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March 12, 1929 - Image 1

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The Michigan Daily, 1929-03-12

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ESTABLISHED
1890:

r

Lw q na n

4 '

MEMBER
ASSOCIATED
PRESS

Vol. XXXIX, No. 119.

ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, TUESDAY, MARCH 12, 1929

EIGHT PAGES

STAT SCENTSTS
TO'CONVENE HERE,
MARCH.]1,15 16
PROFESSOR SAPIR, OF THE
UNIVERSITY OF CHICAGO
WILL OPEN SESSION
BANQUETSCHEDULED
President Little And Professor
Hobbs Among Those Who'Will
Speak At Convention

Short Skits Will Feature Next AnnualI
Gridiron Banquet Of Sigma Delta ChiI

JUNIOR GIRLS'

HOOVER BUSIED

Debaters Selected
For Final Contest

Stress will be laid on entertain- the events which transpire under I
ment in the form of skits at the the gavel of the "head man."
Grid-iron banquet this year rather Having completed the list of per- P A
sons who are to be invited to the
than on speakers of national note, seventh annual "razz-fest" the
as has been the case in other years, tickets and invitations committee
according to an announcement will deliver the invitations during
made following a meeting of Sigma the latter part of this week to the
Delta Chi, sponsors of the affair, 400 chosen members of the student
held yesterday afternoon. The idea body, faculty, and general public. TIIREE DAYS ALLOTTED FOR
of such speakers has not been The entertainment committee TICKET SALE OF "FOR-
abandoned, however, as two who under the chairmanship of George WARD MARCH"
are prominent in national circles C. Tilley, '30, has nearly completed {
have already accepted invitations the schedule of production of the 25TH ANNUAL SHOWING
to be present. sketches which are written espe-
The speakers will be worked into cially for this occasion. Cooperat- Travesty On War And Women Will
the various short acts which will ing with this group is the decora- Open Week's Run At Whitney
culminate in the p: esentation ofItions committee which, under the
,-_ --_-,_ .-_ 1. -Theatre Morndav Night t

1
t
i

the traditional oilcan to the person

direction of Charles S. Monroe, '30,

found most desrving of the left- has formulated plans for decora-
Mah prmfienanthitiesinhanded honor during the program. tions which will serve as back-
the realms of 'science and the arts It is planned to include not only grounds for the entertainment
will collect in Ann Arbor for the 'these outsiders in the feature The campus "prison band" under
34th annualein of the Mich- sketches, but also to use faculty the direction of Robert Emmett
igan Academy of Science, Arts, meibers and students as well. The Carson, has been secured to furn-
and Letters, which will convene program is so arranged that prac- ish music during the dinner hour,
The authority who has been en- tically everyone who attends will after which the program of elo-
gaged as the feature speaker of have a more or less active part in quent razz sessions will begin.
the convention is Prof. Edwin Sa-
pir, of the University of Chicago, 1
who will give the first address of 1
the convention on Thursday. He
will speak on "The Aboriginal H B S A P I S
Languages of America." Profes-
sor Sapir enjoys the additional(
distinction of being the official
representative of the AmericanS
Association for the Advancement __
of Science. Richard J. Lougee, Grad., Will Chevrillon Is Nephew Of Taine
Hobbs Lecture Planned . Assume Active Charge Ofr I About Whom He Is At Present
The second specially arranged Fourth Expedition Preparing A Biography
address of the general session will -
be an illustrated talk by Prof. Wil-
liam H. Hobbs of the geology de- WILL LEAVE IN MAY W
partment on "The Greenland Ex- ---
pedition of the university of ( Announcement has been made M. Andre Chevrillon, member of
Michigan with Some Account of by Prof. William Herbert Hobbs of the French Academy and a Fellow
the Rescue of the Rockford Fly- the geology department, director of the Royal Society of Literature
ers." Professor Hobbs also ad- in charge of the University Green- in Great Britain, will lecture on
dressed the Academy last year on land expedition, that Richard J. "The Social Psychology of Eng-
the Greenland expedition, and Lougee, grad., will assume active land" at 4:15 tomorrow afternoon
this lecture is intended to recount charge of the fourth Greenland in Natural Science auditorium, it
later developments. expedition next summer at the Mt. was announced yesterday by Prof.
The Academy banquet Friday Evans station. Hugo P. Thieme, of the department
night is to feature on its program Lougee, who was an instructor in of Romance Languages. The lec-
the presidential address in imita- geology last year at Drtmouth ture is to be delivered in English
tion of the national organiza- college, will head a staff consisting and the general public is invited.
tion's procedure. Prof. W. -H. Wor- of Duncan Stewart Jr., assistant In addition to this regular lec-
rell, who is :the Academy president aerologist, a member of last sum- ture, M. Chevrillon has volunteered
this year, will speak on "Early mer's expedition, Evans S. Schmel- to lecture on Thursday morning,
Christian Magie From Egypt." ing, and Hansen, the Danish radio when he will speak in French on
Dr.. Carl E. Outhl, associate d-i operator. Professor Hobbs will sail "Taine, the Man and His Method."
rector of the museum of Anthrop- for Copenhagen on the President M. Chevrillon, who is a nephew of
ology and Dr. C. Shetrone, di- Roosevelt about the middle of May Tae, is at the present time pre-
rector of the archaeology museum and wil help organi the expedi- ain a n i
at Ohio State, have been sub- tion's work from the city. He will proig a bonwi reveal mnyh facts
poenaed by federal authorities to not proceed to Mt. Evans, unless not generally known and will clear
testify in a Kentucky psuedo-In- something unforeseen arises, up several misconceptions concern-
dian pottery case and will not be Lougee and Stewart will sail for ing the man.
able to present their papers. Europe on the Mauretania on May M. Chevrillon has been the guest
President Little To Speak 22, leaving Copenhagen for Green- of Professor Thieme since Satur-
President C. C. Little will offi- land about June 1. Lougee, who day afternoon. His host declares
cially enter the convention with will act as aerologist, will remain him to be a charming fellow, who
a demonstration entitled 'A Re- in Greenland throughout the win- speaks English more flawless and
verse Mutation In the Japanese ter occupying himself in the study beautiful than that of the best
Walting Mouse," in which he col- of glaciers. Schmeling, who will educated Englishman. He is said
laborates with E. L. Sawyer, Grad. also be a part of the permanent to be one of the leading critics of
Members of the Council, the di-'staff next winter, sails Friday on modern France, and has long es-
recting body of the society, con- the Munchen of the North German tablished himself as an eminent
stitute many prominent author- 'Lloyd line. man of letters.
ities. Those on the campus are: William Carlson, who has been He is an intimate friend of Kip-
Prof. Jacob Reighard, Prof. J. B. at the station during the past win- ling and Galsworthy, and fre-
Pollock, Prof. F. G. Novy, Prof. E. ter as assistant aerologist, will quently Chevrillon "exchanges" his
C. Case, Dean A. G. Ruthven, leave Mt. Evans on the same boat two daughters for the two of Gals-
Prof. W. H. Hobbs, Dean E. H. iwhich brings Schmeling in. Leon- worthy, the English girls thus hav-
Kraus, Prof. A. F. Shull, Prof. and Schneider, aerologist, who has ing an excellent opportunity to
Campbell Bonner, Prof. C. H. also been at the station during the learn French, and Chevrillon's
Cooley, and Prof. W. B. Case. In- past winter and on last summer's I daugters to learn English.
eluded also are the officers of this expedition, will not leave the sta-
year, who are, besides Professor tion until late summer so that the
Worrell as president; L. A. Kenoy- expedition will have his services Seagrave Breaks All
cr, of Western State Normal col- for part of the time.
lege, vice-president;; Prof. D. V. Professor Hobbs expects to re- Auto Speed Records
Baxter, secretary; E. C. Prophet, turn to Ann Arbor early in the
treasurer; Prof. Peter Okkelberg, summer to work on the manu- (By Associated Press)T
editor; and W. W. Bishop, Univer- scripts of the work of the past OCEAN SPEEDWAY,Y1.-In a
sity Librarian; as librarian.cits (h wr fth atBEACH, Fla., March 111.-In a
s three expeditions, which will be flaming streak of super-speed
published as soon as they are pre- Major I1. 0. D. Seagrave, famou
Increase In Budget To pared. British race track driver, today
Enlarge British Nau y_,set a new world's speed record fo
THE WEATHER automobiles by sending his pow-
ByA-c-- r')erful Golden Arrow machine roar
(By Associated Press) Showers Tuesday p r o b a b 1 y ing over the hard wave-lappe
WASHINGTON, March I.- changing to snow late Tuesday ocean speedway here at the tre-
ChairanBmrittenidtdetHouse I night or Wednesday; mild temper- mendous speed of 231.36246 mile
naval committee, saiddtoday thWdtn d. T~y, irAIU Wvriniaf ,n au-- -

(!y
With three days this week allot-
ted for the public sale of tickets
for "Forward March," the 25th an-
nual Junior Girls' Play, the box
office at Hill auditorium will be
open from 1:30 to 5 o'clock today
for the first sales. Tickets will be
on sale again tomorrow at the
same hours, and on Saturday from
10 to 5 o'clock. The tickets range
in price from $3 for box seats to
$ for balcony seats.
"Forward March," a travesty on
war and women, begins a week's
run at the Whitney theatre next
Monday night. It has been herald-
ed as being unique among musical
comedies, 'both' amateur and pro-
fessional, on account of its ex-
traordinary plot. There are to be
six evening performance, and a
matinee on Saturday, March 23.,
The first presentation is, accord-
ing to tradition, dedicated to the
senior women, and is known as
Senior Night. Friday 'night will be
formal night, and the Saturday'
evening performance is to be
Alumnae Night.
SCruses Larger
S"Forward March" is unusual for
its music and dancing, as well as
for its plot. Choruses larger than
any yet used in Junior Girls' Plays
are being drilled by Camilla Hubel,
chairman of dances. There are to
be a number of feature choruses,
and several specialty dances, one
of which is a toe specialty by Miss
Hubel. An attempt has been made
by the dance chairman to develops
personality in the 'dancing, and
choruses of spirit as well as good
technique are anticipated.
"Paris Bound" and "Right Out of
Heaven" are two of the songs
which are expected to prove popu-
lar with. the audiences. The title
song, "Forward March," is of a
military nature, and there will
also be a "blues" song. The lyrics
for the play have been written by
Lorinda McAndrew, chairman of
music, Frances Sackett, the author
Sof the play, and Molly Goodell. The
scores have been written by Miss
McAndrew, Retta McKnight, Jose-
phine Rankin, and Rachel Ramsey.
There is further assurance that
this year's Junior Girls' Play will
be a success in the fact that "For-
ward March" is being directed by
Phyllis Loughton, '28, who while on
the campus was active in the dra-
matic productions of Comedy Club
of Mimes and, who is now working
with Miss Jessie Bonstelle at the
Detroit Civic theater. Miss Lough-
ton directed her own Junior Girls'
IPlay two years ago.
NEARING TO DISCUSS
Appearing in Ann Arbor for the
rIsecond time in three years, Scott
r Nearing, famous economist and
- sociologist, will lecture Thursday
Snight in Natural Scienc auditor-
ium under the auspices of the
s Round Table club. His topic is an-
i poncdas "Ecation in Soviet

I Five students survived the pre-
liminary tryouts of the Northern
Oratorical contest, which were
held last nghtin the Alpha Nu
and Athena rooms on the fourth
floor of Angell hall. The two sen-
APPOINIMEN iS lors chosen were Ormond Drake,
'30Ed., and Robert CGessner, '29;
the two juniors were Virginia
RECEIVES SUGGESTIONS AND Houghton, '30, and Howard Simon,,
RECOMMENDATIONS FROM '30; and Lawrence Hartwig, '31,
CONGRESS MEMBERS was selected as the sophomore
!--- representative.
MANY CALLERS .RECEIVED These five students, who comn-
peted with seven other contes-
tants, will take part in the final
Discusses Judicial Appointments local contest which will be held
And Prohibition; Confers in Hill auditorium' in two weeks.
With Secretary Kellogg The winner of thisalast event will
' be awarded $100 and given the.
(By Asociated Press) honor of representing the Univer-f
WASHINGTON, March 11.-Con- sity in the intercollegiate oratori-
ferences with numerous members cal contest sponsored by the
of Congress in the course of which I Northern Oratorical League, which
h Crevedsugesmtionsadreom-hhis composed of eight mid-western
he received suggestions and recoi- colleges and universities. $50.00
mendations for appointments to goes to the student awarded sec-
federal offices occupied President ond place in the local contest.
Hoover's attention today as he The judges of the senior tryouts
.clast night were Prof. James M.
wung into the second week of his O'Neill, head of the speech de-
administration. partment, Prof. Richard Hollister,
In addition, the President talked and Henry Moser. The judges of
briefly with three members of his the junior and sophomore tryouts
cabinet on departmental affairs, were Prof. Louis Eich, Prof. Earl
Fleischman, and Floyd Riley.
entertained Franklin W. Fort of -
New Jersey, secretary of the Na-
tional Republican Committee ata
lunch, and late in the day received
the members of Washington dip-
lomatic corps in the East Room of T
the White House. I
It was made known that Presi-
dent Hoover would make no state-
ment on the withdrawal of Horace Settings To Be Painted In Mobile
souHrn Light By The' Clavilux
A. Mann, manager of his southern Color Organ
campaign, from the political field,-
in spite of the fact that Mann has PLAY HAS. NOTABLE CAST
twice said such a statement might
be expected. Thursday night will mark the
Texans Ask Posts opening performance of Hendrik
The appointment of William E. Ibsen's, 'The Vikings' in Hill au-
Lea of Orange, Tex., to the United ditorium with Thomas Wilfred,
States shipping board, to fill the noted inventor of the clavilux
vacancy which will occur with the painting the settings in mobile
e x p i r a t i o n of Commissioner, light. Two performances,. will be.
Smith's term in June was recom- given in Ann Arbor, under the
mended to Hoover by Senators auspices of the Alumnae Council,
Sheppard and Connally, both Dem- one on Thursday night and one
ocrats of Texas, who also endorsed on Frday night.
,the suggestion that Samuel Me- I.A notable cast has been secured,
Corkle of Mexia, Tex., be given a .including Katherine Wick Kelley
place on the proposed law enforce- 10f the Cleveland Playhouse,dRo-
ment commission. ma Bohnen, of the Goodman
theater in Chicago, Reynolds Ev-

i
i

LHNRAL L CALLES
PLANS SMASHING
BLOWAT REBEL[S
FEDERAL PLANES CONTINUE
TO "BOMB" REBELS WITH
PRINTED PROPAGANDA
SEVERAL PORTS CLOSED
Nine New American Planes Now
Under Construction For
Federal Forces
Bulletin
(By Associated Press)
MEXICO CITY, March 11.-The
government tonight announced
that its troops had caught up with
the rebel general, Urbalejo, fleeing
from Canitas, Zacapecas, and had
aken away 135 of his men. The
general escaped, however, with the
few soldiers remaining loyal to
hin.
Bulletin
MEXICO CITY, March 11.-Word
f a battle in which two rebel offi-
eers and three soldiers were killed
at Teotelo, and near Jalapa, state
of Vera Cruz, last Wednesday,
reached President Portes Gil only
tonight.
Jose Morlaes Ochoa, an Agrarian
leader, reported that he was im-
prisoned for three days at Jalapa
because he refused to join the
rebel cause. He managed to escape
and gather a small force with
which he proceeded to Teotelo.
After a three-hour battle he routed
a rebel detachment. The slain of-
ficers were General Uriel Martinez
and Col. Fabian Trachi.
(By Associated Press)
Definite crushing of the 1ebel
lion in Vera Cruz was reported in
Mexico City Monday as the great
nilitary machine of General Cal-
les was poised to- 'deliver a smash-
ing blow at the rebels in the north
with the largest concentration of
troops yet seen in the Mexican
revolution.
Tension that precedes decisive
battles characterized news of
troop movements. Both sides were
gathering forces.
General Calles was preparing to
march on Torreon and Durango,
both of which were occupied by
rebel garrisons, and had kept his
troops working night and day to
repair railroad lines north of fed-
eral headquarters and Canitas.
Send Reinforcements
The rebels were known to con-
trol territory as far south as Chi-
huahua City and train loads of
reinforcements were , frequently
passing through there for Juarez,
Nogales, and other northern
points.
Federals predict their speedy
occupation of both Torreon and
Durango, expecting rebel troops in
those garrisons to desert their
generals as soon as they have a'
chance to join the federals, just
as other rebels deserted General
Aguirre in Vera Cruz and Gen-
eral Urbalejo at Canitas Sunday.
Federal aviators planned to con-
tinue "peaceful bombardment" of
the rebels with tracts urging them
to loyalty of the government,
Check Rebel Advance
A dangerous rebel advance was
temporarily checked in Sinaloa,
where the federal general, Carril-
lo, was reported strongly en-

trenched with 2,000 loyal troops
in Mazatlan, barring the rebel
road to Mexico City and protect-
ing General Calles' left flank. Re-
bel scouting forces retu'rned to
Cuilacan.
Nine new airplanes, completely
equipped with machine guns and
bombing aparatus, were being
rapidly constructed for the feder-
al government in an American
factory. Mexican pilots were un-
der orders to gather.within three
days at the United States naval
air station at Anacostia, near
Washington, to fly the planes to
the battle front.
LITERARY CLASS
WILL TAKE DUES
Senior literary class dues of $5.00
will be collected beginning today
and continuing through Friday of
this week, according to an an-

Representative crampton, .Re-
publican, Michigan, discussed pro- ans of the Goodman theater, Mary
hibition briefly with the president Elizabeth Evans, of the Goodman
and asked that h2e appoint Judge I heater, and Robert Henderson
Georde Younkd t he Nappork Judge his well known to all Ann Ar-
George Young of the New York cus- bortheater-goers.
toils court, to the United States Following the Ann Arbor per-
court of customs appeals. Repre- formances in Hill auditorium, the
I sentative Robison, Republican, of company will play for three weeks
Kentucky, recommended the ap- in Michigan and Illinois, to be
pointment of Charles I. Dawson as followed by appearances at Madi-
solicitor general. son, St. Paul and Minneapolis.
Discusses Judicial Positions T wo performances will be given
( Judicial appointments in New i Orchestra hall, Detroit, on
York state were discussed with the Tuesday and Wednesday, March
president by Representative Fish 19 and 20.
of New York, a Republican. There The production of 'The Vikings~
are three vacancies in the southern with Mr. Wilfred's color-organ
judicial district of that state and effects were the first performances
Mr. Fish is anxious that a man be of -the play in this country. Be-
selected from his own Congression- cause of the complicated techni-
al district to fill one of the posts. cal stage demands made by the
He declined to say whom he had Ibsen script it is only through the
dintroduction of the color organ
recommended. that the melodrama can be prop-
Several members of Congress erly presented, it is said. A de-
called during the day to pay their cade ago the late Dame Ellen Ter-,
respects. These included Senators ry appeared as Hjordis in "Tb'
Goss and Hatfield of West Virgin- Vikings" in London with settings
ia, both Republicans, Senator Cope- by Gordon Craig, her famed son.

i

land, Democrat, New York, and

i

I

British naval budget in his opin-
ion indicated that Great Britain
proposed to maintain a navy equal
to the combined sea forces of all
other nations instead of pursuing
its present policy of a navy equal
to that of any two nations.
PLAY PRODUCTION
TO OPEN TONIGHT
Play Production's bill of four
one-act plays which will open to-
night in University Hall auditor-,
ium:will be presented at a special]
showing Saturday night, in addi-
tion to the performances each
night through Friday, according
to Valentine B. Windt. The fact
fhl. n~11 availab~le seatsfo fr the four

ature Tluesday, cower weanes ay. an hour. &VU A, -6VA% %"AJAA & J A
' Russia,"
"VIKINGS" COMBINES ALL THRILLS On his last visit here in the
OF GR ND O ERA OR MSS K LLY spriing of 1927, Nearing, whro is a
OF GRAND OPERA FOR MISS KELLY doted liberal, spoke on "Dollar Di-
p omacy in the Caribbean" before
"Produced with the Clavilux and "The Vikings", stating that she a large audience. During the last
accompanied by the Frieze Me- was in as complete sympathy with I few years he has traveled exten-
morial Organ, 'The Vikings' comn-the part she was playing in one ' sively and studied economic and
scene as in another. "No-one social conditions both on this con-
bines all the thrills of grand could help but be thrilled in the tinent and in Europe. Last year he
opera and the drama for me," last scene of the play, however, made a trip to China for the pur-
said Katherine Wick Kelly, of the especially with the remarkable 'pose of studying the revolutionary
Cleveland Playhouse, who will ap- effects produced by the cla ilux." I situation there.
pear this week as leading lady in~ When questioned as to wvhether For a number -of years Nearng
the alumnae council production' or not the lights of the clavilux was p:ofessor of economics at the
to be staged in Hill auditorium. detracted from the performance, Wharton School of Business of the
"I am very fond of the part of Miss Kelly expressed the opinion University of Pennsylvania, and'
Hjordis in which I any cast, main- that for her, "the remarkable ef- has also taught at Swarthmore, in
ly because I like Ibsen's play, and feces of ligh t and color were in - addition to serving as Dean of To-
the part is exciting. In the heroic spirmig and enhanced the heroic ledo TJniversiy. Besides lecturing
- . . ._-i_--- --a_--: . , 1oh'V i ro of txf p n~nV 1 rn'ii ..4....i:.,. ic n"--t r Mo r

Pine, RepuLican, xiakomA, Danacs
Thomas, Republican, Idaho. Reed Will Discuss1
The president also conferred with Pittsburgh Charter
Secretary Kellogg, Mitchell, and __ hre
Hyde on routine members involv- Prof. Thomas H. Reed of the
ing their department, except that political science department, will
the secretary of state brought lat- speak on "The New Pittsburgh
est advices from the Mexican rev- Charter" at the next meeting of
olution. Attorney-General Mitchell the Adelphi House of Representa-
has yet to turn over 'to the presi- tives, at 7:30 o'clock tonight 'in'
dent the opinion he has requested the Adelphi room on the fourth
upon the mandatory provisions of floor of Angell hall. The meeting
the national origins clause of the is open to all who are interested.
immigration laws, although he ex- Professor Reed is one of the
pects to have it ready for the foremost authorities in the coun-1
chief executive within a few days. try on municipal government.
PROFESSOR WAITE OF LAW SCHOOL
FINDS DIVERSION IN CARPENTERING,

Two hobbies occupy tire spare
time of Prof. John B. Waite of the
law school. "When I can't get
some legal problem---when it is
all tangled up--I go to the base-
ment and start work on. a shelf,;
or a piece of cabinet making.
Wheir I come back to my study,

they are carried to such irrational
extremes."
Thre second hobby, through less
invigorating, occupies as much of
his interest. "The collecting ; of
Mexican opals", Professor White
continued, "is an inexpensive yet
highly enter taining pastime.
They seem to have become un-

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