protocol for specific set- Washington, Oct., 1.-A conference
Temple this morning and various tloment of international disputes, and with Secretary Weeks has been ar-
business meetings, conferences, and IragdbI.cmitefo thn-
sihts meetingourswill taerns, up Council feets; Plans ~Programn For Points ( u t Unliited Possibilities lpledged there and then France's ad- Iagd acition o test
sight-seeing tours will take up the F 1 Nx tional guard association to protest
greater part of the day. Dinner will freshimenAtirN1ednesday Of Sincere Student in herence without reservations what- against elimination from war depart-
ge served at 6 o'clock to 500 erlAftrnoonlectricitysoever. ment figures of increases in appro-
beserave Katnsclockhton00reptr-The amended protocol of arbitration priations to be used for the national
Jam'e i Couzens will deliver the main FRESHMEN WILL ELECT DEAN PATTERSON TALKS and security occupied the attention guard.
address of the evening. - ---i of the assembly of the league, and a Th c Cmsittee, which will be head-
Entertainment Tradition's Day was set for Wed- "Considering the astounding. .han- general report by Dr. Benes and 1M. ed by Prig. General Rickford,
Entetidet Trdiytos Day waset forWed- "Considering the astou g c Politis, representing the two commis- president of the association and ad-
Adjournent to Hil udir nsdayOct P,aegur ges and rapid progress made in the sons which jointly framed the docu- jtant general of the Maryland na-
will take place at 8 o'clock where all meeting of the Student council held F field of electrical engineering in the mtent, accomplished it, furnished an tional guard, may it was said today,
deeaegetand ladies will be
deleate, gests lat nght t te Uion.Proptl atexplanation of the various changes also see President Coolidge.
entertained by an elaborate program last night at the Union. Promptly at past fifty years, I wonder if you re- xg
under charge of L. C. Reiman, '16. 4 o'clock next Wednesday afternoon alize what you are getting into" made in the original protocol. The conference will be held about
gsysssoure geFinaint oth a Numerous speakers gave their views the middle of the month, before bud-
Original stunts by each of the visit- all the freshmen on the campus will asked Professor B. F. Bailey, of the t the afternoon session which ad- get figures are finally approved by
ing clubs and short skits in which gather at Hill auditorium to partici- Engineering school, of members of journed until 9:30 o'clock tonight, but the President,.
students will take part ill i. pate i T'radition's Day exercises. The the student branch of the American it was 1. Briand who aroused the as-
lowed by a special moving picture. ____y ih i orsinbhafo
Palmer Christian, University organ- tentative program mapped out at the Institute of Electrical Engineering at semny with his words in behalf ofr n
ist will play several solos, and g-meeting of the council last night in- their meeting last night at the Union.
glead by Fred ludes faculty speakers, student Dean G. W. Patterson of the Engi-p Men may sa, " continued the for- oteA t Election
Gage, director of music for the In- speakers, and possibly a representa- neering school also spoke. mer premier, that economic wars_
GeretooamKsi oranteIn.tive from the alumni To illustrate his point Professor I are possible because the interests of
ternational Kiwanis organization. The purpose of the Tradition's Day Bailey compared the Detroit Edison nations may be swayed by the same College Republican Clubs already
Tang and Tavares, student musicians, IaTherpurps of the i sDa Bailey oflard th trot Edison considerations as the interest of sel- formed to the number of 250, and 400
with Burton K. Hyde, 25, will also ,gatheing is to explain to the fresh- company of today with that of the fish individuals, and that under the in- others that are in process of form-
entertain the visitors. thentime honored traditions of the in- there.e firstue to work fluence of the selfish interests the ing are about to swing into action
Parade Planned re.ono e tadits of ex in- therein The magnitude and ubcer ideal and duty may be obscured or in an endeavor to get the biggest vote
Aprdwhcwilelebyfvi titution. The speakers will explain to tiy of what the future may bring uiledToorovteLau ofp5i)C nth cmngN ebr
A parade which will b y ithe members of the class of '28 va- in this field is what makes it inter- mutilated. Tomorrow the League of possible in the coming November
fbands and in which all clubs in the ious customs and usage of the Univer- esrsNations must settle completely the elections. One of the tasks that the
ditrict will participate is to take isity that they should learn and re- dent witlit ofunlimited possibilities1->difficult economic problems, but organizations will undertake is to re-
place at 1:30 o'clock Friday. Din- spect. The Varsity band will be on nt teros o IFrance. will he everready- to lelp in mind 2000,000 voters that 32 states
ner in the evening will be served in hand to give the freshmen their first "T he rofhessr their solution. have laws which permit qualified
Waterman gymnasium with the pro- introduction to Michigan songs. Mom- ymee ut of theivjerty toward voters to vote by mail if they are out
gramof te eenin imediaelyfol-thestudent of this subject is to teacht
gram of the evening immed y - hers of the cheer leading squad will primarily, facts, but added to this of their home precincts but within
lowing. Victor M. Johnson, Int also he present to instruct the year- must be an appreciation of engineer- their home states.
tional president, will speak on The lings in the proper manner, of giving n jd sffort and In cddition to urging all students
practical Side of Kiwanis, and Pres. the various Michigan yells. inrutgmet,a hsincere snt, to vote the clubs will appeal to the
Marion L. Burton will deliver thei After the program all freshmen iterest on the part of the student A r ea llI NIJS U alumni members and to relatives and
closing address. classes with the exception of the lit- inreso e s - close friends to go to the polls, or
Prizes are to be awarded to the erary class will leave. 'Thre freshmen Sil r loncsay a mascls fins!ogot hepllo
Pries reto e warel sec earyclss il leve Th feshenof recreation in(, a point of contact Business mnc and citizens of Ann ot 1y mail i' nat at home on elec-
various clubs by V. 0. Nelson, sec- literary class will then proceed wi wit h others Arbor are considerin iend ofgth tion day. The intensive drive for a
retary of local club, and a dance in the election of class officers. Members Bithloean Patterson of the Engineer- ."ichign band to the Ilinoi ichiga big Dote will continue until Novem-
Brurgymnsu ilcnld ofth Studlent oauncih will take charge Da atron 1 h igmie-Mhia bn oteIlmis1cignlcr 4th.
the conference. of the election. ing school, the second speaker of the football game at Urbana, according
Robert Ilumnier, '2e, was aphoted evening, stressed the last point made. to a report given out yesterday by the
to take charge of all preparations for y aofessord ailey,thatof being all Chamber of Commerce. Under edi Belser, Coliwell,
CE0GG ITY TSTINTS Praditronns Day. 1 pointed Alexander rectorsp of the local chamber be
An Ilinpis committee to handle ow of the Detroit Edison as a mn..n tween $,40 and $1,500 is to be raised Do Research Work
all arrangements preparatory to the f this type. with which the 77 piece band will be
Illinois game on October 18 was ap- "There are many opportunities for sent to Urbana to represent Michigan. I
pointed, consisting of E'lward Fox. the engineer to carry the work far It is estimated that 100,000 specta- C l 'elser, 2A anoG
25E, in charge of the block "M," beyond the stage it has now reached, tors will fill the new Illinois stadium Colwel, '20A, spent the past summer
Students of the department of geo- Charles Merriam, '25E. cheerleaders and while many will be content to at its dedication by the Michigan team in New Mexico where they were sent
graphy of the University are and have Irvin Deister '25, pep meeting, and earn a comfortable living by making NOV. 18, and it is the ish of the citi- to o research work for the America
been engaged in procuring data in the president of the council, use of what is already known, there zens of Ann Arbor that Michigan's oesearc, wi wom
order to remedy the conditions of the - will alvays be a group who will con- band shall be tresent to compete with College of Architecture of the Univer-
large areas of unproductiVe land and sider it their duty to experiment the 300 piece band which it is report- sity has been co-operating for the past
some of the established agricultural he ed xii repsent Ihnoh Te bs earchosen
areas on which production is declin-O Over 75 engineersheard the speak- ness men of Chicago have completely E yr tets are cose
ing. There are in the state of Michi- ers and were entertained by sing- outfitted thea300 men who will play on from thearchitectural college to be
gan vast areas of unproductive, land ing, fencing exhibitions, and refresh- e lini and. tsent to the southwest part of the
General conditions are fairly well I fJLIU LlOH90Y 110960 , ets urnimg the evening According to the rules and regula- country to nmake surveys on interest
known but detailed infor wtiontonrn tions of the Big Ten conference, no ing buildings which are still in exist
which constructive dcin anbinb - money is permitted to be spent for ence, although constructed more than
whih cnstuctveaciion can be WVilliam W. Bishop, librarian of the y pptBle n owl u-
bae ssal akng eas o nrityrnreturnedrtoinAnn ArborIsending any persons to out-of-town !'acentury ago. Belser and Cowell dur-
this problem the Land Economic sur- yesterday after attending ameeting ngI goa payd nf
vey has been organized. of the executive board of the Ameri- osed to be directly connected with ial study of the old missions of e
A land-utilization map of Lyndon can Library association=Monday and [ the team. or this reason the busi- I Mexico in an attempt to trace cer-
township has already been made by I Tuesday in Chicago. Americin li- LBW EST LU UITEST ness men and citizens of Ann Arbor tao features of modern architecture
these student geographers. The map ( braries in Paris and the League of _are taking it upon themselves to pay to these od buildings. They are now
shows the actual uses to which the Nations' library at Geneva were the Washington Court House, Ohio, for the fare, sleeping accommodations, pieparing summers
land is put. As a result of this de- subjects of two reports made by Mr. Oct. 1.-(By A. P.)--Two records for and Saturday meals of the 77 Michi- work-.
tailed mapping, quantitative figures i Bishop. gai band men.-
are obtained as to the actual pro- Certain projects tobe financed by for distance and the other for endu- IH arm ony Features
gress of farming in the region. Simi- the Carnegie corporation of New rance, were announced here tonight !
lar maps are made showing the topo- York were also brought before the when all three balloons, the "Wash- Democratic M eet
graphic, soil and assessed valuations in Board. These include plans for a ington C. H," the "Detroit," and the Tl--
the area. Thus a picture of the physic- iboard for the education and activi- "Goodyear," which took the air yes- Gran Raids, Oct. 1.--The Demo-
al and econonmic conditions are pro ties of librarians. A secretary and tetrday from here at 4:20 oclock re-[1( crats of Michigan today buried their I

cured. two assistants are to oe employed. pOrted. The "Detroit" established a idifferences, for the good of the cause
In addition, data is secured from The Carnegie corporation has contri- distance decord of 302 miles, landing Camp Davis, University surveying and held a state convention so har..-
farmers as to the livestock, kinds of Ibuted $108,000 to the American Ii- at Gondola post office, Virginia, at camp at Douglas Lake, continued monious it was tedious. The sparkle
S r ato a brary association this year 5:25 o'clock this morning, while the to grow this year as it does of conflict was entirely lacking on
and inquiries as to changthese whings A commission on libraries for adult "Washington C. H." made the en- I every year. The much needed hous- the convention floor. The Ku Klux
are made. This shows thesmeasure education was appointed of which Mr. durance record of 13 hours and 48 ing facilities for the keeper were met Klan controversy retained just
of progress of the area. interesting ishop is one of the six embers minutes, landing at 6:20 o'clock to- with this year in the form of a very enough light to fizzle weakly out be-
This commission will study the part night near Summer hill, Cambria comfortable cottage, built especially fore a resolution committee that
results were ound in thLyndon tow which libraries may play in brnging county, Pennsylvania. The distance to withstand the coldest days of win- promptly stamped on it and cast it
ship and it is felt that detailed sum- about the ideal condition of adult edu- was given as approximately 265 miles ter. A workshop was also built this aside. The wet and dry issue died
veys of this kind may also be applied cation. L. L. Dickerson, formerly in air line, east of here. The former year. without a struggle.
to larger sections. chagitohalothtlabastruggle. ear
charge of all the libraries of the distance record was 280 miles, air of- The students rented a piano and The party leaders, who were
Washington, Oct. 1. - Washington United States and secretary of this ficials said. The "Goodyear" landed installed a radio in the club house against injecting either prohibition or
cinched its first pennant in 40 years commission, will visit Ann Arbortlast night near Latrobe, Pennsyl- so that it was possible to have night- the Klan into the proceedings, be-
Monday. soon to study the work f the library vania. -ly sings and keep in touch with the cause they feared the effect on the
extension service of the University. Pilots of the "Detroit" said their world at large regardless of the campaign of Dean Cooley, the party's
- ---- -flight was a "thriller," as they had I weather conditions. candidate for U. S. senator and on
CYLa Follette Tour s ral narrow escapes trout entan- I For the first time in its history the rest of the party ticket, they had
A NEW POLICY LaFolteT u severa arwecae rmeta- Pitef
A NEW POL glements with trees while crossing I Camp Davis entertained the biologi- their way without trouble.
Opening Unknown mountains in West Virginia. The cal camp and later in the season the-
Shags were filled with enual onanti- hin n-iann i n rnrnpfl th comn- -lncr.r, Ct r: n ip- M hs en

VSENWOR
.e
s
ir
y
ei
1I PRESIDENT
v UNIVERSIT
--

LITS NAMELA1WRENCE
idENT:. OTHER CGSSES
DOOSE OFFICERS FOR YEAR

OF CALIFORNIA. I
'Y VISITS HEREI

II Pros. B. I. Wheeler of the
I University of California, accom-
panied by Mrs. Wheeler, has ar-
rived in Ann Arbor, and plans
to remain here for about ten
days. His son, B. W. Wheeler,
is a new instructor in the Euro-
pean history department.
President Wheeler has had
long connections with the Uni-
I versity. He received an honor-
LL. D. degree here 15 years ago,
I and was the speaker at Com-
imencement 10 years ago. At I
that time he said, "I regard
I Michigan as representing the
I very best type of university."
IJ
INCAMPUS VOTE
Engineers Give President Impressive
Majority; Davis Lags in
Third Place
KIWANIANS TO BALLOT
At the end of the first day of bal-
loting in the presidential straw bal-
lot, being conducted at the University
by the Detroit Times, the count
stood: Coolidge, 342; LaFollette, 78;
Davis, 48.
The overwhelming majority of the]
present incumbent is partially ex-4
plained by the fact that these votes
were all taken in the school of engi-
neering. Engineers, are the most con-
servative of-all acsdegnt, grops, andd
would be most likey to support theI
conservative candidate, stated the of-
ficial in charge of the vote. More
than 1,000 votes have been taken in<
the literary and law schools, and willl
be counted today. The results willI
appear in The. Daily tomorrow,.
This straw ballot has been con-
ducted in connection with the var-
ious class elections. No f'eshmen
have voted as yet; the straw ballot
will be extended to them at the time
of their class elections next week. I
An effort will be made to spread
the ballot among the Kiwanans, who
are meeting in convention here this
week. As delegates from all parts ofI
the state are present, this should
prove a particularly representative
ballot for the state.
The vote on the campus will be
continued until every student has had
an opportunity to vote. The finalf
count will run far into the thousands,
exclusive of the downtown ballot, and
should give a definite idea of the wayI
the universities of the country willY
stand next November.
UNION WILL RECEIVE
WORLD. SERIES NEWSI
Starting at 2 o'clock next Saturday1
and every afternoon thereafter as
long as the world srie baseball
games last, play by play reports oft
the games will be received over the
radio in the Taproom of the Union.
Last year reports of the world seriesI
were received on the ticker in thet
billiard room but in order to accomo-1
date larger crowds the new plan of
having the reports come to the cafe-
teria is being tried this year. 1
The radio is being specially ar-
ranged by J. A. Barkovitch, '25E, and t
K. Donnel, and reports will come in
over the Union's own set.
The bowling alleys at the Union
opened yesterday for the winter, and
will be open for use every day from
12:30 to 11 o'clock. On Saturdays
they will open at 10:30 in the morn-I
ing =and will remain open until 11
o'clock.

WALDO K. GREINER CHOSEN TO
LEAD SENIOR CLASS
OF ENGINEERS
MAC ELLVEN VICTOR
Business Adminisration .Juniors Will
Hold Election This After-
noon

Richard L. Lawrence was elected
president of the senior literary class
yesterday afternoon in University hall.
Other chief officers named were:
Waldo K. Greiner, president of the
senior engineering class; Harold S.
Cassidy, president of i the senior ar-
chitectural class; David MacEllven,
president of the senior law class, and
Louis D. Becker, president of the
senior medical class.
Literary Officers
The following officers were chosen
to fill positions in the senior, junior,
and sophomore literary classes; sen-
ior class, Richard L. Lawrence, presi-
dent; Elsa Olmacher, vice president;
Dorothy McFarlane, secretary; Frank
S. Roberts, treasurer'. Junior class,
Richard Doyle, president; Ruth Wil-
liams, vice president; Mary Haskell,
secretary; Harry Messer, treasurer.
Sophomore class, George K. Hutchins,
president; Mary Barrett, vice presi-
dent; Jean Y. Kyer, secretary; Stan-
ford N. Phelps, treasurer.
Laws
Senior class, David MacEllven,
president; Robert V. Rice, vice presi-
dent; Leland Notnagel, secretary;
Carl Enggas, treasurer. Junior class,
George Martin, president; Arthur
Ford, vice president; Charles Munz,
secretary; Robert D. Law, treasurer.
Freshman class, Fred Pinney, presi-
dent; Edwin G; McLean, vice presi-
dent J. B. Gustus, secretary; A. L.
Johnson, treasurer.
Architects
Senior class, Harold 5k Casidy,
president; Kenneth Black, vice presi-
dent; Dorothy C. Eggert, secretary;
Karl Kresbach, treasurer. Junior
class, M. G. Whittinghaim, president;
E. F. Wollin, vice president; P. C.
Bready, secretary; G. T. Rickey,
treasurer. Sophomore class, Walter E.
Thuhin, president; Lawrence W.
Oliver, vice president; E. G. Michaels,
secretary; Paul Starrett, treasurer.
Engineers
Senior class, Waldo K Greiner,
president; Edliff Slaughter, vice
president; Karl Robertson, secretary;
Hal B. Coates, treasurer. Junior class,
William H. Heath, president; Harry
Hawkins, vice president, Clark Brown,
secretary; John M. Dunning, treas-
urer. Sophomore class, H. J. Bell
president, J. H. Lavette, vice presi-
dent; George M. Stanley, secretary;
Thomas Cranage, treasurer.
The election of officers for the
freshmen literary class and for the
freshmen engineering class has been
postponed until next Wednesday. The
freshmen engineers will elect their of-
ficers at the regular 11 o'clock as-
sembly Wednesday morning. The
freshmen literary officers wilt b e
elected immediately following the
Traditions Day program that will be
held at 4 o'colck Wednesday after-
noon in Hill auditorium.
Medics
Louis D. Becker, president, Herbert
G. Dunphy, vice president, Orra M.
Henderson, secretary and Theron S.
Hill treasurer. The other medical
classes will organize either today or
tomorrow and turn the results in to
The Daily.
The junior class in the Business Ad-
ministration school will meet at 4
o'clock in room 203 of the Economics
building to elect their officers un-
der the direction of Millard H. Pryor,
'25. The results here will also be
handed in to The Daily. This is the
only class in the Business Adminis-
tration this year.
Judges Consider
Court Congestion
Washington, Oct. 1.-Conditions of
the docket in the federal courts
throughout the country were consid-
ered at a conference today presided
over by Chief Justice Taft and at

which each of the circuits were re-
presented by a circuit judge.
A large part of the time was given
to attorney general Stole who dis-
U y cussed conditions in the federal court
Hfrom the viewpoint of the department
Hereafter students will not be a1_h.h of justice and presented suggestions
.a .h ~ h . . . ^. . 1-1 Q~i- A in 'ra

I

Back to Top

© 2021 Regents of the University of Michigan