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April 26, 1928 - Image 1

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1928-04-26

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44 4h



M- - I- I --- -- -



1 >I







Starting with a general session at 2:30 o'clock this afternoon, the
annual meeting of the Michigan Schoolmasters' club will open a three-
day meeting today. Several general sessions, more than 30 special ses-
sions to be held on tomorrow afternoon, and special entertainments are
on the program for this week end.
This afternoon, the session will open at 2:30 o'clock in room C of
the Law building, with Albertus Darnell, president of the club, presiding.
Three talks will be given. The first will be delivered by L. W. Smith,
dean of Joliet Junior college, Joliet Ill., who will speak on "The Junior
College Development and Its Import." The next will be given by Floyd
Reeves, director of the Bureau of Surveys of the University of Kentucky,
on "The Financial Support of Colleges and Standards of Instruction."
The last will be on "What's What in Higher Education" to be delivered

(By Associated Press)
DETROIT, April 25-'Michigan's 33
delegates to the national Republican
convention were directed today to
"vote for Herbert Hoover as long as
he is a candidate."
The Republican state convention,
with more than 1,000-delegates pre-
sent, was a perfect picture of the har-
mony that had been pirophesied. De-
spite the threats of a minority of the
Wayne county delegation that objec-
tions would be offerp d,° Arthur H.
Vandenberg was endorsed for the
nomination and election as United
States senator. Rep. Robert Wardell,
of Detroit, voiced the lone protest
against the resolution. Governor
Green's administration was commend-
ed in the highest terms. President
Coolidge was described as a "great






by David Robertson, assistant direc-
tor of the American Council of Edu-
cation, Washington, .C.
Little Will Speak
The annual club reception and din-
ner will be held tonight in the Union.
The reception at which presidents of
higher institutions, deans of junior col-
leges, out of state speakers, and many
others will be the guests, will be held
at 5:30, on the third floor of the
Union. This will be followed by the
annual dinner at 6 o'clock for all
club members and their friends. Per-
sons who are intending to attend
must have secured their tickets, of
which additional ones will be on sale
at the registration desk, by 2:30
o'clock this afternoon. Tickets are
$1.25 apiece. The main address will
be delivered by President Clarence
Cook Little.
Following the annual dinner, the
all-state orchestra of 175 pieces and
the Ann Arbor high school chorus
will present a concert at 8 o'clock in
Hill auditorium. For the members of
the/ club, the admission will be by
badge, and the balcony will be opened
to the public.
But one special event outside the
tiegular proceedings has been planned
for the visiting schoolmen today. From
3:30 to 5 o'clock, the members of.the
Women's Educational club will enter-
tain the visiting schoolmen at a tea
In Tappan hall. As many of the mem-'
bers of the club are prospective teach- I
era for next fall, the tea will give
both superintendents and students a
chance to interview the others about
teaching chances and questions.
Teachers To Visit Classes
Due to 'the cooperation between the
University faculty and the special
committee, arrangements have been
made whereby visiting teachers and
principals will be allowed to attend
fneshman classes on campus today and
tomorrow. Many of the club took ad-
vantage of a similar plan last year,
and it is expected that many more
will in the next few days. The main
object of the plan, according to the
letter sent out by President Little,
is to allow the high school officials a
chance to observe at first hand the
situations which their pupils must
face when they come to the Universi-
ty, keeping in mind the improvement
in easier transition from high school
to college.
Tomorrow morning, the annual con-
vocation will be held at 11 o'clock in
Hill auditorium, with Pesident Little
as chairman. The main address will
be delivered by Gordon Jennings La-
ing Dean of the graduate school at
the University of Chicago. The Uni-
versity classes at 11 o'clock, with the
exception of clinics, will be dismiss-
Special provisions have been made
for those students who wish to at-
tend Lhe various meetings. Admis-
sion to the sessions is by badge only,
and these badges will be obtainable
free of charge at the Registrar's of-
fice, starting this morning. The badg-
es will admit no one to the dinner
without a ticket, but will gain admis-
sion to the 'main floor for both the
concert tonight and the championship
high school debate, tomorrow night, in
Hill auditorium.

High School Pupil-Teachers Meeting
Will Be Held Friday Afternoon;
S Little Will Speak
Latest neports from the Extension
office indicate that a record-breaking
crowd will be in Hill auditorium on
Friday night when Royal Oak and
Zeeland will meet in the Eleventh An-
nual State Championship debate of
the Michigan High School Debating
Ninety-five high schools have notified
Prof. Gail E. Densmore, the speech de-
partment manager of the league, that
they will send delegates to the cham-
pionship contest. More than 2,000 vis-
'iting students are indicated from the
reports of the high school principals
to Professor Densmore. This num-
ber does not include ;the delegations
from either Royal Oak or Zeeland.
These schools are expected to bring
more than 900 delegates.
According to Professor Densmore,
Hill auditorium should be filled Fri-
day night. The Michigan School-
masters club will hold no meeting on
Friday night in order that the visiting
teachers can hear the debate. Con-
sidering that more than 3,000 high
school pupils are expected, there
should be at least 4,000 people pre-
sent to hear Royal Oak debate with
Zeeland on the question: "Resolved,
That the direct primary system, of
nominating candidates for public of-
fice in the United States should be
Occupying a place of interest only
secondary to that of the championship
debate is the High School Pupil-
Teachers conference which will be
held on Friday afternoon at 2 o'clock.
President Clarence Cook Little will
deliver the main address of this con-
ference on the topic, "Why Go to Col-
Registrar Ira A. Smith will preside
at the conference. The' conference is
for the purpose of answering any
questions in the minds of high school
seniors relating to their entrance to
any college or university. Question-
aires were sent out a month ago to
the principals of the high schools, ask-
ing them to send in a list of the
proposed questions.

All Students Must Register May 4
5 for All-Camps Elections To
Be Held Next Week

orl I

Registration for the all-cam-pus el-
ections, which will be held on Wed-
nesday and Thursday, May 4 and 5,
will take place at at least one cen-
tral point on the campus and possib-
ly at one or two other places, it was
announced at the regular meeting of
the Student council held last night
at the Union. A booth will be maintain-
ed in front of the Library building
from 9 o'clock in the morning until
4 o'clock in the afternoon on both
of these days, it was announced, and
all students intending .to vote in the
annual all-campus elections a week
later will be required to register at
this time.
In connection with the elections,
also, it was announced that all peti-
tions for the purpose of nominating
candidates for the junior and senior
positions on the 'Student council must
be in the hands of Cou'rtland C.
Smith, '28, president of the council,
by noon on Saturday, May 5. Su.--i
petitions must bear the names of at
least ten percent of the students of
every school and college on the cam-
pus. The president can in no way
be nominated by petition.
Arrangements for Cap Night, the
Spring games, and Swing-out ore
proceeding satisfactorily, chailrmen
of these committees reported. ,Jo
Chamberlin, '28, has been named as
student speaker for the Cap Night
ceremonies, and Dean Henry M. Bates
of the Law School will address the
Swing-out gathering, which will take
place on May 8.
Announcement of the probable
dates for the preliminary trials and
final competition in the Thomas E.
Black oratorical 'contest was ma(,
yesterday by Prof. Richard D. T. .Hol-
lister of the department of speech.
Manuscripts of the speeches must
be handed in to Professor Hollister
on May 1. He will be in room 302
Mason hall from 4 to 5 o'clock for
that purpose. As the manuscripts
are turned in, the speakers will
draw for speaking places in the pre-
liminary contests.

Dean Wilbur R. Humphreys To Speak
On Program of Welcome
To Delegates
Formally opening its seventh an-
nual convention with an assembly at
7:30 o'clock, the Michigan Interschol-
astic Press Association will get un-
der way in the Union today. Regis-
tration of delegates will be held at
the side desk of the Union between
1:30 and 5:30 o'clock this afternoon.
Prof. John L. Brumm, head of the
journalism department, will deliver
the address of the welcome at the
first general assembly in room 316-
18-20 of the Union tonight a 7:30
o'clock. Wilbur R. Humphreys, as-
sistant dean of the Literary college
will be he main speaker of the ev-
ening, representing the University,
and Kenneth G. Patrick, '29, president
of Sigma Delta Chi, will welcome the
delegated on behalf of the profession-
al journalistic fraternity.
Following the general assembly
the New York Times movie will be
shown for the delegates at a place
to be announced tonight at the
conclusion of the showng of the
film, delegates will be conducted on
a tour of The Daily by members of
Sigma Delta Chi and The Daily staff.
This will bring today's program to a
Publisher May Speak
The first session Friday morning
will be held at 9 o'clock. The speaker
for this assembly has not yet been
definitely announced, although it is
possible that V. V. McNitt, edior and
publisher of McNaught's Monthly will
deliver the address at this time. Fol-
lowing this assembly discussion
groups will be held during the remain-
der of the morning. These will be
conducted by members of the faculty
of the journalism department, mem-
bers of Sigma Delta Chi and members
of The Daily staff.
Lee A. White, editorial executive
of The Detroit News, will address the
afternoon assembly convening at 1:30
o'clock Friday afternoon, on some
topic relative to newspaper work of
interest to the high school editors.
This will be followed by discussion
groups during the afternoon until 5
The seventh annual banquet will
be held at 5:45 o'clock Friday night
in the Union. Speakers at this time
will be Coach Fielding H. Yost, ,Di-
rector Of Intercollegiate Athletics, and
Shirley W. Smith, secretary and busi-
ness mnager of the University. Pro-
fessor Brumm will act as toastmaster.
It is planned to provide some special
entertainment at the banquet this
Howard Bunts and his orchestra,
from Detroit, were selected yesterday
to play for the architects at their an-
nual May party on May 11, as an-
nounced by Harold Philpott who is in
charge of the music. The tickets for
the party will go on sale next Mon-
day, Tuesday, and Wednesday after-
noons from 2 to 5 o'clock in the lobby
of the Union. As the tickets for the
party are limited those in charge ad-
vise all wishing to attendto get their
tickets as soon as possible.


In view of the impending drive for
funds for the University Fresh Air
camp, the Student Christian Associa-
tion, the Student council last night
a unanimous vote:
"Whereas: the work of the Fresh
Ai capi atyashsrcie T SPEC1LitMEE T
the support of a great many students
Ai a p in paestyasasrcie
and members of the faculty, and COMMITTEE WILLW
"Whereas: there is abundant. evi-CO M T E WIL (
dence of its worthy accomplishments OF PLAN TO BE E
as an educational and welfare work SEPTEMBEF
by students
"Be 'it hereby resolved that the
Student council go on record as fav- Definite approval of all phases of
oring the effort to secure funds for was voiced yesterday by the Board of R
the Fresh Air camp sponsored by the for that purpose. The action of the bo
Student Christian association, and of the faculties who had expressed thei
recommends to the entire student the last step in a process iegun more th
and 1 generous support on May 14 The resolutions adopted by the Re
the principal points of contention over t
lieving the plan to be beneficial to th
board directed the President to appoint
committee, and that this body shouldv
TIRETal~~t I( Rincluding the appointment of a single r
L T college is to go into effect Sept. 1, 19:
schools and colleges which admit their s
Junior Girls' Pl ay Will 3le Final IIAQT IG [ B OSNP
One-Night Stand For Benefit DE v AT IO
Of Schioolnmasters Club wh
"For The Love Of Pete," 24th an-Id
nual Junior Girls' Play, will make Acute Conditions Now Pre rall In col
its last appearance at 8:30 o'clock Forida As Fods RushAcss the
tomorrow night at the Whitney Thea- ostal Flats ToS asthe
tre. Tickets for the production are __o_
now on sale at the box office of the fac
Whitney, or may be obtained fron ESTIMATE 3,000 HOMELESSf
Marie Hartwig, '29, business manager, "o P
at Helen Newberry residence. (By Assoited Press)
Seats will also be procurable at a ATLANTA, April 25.-Devastating Ma
table set up in University hall this floods which have raged over Ala- fai
afternoon and tomorrow afternoon. bama, and northwestern Georgia, the
Although the performance is sched- continued their destruction as they to
uiled as part of the social program of racedtoadhesaongtcrsue
the Michigan Schoolmasters' Club, con- toward the sea tonight across use
vening here this week-end, tickets the great coastal flats. est
are open to the general public. Brighter pictures were painted
Commenting on the original show- through most of the affected areas in rec
ing of the play at the Whitney, March Georgia and Alabama, but acute con- an
19-24, Prof. Carl W. Rufus, of the as- ditions still prevailed in most of the the
tronomy department, said: "I was Florida territory where msore than Fe
delighted with the Junior Girls' Play. 1,000 families were homeless and some en
It recalled vividly the efficient crew, 300 additional families ready to flee of
the dignified faculty, the frolicsome from rising waters. an
students, and the m-uch scrubbed With the residents of Caryville, ed
deck of the Ryndam, on the pioneer Fla., quartered at Conifa where food ed
floating univerrsity." Professor Rufus and shelter have been provided pend- pla
was a member of the faculty of last ing receding of waters which now fac
year's cruise, flow 12 feet deep in the little Choct- Sc
Other critics spoke in terms of awatchee river town, the populace of tio
praise. A review by Jo H. Chamber- Westville, across the river from Car- fav
lin, managing editor of The Daily, ryville, prepared to evacuate. tae
reads "the production with a few im- It was believed that flood warnings the
perfections, moves with balance generally had been obeyed in the val- wh
and precision. The singing is corn- ley of -the Ocmulee and Oconee riversA
petent, the dancing quicked by new in Georgia. The flood crest still was
steps, and the dialogue runs rapidly, many miles from the seas, but the be
but doesn't stumble. Tritely speak- regions adjacent to the rivers are ary
ing, it is a creditable show, goo en- swampy. Aside from damage to ad
tortainment in its satire on intellec-. crops, highways and railways little of
tualism for both the faculty and stu- danger was seen for the area. gro
dents." Estimates of the homeless today con
ranged from 3,000 to 5,000 and the of
PE TITIONS 1IIUST death list stood at six, all Alabama Ma
BTFnegroes. Property damage still was fro
BE PUT ON FILE unestimated, but declared to be sev- the
eral million dollars in addition to ba
Petitions for the purpose of nom- crop losses. ord
inating students for offices in the Ora- Stories of almost miraculous es- the
torical association during -the coming capes from death and of heroic res- T
year should be filed with Russel N. cues came out of the flood area. A by
Sanderson, '29, chairman of the nom- Louisville and Nashville plassenger low
inating committee, as soon as possi- train missed disaster by minutes in tha
ble, it was announced yesterday. All, northwest Florida when a section of. leg
such petitions must bear the name of roadbed washed out shortly after the ted
at least 200 students. train passed. Five person's were res- be
cued after their skiff overturned while Un
The eather they were attempting to cross the F
river at Westville to Caryville. A an
white man was taken from the wirl- po
(By Associated Press) ing waters in Pelfair county, Georgia, exi
Fair today and tomorrow; not much and many persons were rescued from col
change in temperature. streams in the Caryville district. vis

R 1, 1929
the University college propo
egents in a special meeting call
ard, surprising to many memb4
r disapproval of the plan, forn
an a year ago.
gents yesterday morning, covei
he University college issue. I
e students of the University A
as early as possible an executi
work out the details of the p:l
esponsible head. The Univers
29, and is to be effective for
tudents directly from high schc
th the exception of the Schoo
rsing and the College of Pharma
resident 'Clarence CookLit
o has led the movement for1
iversity college adoption, yest
issued the following statemet
hope and believe that in the-
nths which intervene before 1
e; of opening of the Unvers
lege it may be possible to enlist
various phases of the probl
enthusiastic support of mnore a
re members of the various colle
Little Tells Possiblules
With their cooperation the pl
y hold real possibltites; with4
h cooperation it will natura
. I am sure that as time pas
y will feel increasingly .nclii
make the plan their own and
it as a vehicle for many refor
which they have long been int
'he University college proposit
eived its first valid form from
ds of the committee appointed
President, and this was repor
b. 14 of this year. It was then t
up bys the faculties of the Colle
Engineering and Architectu
d after three meetings was der'
by a heavy majority.. This ma:
the first open opposition to 1
n. A committee appointed by 1
ulty of the College of .Literatu
ence, and the Arts for consde
n of the project reported in
or, March 2, and this report V
n taken up by the faculty as
History, Is Told
fter four successive sessions 1
n held by the faculty of the lit
college, resolutions were 4na
opted which amounted to reject
the University college plan on
unds of inadequate finances a
sequent danger to the Intere
the students now in school.
rch 22 questionaires were iss
m the office of tie President
purpose of determining the t
sis of the faculty objections,
er that a report might be mad
Board of Regents.
he text of the rpsolution pas
the Board of Regents is as I
vs: "Whereas, the Regents bell
t the plan for the Universfty C
e outlined in the report subn
to them promises to be for
At interest of the students of
iversiy, therefore be it
Resolved, that the Preslenst
d he. hereby is, requested to
int at his earliest convenience
ecuive committee of the Unver
lege, in accordance with the lp
ions of the report of the conm,
on the University college da
b. 14,. 1928, and be it further
Resolved, that the University t
,e be established as of Sept. "1, 1!

d be it further
Twq Exceptions Made
Resolved, that the University c
ge include all students of less t]
nior standing in the present 4
ges of the University which ad
udents directly from high schc
ovidedi how'ave4 that until f
er action students of the Colleg(
arm-acy and the School of Ni
g are excepted from this ruli
id be it further
Resolved, that the details of
e University college be worked
accordance with the general p'
les of the report of Feb. 14, 1
the executive committee of
iversit3 collee in cooneration v

"It was Zona Gale who taught us result of these latter books, it is cer-
that our daily lives, our households, tain that Zona Gale first gave us the
and our neighbors can be a suitable impulse to look. She made her "Vil-
'subject for .literature," Lawrence H.lage" a center of attraction, looking
.je L c Hat it with a kindly eye, but seeing as
Conrad of the rhetoric department de- well its humorous side and its faults
clared yesterday, in commenting on and foibles.
the noted woman noveist who is "The American village has under-
speaking at 4:15 o'clock this after- gone quite an evolution since she first
noon in Hill auditorium. looked at it," he avers. It has be-
"She turned the tide of American come self-consciou's from being looked
fiction from a striving after more and at. Much of that evolution has been
more comprehensive effects to a con- the result of her work. She is still
centration upon the community as a looking at it, still giving off impres-
prot'otype of all things American," sions of it as it develops.
Mr. Conrad continued. "She put into "Of all writers who use the small
American literature the small town, town as a prototype of the American
and along with it the most typically scene, Zona Gale is the least rabid and
Amorian militiC fnr it i in t a n mnc f .i-in A hn1 --+ - a~



Drawings depicting the work of a
University councilor with the boys
at the Student Christian association
Fresh Air camp may be haded in
as late as Saturday noon, April 28,
and receive consideration in the con-
test that is being held. It was for-
merly announced that all sketches to
be judged for the three prizes of
$12, $10, and $8, had to be in the
hands of the committee at Lane hall
by today noon.

Making its second appearance. in
an entirely new format, the May num-
ber of the Inlander i's on sale today
in the main corridors of Angell hall
and University hall. The number is
the annual spring poetry number and
sells for 25 cents.
The issue, despite the fact that it is
titled the poetry number, contains
much prose from campu's writers.
The poetry printed in the number
will be submitted to Robert Frost,
leading American poet and former
holder of the University fellowship
of creative art, and the winners of
the prizes will be announced in the
Jne issue.
Tn th rna +hon i an ri~i-,

zweig" is another original prose piece
by an anonymous author, which deals
with an analysis of character and
impression, depending on the language
and the total cumulative effect of
language for its total result as a lit-
erary experiment.
The opening piece in the magazine
is a narrative poem by Alice Ford,
"Notes on North House." In it the
theme is developed by the use of,
familiar and real characters, and the
attempt Is made to keep the language
and the interpretation of the events
in the tone of the characters and the
setting. Robert Wetzel, well-known
on the campus for his dramatic sue-
ra ,.,-,+,'hil.c c *r. n n n~tc




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