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March 11, 1925 - Image 2

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1925-03-11

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

P~AGE TWO

THE MICHIGAN ,DAILY .

NATEDNt, . x " M.

T .HE MIC .H ....GAN... r-rAi. ... _.Y W1uTh'flfA A TTi I9i.J,* f~4'.*.*,*

11,01J.11, , . -M2AdLt rl 11, IU-10

WENLEY CHOSEN
NEW COMMITIEES 1' FOR SPEECH A T;BNO HR
______ [ OY Prof. Robert M. Wenley, head of the
Slandig' Bodies ill (G'Ive Report o philosophy department, will address
Memorials and 'senate (urrt! the convention of the Michigan "Pion-,
Procedure (Changes c er and Historical society, to be held
in the auditorium of the B~enton H-ar-
CHAIRMEN APPOINTED bor high school June 4 and 5, on tlbc,
Jsubject, "Is a New Era Upon IN?"
Committees to report on matters ofi George N. Fuller, secretary of the
business to he considered at the bi- Michigan Historical commission, has
monthly meeting of th 1 ~ent .coun 1been gvncag farneet
cil which will be held Marc-h 2'3, have gvncag farneet
been appointed by Acting President an a ikdanubro diin
A. H. Lloyd~ al speakers for the event. Among
Pro. 0 J.CamnbclIQi he nglshthose scheduled to date are: Mr. Amn-.I
department, has been appointed ebaI&- old Muidler, novelist and journalist,j
ronof the committee on nominations whose subject will be "The :Romance !
man th ebr fte or nwn of Western Michigan"; Mr. 17. IT,
fo thevemembersaofztheseBoararinofot-
trot of Athletics. The other mt-mbers Sees aaaosceayo h
of this committee are Prof. H. C. Car- state archeological society; lHon. G.
vein ofthe athmatcs dparmen M. 'Valentine, St. Joseph; Miss Anne
and Prof. R. W. Bunting cf the ,Dental;I Pollard of the Grand Rapids public
college. library; and Prof. Sidney Mitchell,
The committee on nominations for I Benton~ Harbor.
the members of the board of govern- A pageant representing the first 100
ors of the Union is headed by prof., years of the history of the St. Joseph
Evans Holbrook, of the Law school.' river valley, is to be staged in con-
Prof. 0. J. Campbell, of the English nection with the convention in the
department, and Prof. B. T. Bailey, high school stadium. Data for the
of the Engineering college, complete portrayal of the episodes is being
this committee.I gathered by Surpt. S. C. Mitchell front
The committees on memorials are all parts of the valley.
expected to report at the meeting of On the forenoon of June b a pole and
the council. The committee on a mein-I flag raising will be staged in Morton
orial for Registrar A. G. Hall who died( park in honor of the old soldiers and
January 11, is composed of Prof. F. Pioneers with an addrness by Hon. Wil-
N. Scott, of the rhetoric department, liam Alden Smith, Grand Rapids. This
shairman; Dean M. L~. Ward, of the part of the program is being directed
Dental college; and Dean E. IT. by Mr. L. A. Merchant, St. Joseph.
KrausA of the Pharmacy college. The Benton Harbor Chamber ofi
A committee on the revision of Commerce, which is backing the event, t
rules guiding the proceedure of the is in general charge of local arrange-
council will also report at the next ments.1
meeting. This committee is composedI
of Acting President A. H. Lloyd, j.uniai n.
,chairman; Prof. J. H. Bradshaw, of ,i~I
the mathematics department; and Dr. il~ JL JUEIi IUmE

j - -

i

v i . T inn n rr n an d Dr. Margaret S. Carhart, '99, who
Blame 4nmerican For Panama Indian UI a! w. pofssr Eglshintht ULLT L.LULubiverstY of California, Southern
N PERTninrH190nranch, irsnliving in Pasadena.
rME:w F~iIIflIl________

Harry M. Tichnor, J9~, has b~een
elected _pj esident of th-e Pasadena,
California, Tou rnament of Roses as-'
s ociationi, according to word receive(]
from the coa st by the Alumnus. This
association is the organization that
for 6t years has staged the famous
thew Year's Day rose pageant.
In 1902, when for the first time an
intersectional f'ootball game was held
in connection with th-e tournanment,
Michigan, representing the East, over-'
whelined Leland Stanford, repIresent-
ing the West, by ai score of 49-0. !
Michigan is well represented -with
other alumni in Pasadena. H arvey
M. Porter, '92L, is president of the

('REASE IDANCE
Men, Avfose application for
ticet:; to the Crease dance,
h eve been acceptedl may receive
Itickets and subpoenas from Rob-
ert Snodgrass, ':ESL, and harry
(>runly, '26L.; March 13, 1.4 or
15 , A limtited numbher of tickets
now remain and law students
may secure them from members
of the Crease committee or from
Rasn0. iMarsh, '26L,:W. -Bis
(liles, '25L, .and William W.
in,'27L.

Sot aaeaBado dcton IV VI IB4RBPTT

The Complee bojct
for Mhe Standar'd
Oil Building
New York City
C:ARRIRE
and
HASTINGS
Architects

An American engineer and e plorer, Richard 0. Marsh, is blamed by the government of Panama for the
uprising of 2,000 well-armed San Bias Indians, who are threatening to massacre settlers in the San Bias coun-
try. A force of ~50 government soldiers, armed with machine guns, is on their trail. Marsh (left) recently took.
"White Indians" of the San Ilas tribe to New York for study by scientists. He is now with his Indian
friends preparing to. repel the govi-n wont forces. Sonmc of the "white IndIians" and a map locating the trouble
area- are shown.

F. E. Robbins, assistant to the Pres-
ident.
Dean E. E. Day, of the School of
Business Administration, has been ap-
pointed to take the place, of Prof. J. S.
Reeves, of the political science de-
. partment, on the advi~ory committee
of the Extension division. Professor
Reeves asked to be relieved from ser-
ving on this commiittee..
HUMIDITY AIMAGE LOIN
IIIROOMS1_PLAN CHANGE
Air in University buildings is "too
dry," according to tests which have
been completed under thre supervision
of I. WV. Truettner of the buildings andl
grounds department'.
"Practically all rooms show a hu-
midity percentage of 30 to 35." Mr.
Truettner said1, "whereas for the best
living conditions, it should be any-
where from 40 to a high as 60) per
cent."
E'. C. Pardon, superintendent of the
buildings and grounds department,
now has under consideration several
(evices to be installed in the ventilat-
iug system to incr7ease the supply of
moisture in the air. Such equipment
will be installed, but it will probably
be several weeks before it is in opera-
tic n.
The hutnidity teats were made after
ecimplaiat lby several faculty men that
air, in many of the rooms is "dry."
Doctors Will Try
x For Appointments
Lieut.-Col. Frederick A. Colic -, pro-
fessor of surgery, Capt. Herber;: W.
Emerson, Professor of bacteriology,
and Capt. Ion C. IHolm, U. S. cavalr-y,
have been detailed as members: of the
board of officers at Ann Arbor to ex-
amnine the following men for ap-
pointment to the Medical Officers ite-
serve corps of the U. S. army: Doc-
tors 'Carl L+. Badgiey, Trheodore~ I.
Batter, William L4. Bettison, Carlon R.
Hills, Carlton B. Pierce, Ralph 0. fEy-
chener, Angus C. Goetz, and Edwin
P. Russell, all o1f the University h'os-
pital.
Read the Want A

WAIGTNTO FLORIDA~
jReports from Washington indicate
that an effort is now being made by
Congressmen from the southern states
'to have Congress provide for a na-
tional highway running from Wash-
ington D. C., to Florida along the:
ridge of the Appalachian mountains.
The proposed highway would be one
of great scenic beauty at an altitude
of 3200 feet above sea level. Engineer-
ing estimates indicate that the cost of*'osrcinwudb oprtvl
small.
Comnmenting upon the proposed leg-
islation,. Prof. A. FA. Blanchard of the
highway engineering department de-
clared that there has been a decided
tendency lately at Washington to pro-
vide for national highways. " A con-
tinuous series of legislative moves,"
Professor Blanchard pointed out,j
"have gradually tendled to make pro-
visions for highways to be controlled
by national authorities and it is
probable that definite move will be
taken in this direction in the near,
future."
Ann Arbor Has
First Thunder
Storm OFYear
Spring's first electrical storm
rumbled around and finall y half-ma-
teralizedi in Ann Arbor yesterday af-
ternoon. It was preceded by a sud-
den burst of rain which drenched
the streets still damp, from an early '
morning drizzl-e.
The first sight of rain this morn-
ing sent State street clothiers to their
display' windows with slickers and
rubber footwear. During the day hun-
direds forseeing April showers bought
every sornt of cover from umbrellas to
overshoes, they report.
With the advent_ of spring storms
insurance and fire prevention organ-
izations have issued warnings to the'
mrillions of radio owners throughout
the country to take proper precau-
tions against injury from lightning.
All sets should be properly grounded
on the outside with a vacuum resist-I
ance tube in series with the set. E
No lightning damages were report-
ed yesterday.
READ THE MflIIGAN DAILY

I
i
l
i
,.i
t
,

Union Announces
.BilliardP ri z e
More than 30 men have entorod lthe
b~illiardl tournament: which k, i
conducted by th( Union and am~u!
lu~g off their matches every dlay. E~n-
tries were r'e:eivedl in. hoth Ii ,a igh ,
rail and three cushion bili a rd-,, prizes

''to be given to the winners :n both Prof. A. E. White of the metallurg-
vcents. iical engineering department will ad-
A billiard cite, upon which will be; dress the Detroit Rotary club this
inscrib~ed the name of the winner and noon.
tl) lace of thIe tournament, will be

, i vcr as the prize in each event . Senj
eit orml who have not yet I~layeQ (c.f
i('ir fir st match shouldl(I)do sout once.
Si~ri;efor The 1icliigaa Daily

IF/PUT

. ,

I

II

Furniture
Have that odd chair re-
modeled to the style of the
room at
P. B. Harding
248-E Iuion St. Phone :381-IV

0 . E ±..CO ror . .
"Thbe New Architecture"

I

$P to work..
Let it take you
Abroad and back!
New Tourist Third Cabin
Colllege Specials - Entire Third Cabin
accommodation reserved exclusively for stu-
dents, educators and congenial people.
Neat, comfortable staterooms. Good table and
service. Broad decks for games and lounging.
Comnmodiou~s, well,- appointed public rooms.
Seven sailings between June 18 and July 3
from New York, Boston and Montreal to
England, France and Belgium, with direct
connection for all other European countries.
Other sailings earlier and later. Complete
choice of dates for departure and return.
These, and other great ships to choose from :

A DISTINCTLY new tendency is apparent ins architectural
,jthought and design today. Architects are designing in
masses -the great silhouette, the profile of the building has
become of far greater importance than its detail.
There is a new vigor and ruggedness evcn in buildings which are conven-
tionlally classic in their detail. Masses mount upward, supporting the tower,
accentuating its height. The new architecture is tending toward greaj. struc-
tares rather than multiplicity of detail.
Certainly mnodern invention-modern engineering skid~ and organization,
will prove more than equal to the demands of the architecture of the future.
OTIS ELEVATOR COMPANY'
Offices in ali"Principal Cities o the Worldy

It's

not a hard

matter to

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attract crowds here daily.
We merely adhere rigidly to
an extremely simple formula
--finest foods, lowest prices.

This advertisement MAJESTIC (World's Largest Ship)
is appearing H MEIiThn:p fSledr
Yale Daily News R (:(hShpoSledr
Caliornan ELGENLAND PITTSBURGH
Micliigan.,Daily Round Trip Rates, $SY'S-S17;
Cornell Sa according to steamer
Vassar News The Unique
and in other lead. MINNEKARJDA T7,220 ton liner
ing college publi. Only ship devoted exclusively to Tourist
cations throughout Third Cabin. No other passengers carried.
tine country. You have free run of all decks.
S180 Round Triv
$4pply for antractil'e booklets and complete information to 214 97aiestir
Building, Detroit, Cadillac 7665-7666, or any authorized
sleamnslip agent

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Presenting the Hats of

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