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January 19, 1928 - Image 1

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The Michigan Daily, 1928-01-19

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ESTABLISHED
1890

Adrm

1,it3

MEMBER
ASSOCIATED
PRESS)

VOL. XXXVIII, No. 89.

ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, THURSDAY,

JANUARY 19,

1928

EIGHT PAGES

GEninAl M ETI|G COLLEGE EDUCATION ESSENTIAL FOR
0 LU LUI bLL MEETIN0 E X ECU TIV EPOSI TIONS, S AYS DE LAND

HERE IS ATTENDED BY
MAN ARCHAEOLOGISTS
MEMBERS OF MICHIGAN STATE
ARCHAEOLOGICAL SOCIETY
CONVENE HERE
FACULTY MEMBERS SPEAK
Special Attention Devoted Throughout
Meeting To Indian Period Of
Michigan Hisitory
Many prominent archaeologists of
the state of Michigan attended theone
day meeting of the Michigan State
Archaeology society, which was held
yesterday at the new Museum and the
Union. Coining from all parts of the
state for the purpose, the 35 members
present heard eight spekers, and
viewed the two exhibits specially pre-
pared for the occasion.
Three members of the University
faculty were on the program, E. F.
Greenman, curator in museum of an-
thropology; Carl E. Guthe,, associate
director of anthropology. rhe latter
gave a lecture "The Geological His-
tory of Michigan in Relation to In-
dian Occupation," at the Union after
a dinner last night, at which the
visitors were guests of the local mem-
bers.
Indian Period Emphasized
Emphasis throughout the meeting
was laid on the Indian period of Michi-
gan history, for that, in the eyes of
archaeologist is preeminently import-
ant to the proper understanding of
archaeological history of the State.
The exhibits were of Indian axes and
an Indian grave, reconstructed by C.
W. Angell.
"Some Ancient Fire Beds in Sagin-
aw County" discussed by Fred Dwtin,
of Saginaw, shed light on the findings
of Indian fire beds, their construction,
and remains. Mr. Dustin related that
on one fire bed, very close to the edge
of the river bank, a deer's antler was
found.
R. Clyde Ford, of the Ypsilanti
Normal school, traced the development
of the fur trade in Michigan during
and since the days of the Indian. Ac-
cording to the statistics presented fur
trade was at first very large, and has
since retarded until today it is one
of the smaller businesses of the
State.
Smith Reads Paper
Dana P. Smith, in his paper en..
titled "Speculations of an Amateur
Archaeologist," discussed the import-
ance of the ancient mound as a
means of enlightment about the Ind-
ian, showing that in some instances
mounds that are supposed to be of
Indian origin are of a much later
date. "It is also interesting," said
Mr. Smith, "to note that in the an-
cient Egyptian and Messopotamian
world mounds have been found, sim-
ilarly used for burial purposes to
those found in our state. Which goes
to show how similar the human
nature of ma has always run."
Wilbur L. Marshall read a very de-
tailed paper concerning the '"Classi-
fication and Description of Common
Rocks and Minerals Which Have Been
Us:,d in the Preparation of Imple-
ments." Various stone formations,
their relative value to the implement
maker and the reasons for this was
included in the topic.
TO SELL TICKETS
FOR PUPPET PLAY
Tickets for the two performances
that will be given here Feb. 2 by the
Jean Gros French Marionettes will go
on sale Friday morning in the cor-
ridor of University hall and at the
Wahr bookstore. The puppets are
being brought here by Play Produc-
tion. There will be no reserved seats,
but a section of 200 preferred seats
will be sold in the center section of
Hill auditorium for both afternoon

and night performances.
An adaptation of Mark Twain's
"Huckleberry Finn" will be given in
the afternon, while Maurice Maeter-
linck's "The Blue Bird" will be the
attraction at night. After the latterI
performance, a demonstration will beI
made of the way in which a puppet
theater is managed.

. i

"Prominent stores will seldom take
a man to break him in to a position
as a retail store head unless he has
had a college education," Thorndike
Deland, executive personnel and
placement specialist for departmentI
stores, declared in an interview be-
fore his lecture here yesterday after-
noon. Going on to emphasize the
great chance that there now is for
college graduates to reach executive
positions in the large retail houses,
Mr. Deland said, "Such houses will
take men from other stores, who have
already made a reputation, but, with!
that exception, unless the applicant
is a college graduate they simply will
not take the time to break him in."

"to be able to hold the confi
the people under him, the
must have the complete acq
with the entire business w
only be obtained by going th
the intermediate steps."
NORTHWESTERN
Negative Team Will Leave
For Columbus To Meet
State Affirmative Gro

idence of
executive
uaintance
hich can
rough all
_. T

BULLETIN
(BY Associated Press)
1 A NAG UA, Nicaragua, Jan. 18.
--Marine corps headquarters to-
might were attempting to verify a
report that the rebel general, Augus-
tino Sandino, was killed in an air-
plane bombardment of his head-
quarters at El Chipote Saturday.
Nicaraguans arriving from the de-
partment of Neuva, Segovia, in
-1 in m i " n.-n. T- - A

TALLI
Tonight
Ohio
lpl

I "The young man who wishes to en- L
ter this field should start at the bot- LEAN TO JUDGE AT OHIO
tom, perhaps in the wrapping room, I
and learn how the store is operated, Michigan's negative debate team
from the ground up. A good many col composed of Richard T. Savage, '30L,
lege men do not reach the top be- Elliott H. Moyer, '30L, and Paul
cause, having spent so many years in Franseth, '29, leaves tonight for Co-
school, they think it beneath their lumbus where it will meet the Ohio
dignity to spend a time wrapping IState affirmative in ahCentral league
bundles. jdbt tomorrow night.j
"However," Mr. Deland concluded, Meanwhile the University affirma-1
I tive of Jarl Andeer, '29, Ornmand J.
Drake, Spec. Ed., and William C.
IY'I!, flt~I R LSTA, P Uf Bishop, '28, will complete its final
preparations for the debate tom'or-1
row night in Hill auditorium with
11111-V / O 1Northwestern,
1 Resolved that the principles of
. I the Baumes law of New York be
Wolverines Bow Down Before Puck. nacted into law in the other states,
men From Noulh For Second sthe question which is to be de-
bated in what will be the 31st an-
Successive Night nual competition between the three
JONES E SSUniversities.
E KEPS SCORE DOWN Prof.L. R. Norvelle, of the depart-
Setof peech fte nvrsitv

iihnch nghtting tween Marines and
Sandion's forces has taken place, say
that he was killed "in the first part
of the week:'
NEW YORK GOVERN'OR
I CEINTI O fSTORM
EXCLUSION OF SENATOR-ELECT
SMITH FROM THE SENATE
IS DELAYED
IHEFLIN, ROBINSON ARGUE
House Of Representatives Continues
With Money Bill Program; Me-
Nary-Haugen Supporters Split
(By Associated Press)
WASHINGTON, Jan. 18.-A storm
of intra-party partisanship swept the
,Democratic side of the Senate today,
revolving with cyclonic force at times
around the name of Gov. Al Smith, of
New York. It came unheralded, halt-
inr fo q lt 1n tAn fhnrra ll

TRYOUTS WANTED
THIS AFTERNOON
FOR MIMES WORK
Owing to the graduation of several
members of Mimes and of the Mimes
Players this year, step's are going to
be taken to supply more available
material for casting and technical
work of the productions, it was an-
nounced yesterday. An opportunity of
trying out will be offered to any
who are interested this afternoon
in thekMimes theater any time after 2
o'clock. The tryouts showing prom-
ise will be filed, and will be given
chances for parts at the earliest pos-
sible opportunity.
It is the belief of E. Mortimer
Shuter, general director of Mimes,
that many have stayed away from
dramatic activities in the past because
they do not know when to become as-
sociated in them. The Mimes sched-
ule now calls for more players to fill
the roles in the almost constant
succession of productions,aincluding
one musical comedy, probably "Pop-
py," which will be presented in the
"spring. The opportunities for tryouts
lies not only in the dramatic end butj
in the technical end as well, such as
direction, properties, make-up and
costumes.
Because of the postponement of
Owen Davis' "Icebound," which was
due to open in Mimes hteater next
week, it has been definitely set aside
until a later date. The first week
after the beginning of the new semes-
ter willsee the production of "They
Knew What They Wanted" by Sidney
Howard, author of "The Silver Cord,"
recent New York Guild 'success.
Casting for the Howard play willj
not be completed until after the gen-

TEMPORARY RELAXATION OF BAN
ON AUTOMOBILES ANNOUNCIED BY
OFFICIALS FOR 1-HOP WEEK-END
ALL CARS MUST BE REGISTERED AT
OFFICE OF DEAN OF STUDENTS
TO RECEIVEPERMISSION
University students may drive automobiles during the week-end of
the J-Hop, provided the cars are registered in the office of the Dean of
Students, according to an announcement made yesterday by Joseph A.
Bursley, dean of students, at a meeting of fraternity and sorority presi-
dents yesterday afternoon in room 1035 Angell hall. The action has
been taken following recent consultation with students interested in the
loosening of the auto ban for the week-end of the J-Hop.
Any student in the University may apply for permission to operate
a specific automobile from Friday noon, Feb. 3 until 8 o'clock Monday,
SFeb. 6. The applicant does not have to own the car. H-le will furnish

i

'COOPERATION

URGED'

BY STUDENT COUNCIL
Issues Statement Endorsing 'Action
Of Authorities InI Relaxing
Auto Ban For J-flop
STRESSES RESPONSIBILITY
Endorsing heartily rthe action of ;
the University authorities in relaxingi

the office of the Dean of Students
witIK the number of his driver's
license, the number of the car license,
the model, and make of the car. Per-
mission to operate any car will not be
Editorial comment on the
granting of permission to drive I
autos for the J-Hop week-end I
will be found on Page four of
this issue.
granted but permission to drive a par-
ticular car will be given to more than

(By Associated Press)
DETROIT, Jan. 18.-The University
of Michigan's hockey team, profiting
little by its 3 to 0 drubbing by Min-j
nesota at the Olympia arena Tuesday
night again were outclassed 4 to 1 to-
night by the Gophers.
For 50 minutes the Wolverines
were powerless to break through.the
strong defense set up by Minnesota.
but after nearly 13 minutes of play
in the final period, Nygord, lanky
Michigan wing, took a pass fromj
Manney, and slapped the rubber past

Wilcker for Michigan'-s first goal of
the season.
Minnesota outplayed the Wolverines
by a margin much wider than the
score indicated and it was only Ca)-j
tain Steve Jones work between the
posts that saved Michigan from a
more severe defeat.
During the first period Michigan
held the Gophers scoreless, but it was
the work of Jones rather than any-
thing hi's mates' did that turned back
every Minnesota attack. Minnesota's
superiority was proven after the
second period started when McCabe
took a pass from Byers for the first
tally, a drive which Jones had no
chance to save. Right from the face
off the Gophers swarmed back and
Peterson skated the length of the ice
to register the 'second goal of the
game. Byers scored from the right
wing just before the period ended.
Jensen got the fourth goal of the
game after 12 minutes of play in the
final period on a long lift from the
left wing that completely fooled Jones.
Less than 30 seconds Manney slid a
pass almost the width of the ice and
Nygord picked it up to 'lap a rolling
shot into the twine for Michigan's
lone goal.
The lineup:
3innesota ' Pos. M ichig;tn
Wilcker......Goal...........Jones
Atkins........ R. D. ...........Joseph
Conway....... L. D. ..........Hart
!-Husey........ C. ........... Manney
Brown........ R. W........Marshall
Gustafson.....L. W...........Nygord
Peterson ...... Sub. .......,..Bryant
McCabe.......Sub. .........Waldron
Summary-First period, no scoring.
Second period, Minnesota (McCabe)
Byers, 1:13:2. Minnesota (Peterson)
2:23:3. Minnesota (Byers) 16:39.
Third period, Minnesota (Jensen)
12:36:5. Michigan (Nygord) Manney,
12:43.
The Weather
(By Associated Press)
Raim and slightly warmer today,
tomorrow cloudy and colder, with
possible snow flurries.

tI
1

Vl a U Ul 1 ,i nor'ac aninUer uay Lte ex leral try-out period this afternoon, in the automobile ban over tltwek one iniviua.
indiaa, i is hnceetd gve
judge for the announced, will be ha pectedexclusion from the Senate of order that all may be given a end of the J-Hop, the Student coun- It was stated that car's cannot be
debate. Word Nrthest i n- Senator-elect Smith, of Illinois and chance. cil lat night, at its last regular operated in Ann Arbor before Friday
deae odfrom Ohio State ii nt _si t
cates that Prof. Adelbert Lean o it fanned to momentary fury the em- Imeeting of the semester, adopted a noon, Feb. 3 and that permission to
Wooster college, Wooster, Ohio, will bers of the religious issue left over iA[statement urging that the student drive cars home or elsewhere after 8
act as judge in the meeting of the from the party's national convention OIUU iiiWILL II body cooperate in preventing serious o'clock Monday morning, Feb. 6 would
Ohio State and Michigan teams at in New York four years ago. accidents over the period. The exact not be given.
umbus. Meanwhile the House ground ahead i L statement,asguty u Registration of cars will take place
The Michigan teams have engaged Iofficials following the meeting fol-
in two previous debates this semes- with its money bill program. During ols ffrom 10 to 12 o'clock daily in room 2,
lo. rsUniversity hall, the office of the Dean
ter, Early in December the nega- the Senate duel between Heflin, of Ihe relaxation of the present au- of Students, from now until the time
ive was defeated by Minnesota in a Alabama, and Robinson, of ArkansasLatin Professor Wil Leave Univer~tonobile ban over the week end of the when the
eetadibyrinnest wei A;here were more House members dou, sity To Accept irectorship 0 J-Hop is heartily endorsed by the sion to operatercars will begins
the affirmative travelled to Gales- e ere w ms on American Classical Academy Student council. The council sin- (o-oler*ion Expeed
theg al,ffirmaieavn-eedioGeatbles-rne abu th wlsofhe(-oeronEpc+t
bug1l. oran-eiin eaebernkdaottewal fteIcerely urges the student body to co- It was stated uy Dean Burley that
with Knox collegebefore the Gale- Senate chamber than had put in an I POSITION ,IC PERMANENT operate full with University officials the announcement was made to the
burg Chamber of Commerce. appearance at the House any time in administering the plan, that ser- fraternity and sorority preidents in
In each of these debates, the ques- during the day. Prof. Henry A. Sanders of the Latin ions accidents or marring incidents the hope that the cooperation of the
tion was limited to affect the one Heflin Catches Senate department has accepted the perma- may not occur, which may postpone houses could be secured to prevent
phase of the Baumes law known as Heflin caught the Senate napping. nent directorship of :the American the ultimate removal or modification violations of the automobile privilege
the "fourth offense" or "habitual The tacit agreement contemplated a academi of classical studies in of the automobile ban. The relaxation for the week-end of the J-Hop. The
criminal act." It provides that when vote today on the Smith case. The Rome, according to an announcement of the ban permitting registered cars difficulties of securing a meeting of
a man is convicted of his fourth fel- portly Alabaman, primed with a two made recently. He has already not- to be driven at this time is consid- unaffiliated students to which the an-
ony it shall be mandatory upon the hour reiteration of his frequent de- jified President Little of his accep- Ired both an individual and group nouncement might be made wei'e men-
judge to sentence him to life im- nunciation of the Roman Catholic tance and his necessary resignation i responsibility." I tioned by Dean Bursley, as one reason
prisonment. No such limitations ! church and his personal and arch from the faculty of the University. The action to which the statement why the fraternity group was called
have been Trade however, for the enemy was off at the thump of the The American academy in Rome refers was announced yesterday by together.
Central league debates and so the gavel, and the Smith case vanished is naintained to support American J. A. Bursley, dean of students, at President Clarence Cook Little
teams are preparing to debate the I in the smoke of the battle that fol- I studies of the classics at their geo a meeting of fraternity and sorority spoke to the group, outlining the aims
entire criminal code known as the lowed. graphical center, and ordinarily has presidents, and will relax the auto- of the administration regarding the
Baumes laws which have been adopt- Robinson held back the rising flood between 25 and 75 students in at- mobile regulations from 12 o'clock I present automobile ban. President
ed by New York in the past eighteen of his resentment until Heflin, drip- tendance. Some of the students are noon on Friday to 8 o'clock Monday Little characterized the policies and
months. pring with perspiration, sat down specialists in archaeology, while oth- morning following the J-Hop. efforts of The Daily and other organ-
I huddled in his overcoat against a pos- ers are university teachers seeking I Further lbusiness transacted at the izations in proposing the present ban
ROCKFORD GROUP sible chill. Then the Democratic lead- to find the new steps in excavations meeting included the appointment of and urging modification as obstruc-
er swung into action, reading the riot I and studies. Fred Asbeck, '29, as chairman of the tive.
TO OPEN SEASON I act to his colleague from Alabama in As head of the Academy, Profes- Student council convocations com- Following the talks of President
S UNDA Y EVENING a fashion all but unknown to Senate sor Sanders will spend about eight I mittee for next fall, and reports from Little and Dea Bursley, who stated
I____history. For another two hours the j months of the year in Rome, and will Charles Gilbert, '28. chairman of the that they would be glad to answer
A new policy for the box office in chamber rocked to the thunder of live in a house furnished to him by class dues committee who reported any questions of administration policy,
Whitney theater has been announced these two big, strong-voiced, political the Academy. Professor Sanders has that nine treasurers had failed to a question was asked as to whether
for the period in which the Rockford warriors. Where they swelled to tri- been previously chosen to deliver the cooperate, and from Russel Sauer, or not fraternity dances would be
Players will play there. It will be ple forte volume, their voices carried Russell lecture, this year, and has '28, chairman of the Christm'as seal prohibited on the nights of home foot-
far down the echoing corridors of the w o n international recognition committee. ball games next year. It was stated
and attention will be given telephone capitol, bringing all who could find through his editorial work in the I Courtland C. Smith, '28, president that no action had so far been taken
calls for reservations. space to gallery or floor or to crowd publication of the Freen biblical of the Student council reported that in the matter and that the ruling had
Bob Carson's dance orchestra has about the doors. Fresh relays of po- manuscripts which is a part of the University authorities had decided been passed by the Senate Committee
Bo a s n s a e n nplay l y 'uo S u e t A fa r o t ke ef c o
eel eingagedl to play 'during the ten litical reporters poured into the press U1)niverstiy of Michigan studies, hu- that the Junior Girls' play will n on Student Affairs to take effec.t
weeks engagement, supplanting the gallery as word of the combat spread. 1 manistic series. he allowed to go to Detroit this year. one year.
regular Whitney theater orchestra, it Doctor Sanders began teaching in 11Smith also reported the meeting held Attendance was taken at the meet-
s Differences A rise [the University Latin department in yesterday aternoon of all fraternity ing
was announced yesterday. The cur- M
tain will rise ac 8 o'clock every night WVASHIING TON, Jam). 18.--A split in 11894; andl, with the exception of two Ipresidents to the council, of which
and at 3 o'clock for the matinees on the ranks of the supporters of the years-1897-1899-during which per- the adopted statement was an out- DELAND STRESSES
Wednesday and Saturday. equalization fee principle of the Mc- iod he was with thie University of come.
The company will open next Sun- Nary-Haugen farm relief bill devel- Minnesota, he has been , connected CK OF COLLE
day night with the Bayard Veiller o)ed today at a meeting of thie House with the Latin department here. Te CIRCOLO ITALIANO MEN IN BUSINESS
mystery drama, "The Thrteenth agriculture committe. held the position of acting director f
Chair," starring Mrs. Richard Mans- One Republican, Williams, of Illinois, in 1916-17 at the school where he now I HEARS LECTURE ON "At the present time there is a
field and Charles Warburton, and this I announced that he would not again has been offered the directorship. i FOREIGN COLLEGE great dearth of executive material in
will run for six performances, when it vote to report a bill embodying this During this period Professor Sand leading department stores, and there
will be succeeded by "Cradle Snatch- controversial provision. His state- ers was on leave of absence from the Universit life in Italy differs is more hance now than ever be-
ers." There will be no performance ment was seconded by Representative markedly from that in this country, fore for college graduates to fill
by the company on Friday night. Ketcham, Republican, Michigan. The !FAVORS ARE SENT dcclared Prof. William A. McLaughlin such executive positions," said
Mrs. Mansfield played for some time opinionthattsuch a bill would be TO HOP PATRONS of the department of romance lang- Tfhornike Deland, executive person-
opposite her husband, Richard Mans- amended on the House floor to cut out is, esterlay in a lecture to I nde-
field, under the name of eflatrice the equalization fee had previouslyg, y yI and placement specialist for Circolo Italiano. system f con- rtment stores, in lecture yes-
Cameron, and created several roles i been expressed by Senator Adkins, Favors for all of the Regents of the duCicoio Itaino Thierstem of cdn-frtment tes, n andec te ypes
fo i lyeogte uih Republican Illinois. University, as well as for all of the E ducting the uni ersties is different tra afeno uer the auspices
for his plays, among them Judith in , sy in that lectures are open to anyone of the School of Business Adminis-
"The Devil's Disciple" and Raena in The McNary-Haugen bill was ap- other patrons and patronesses of the who might wish to attend tration.
Shaw's "Arms and the Man." She also proved by the committee last year by I1929 J-op whose names were an-
played Kathie in "The Student, a margin of one vote, 11 to 10, as a nounced earlier this week, have been R EED ACCEPTS ( H ALLENGE F
Prince." Warburton has been man- !substitute for the Christ measure pat- ,mailed by the Hop committee, it was
ager of both the Old Vie in London t ernied on a different line. anone etra.FvrIo l
and of the'emorialtheateiat Strat- " "--" "of"time other guests to the affair wereI MALONE, NEW YORK ATT7FORNEY
ford-on-Avon, the two most import-. WASHINGTON, Jan. 18.-Modifica- supposed to have been called for at
ant Shakespearian'houses in England. tion of the resolution finally barring the Union by 5:30 o'clock yesterday. Prof. Thomas H. Reed of the po- scholar in politics and your style of
Others in the east are Frances Dade Frank L. Smith, Republican, of Illi- 1 Those who neglected to do so may litical science department and Univer- polemics is offered as an example to
of Hollywood, and Holman Faust, a nois, from the Senate, was agreed obtain their favors Friday afternoon sity municipal government expert the youth of the country, we here
graduate of the University of Wis- 1 upon in private conferences today as between 3:30 and 5:30 o'clock when yesterday accepted the challenge of prefer to take our leaders from the
consin. The productions are being the second day of debate on the re- chaperones tickets are given out, ac- Dudley Field Malone, New York at- sidewalks of New York."
directed by Robert Henderson. port of the special slush fund com- cording to Robert J. Gessner, '29, torney, to show wherein city manager Professor Reed sent the following
u-mittee proceeded on the floor.__ chairman of the favors committee- cities are better governed than New reply to Malone: "The personalities
WAR THIN G OIETO At the insistence of Senators Borah,I - York. referred to in your wire were only in-
GOESr . TO Republican, Idaho, Reed, Democrat: LISTS OF CUESTS IN J-HOP In answer to Professor Reed's state- cidental in a long and serious address.
CI-II AC( COUCAIcII Minri chirman nof the rommi+a I pri nni mn u pli tTv c ank I mnt in a recent Detroit address that "Personalities are of only passing

J-HOP EDITION OF OPERA TO BE
PRESENTED BY MIMES ON FEB. 4
Following a long-established precc- routines were devised for the chor-
dent, Mimes will present an extra 'uses than were used in "Front Pa'
Stuff" and in consequence it was r t
performance of their 22nd annual until the home stretch was well in
Union Opera, "The Same To You," sight that smoothness began to make
on Saturday afternoon following the itself known. Reviews in Buffalo,
annual J-Hop. For many years the Philadelphia, and Cincinnati took less
n, va~ara~vahQ honr~ i e nl- nnsrn an a te-n-;-+- atpra.-

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