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November 23, 1928 - Image 1

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1928-11-23

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ESTABLISHED
189

ICYe

Lw41

lailfl

MEMBER
ASSO CIATED
PRESS

Vo. XXIX. No. 53. ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 23, 1928

EIGHT PAGE

BYl

OT ALL
BE I
ALUMNI

.MEN
RET ED
CLUB

FEDERAL BOARD L
HEARS CAPTAIN,- 1
(By Associated Press) SPEA(ER
NEW YORK, Nov. 22.-The cap-{
tain of the steamer Vestris on the
voyage prior to that on which she'
sank with a loss of more than a GV T
hundred lives testified today that-
it was "unfortunate" there had EDITORS ASS
been no lifeboat drill, that he GIVEN IN
would have launched the boats BY
sooner than was done, and that_
English inspection methods seemed
to safeguard life better than Amer- MARKS TI
ican methods.
The captain, William Bambra, Publishers D
answered many of the questions Of Strong
asked him at the federal hearing Dep
into the disaster by United States (

IS PRINCIPAL
AT BANQUET
PRESS CLUB
;EMBLE AT DINNER
THEIR HONOR
REGENTS
ENTH MEETING
)iscuss Possibilities
iger Journalism
aartment

ANNUAL AFFAIR IS SPONSORED
BY DETROIT UNIVERSITY
OF MICHIGAN CLUB
INVITE MAJOR GRIFFITHS
Committee Hopes To Have Fifteen
Wolverine All-Americans
In Attendance,
Fifty-two members of the Varsity
football squads, about twenty
members of the coaching, training
and administrative staffs, and the
entire one hundred piece Varsity
band are to be the guests of the
University of Michigan, club of De-
trot at 6:30 o'clock Saturday night,
De. 7, in their Annual Football
"Bust" banquet at the Statler
hotel.
' According to tentative plans for
the. program, Frank D. Eaman,.
prominent Detroit attorney will be
toastmaster for the affair. Direc-
tor Fielding H. Yost, Coach Tad
Wieman, George Rich, and the
eaptain-elect for 1929 will also
make short talks. Invitations have
been extended to Major John L.
Griffiths, director of Big Ten ath-
letics, and Col. John G. Emery of,
Grand Rapids, former National
Commander of the American
Legion, and it is very possible. that
both of th'ese men will be present
as speakers, .
To'Present Rings
As in past years, the club will;
present "M" rings to the graduat-;
ing men on the squad. Judge Guy
Miller, 'OOL, of the Wayne County1
Circuit court, who was a great
athlete and captain of the Michi-
gan baseball team during hisl
senior year here, will make thei
presentation speech and award thei
rings to the eight graduating men,
Capt. flich, Boden, Cragin, Pom- .
mei-eping, Squire, Totzke, Williams,
and Whittle. Motion pictures of1
the varsity eleven in action will1
be shown by Morris Caplan of the,
Metropolitan Motion Picture com-
pany.
'Efforts are being made to have
all of Michigan's fifteen "All-]
American" choices present at the
Bust and inasmuch as nine of them
are now living in Detroit and Ann I
Arbor, and since Harry Kipke plans {
to be in Detroit on that date, it
seems highly probable that at least
ten will be . tfere," according to
Carroll P. Adams, secretary of the 1
Detroit club.
Steketee May Attend I
"Steketee lives in Grand Rapids,
and Benbrook lives in Chicago and
so they will probably attend, along
with Maulbetsch who will probably
be visiting here at that time," he ,
added. "The only two that seem .
dubious are Slaughter, who is in
North Carolina and Stan Wells,
who is in Kentucky."
Erwin F. Coveney, '15E, is chair-
man of the Committee of Arrange-
ments for the University club of
Detroit, and will be assisted by a
committee consisting of Francis
DuBois, George Hummitch, Roy
'Mattern, Ray Mau, - H. W. Miller,
Herb Schlessinger, and Albert
Wardell.
The University of Detroit Athletic
association will be hosts to the en-
tire group at the Georgetown-U.
of D, football game, in the after-
noon. Five chartered buses are
to be furnished by the Detroit
alumni to transport the squad,
coaches, and band, to Detroit and
back to Ann Arbor.
Congress Prepares
For Short Session
(By Associated Press)
WASHINGTON, Nov. 22.-Con-
gress came out of its periodic
inertia, today as leaders advanced
on the White House to jockey for

position for some of the many leg-
islative projects facing the ap-
proaching short session.
Tariff revision, an extra session,
farm relief, Boulder Canyon dam,
and disposition of Muscle Shoals
were among the subjects brought
before President Coolidge during
the day while up at the capital
Chairmen Borah and Hale of the
Senate foreign relations and naval
committees, respectively, worked

Attorney Tuttle with reluctance. At!
one point he did not like to crit-
ize a dead man, Captain Fili 1
Carey who went down with his ship.
OPERA TICKETS WILL
GO- ON SALEAT UNION
Orders To Be Filled On Basis Of;
Priority Of Applications
Received
MANY APPLYFOR TICKETS
All male students of the Uni-
versity may 'appy at the maina
desk of the Union beginning to-
day for ticket applications for the
Ann Arbor performances of the
1928 Michigan Union opera, "Rain-
bow's End." The opera will play
at the Whitney theater for five
nightly performances beginning'
Monday, Dec. 10 and continuing
through Friday, Dec. 14 and a mat-I
inee performance on Saturday,
Dec. 15. Prices for the perform-
ances here range from $3 to $1.50.
Mail orders must be at the Union
not later than Thursday, Nov. 28.
A large number of mail orders;
have already been received, accord-.
ing to Paul Buckley, treasurer of
the opera. These have come from;
members of the cast and choruses,
life members of the Union, as well
as from partially paid life-mem-
bers, all of whom received their ap-
plications within the last few days.
Rehearsals of the current pro-
duction are continuing very satis-
factorily, according to E. Mortimer.
Shuter, general director of the
Mimes show. Shuter has, been' par-
ticularly well impressed with the
quality of the singing voices of
those appearing in this year's pres-
entation.
CRUIZET'S ORCHESTRA
WILL PLAYFOR1 PROM
"Bob" Cruizet's orchestra has
been secured for the Sophomore
prom to be held Dec. 14, it was an-
nounced today by the committee
through Walter Yeagley, '31, the
chairman. This orchestra is for-
merly of Detroit, and is widely
known throughout the country.
Having played at an unusually
large number of college and uni-
versity dances irk every part of the
country, especially in the south,
during the last two years, the or-
chestra is well adapted to giving
excellent music for occasions such
as the Sophomore prom.
The Sophomore prom is the first
real formal dance of the school
year, and is the first big social
event following t football season.
Consequently, considerable interest
is taken each year in the dance.
With the orchestra selected, the
committee will soon announce the
sale of tickets, according to the
chairman. It is expected that a
rapid sale will be had.
"Bob" Cruizet's orchestra played
at the Pan-Hellenic ball here two
years ago.
ANNOUNCE DATE F

Explaining the principles of edu-
cation he is endeavoring to put into
practice at the University, President
Clarence Cook Little, spoke last
evening at the Union before ap-
proximately 125 representatives of
Michigan newspapers. The editors
were assembled at the annual
president's dinner given by the Re-
gents of the University in honor
of the University Press club, which
is holding its tenth annual conven-
tion for three days at the Univer-
sity.
Members of the Press club opened
their meeting at 2 o'clock yester-
day afternoon. A second session,
was held in the evening at which
the address of the president was
the principle item on the program.
Sessions are being held throughout
today, and the convention will
close with a business session and
luncheon at noon tomorrow. In
the afternoon the members of the
Press club will be guests of Coach
Fielding H. Yost, and the, Board in
Control of Athletics at the Iowa-
Michigan football game.
Education Is Obligation
"Education in the University is
an obligation, as well as an op-
portunity, to the student. This fact
is based upon recent scientific de-
velopments in the field of educa-
tion, upon the fact that the Uni-
versity is a part of the state, and

KING GEORGE IS
SERIOUSLY ILL
(By Associated Press)
LONDON, Nov. 22.-After a mid-
night consultation at the bedside
of King George, Lord Dawson and
Sir Stanley Hewett, physicians to
the King, left Buckingham Palace
at 12:55 this morning.
The fact that Sir Stanley did not
stay at the palace throughout the
rest of the night as had been ar-:
ranged previously, was regarded as'
a hopeful indication that nothing'
alarming had developed.
(By Associated Press)
LONDON, Nov. 22.-Dr. Hewett
and Lord Dawson remained at the
bedside of the King for a long
time before issuing the evening
bulletin.
It was understood that despite
the more serious nature of their
finding the condition of His Maj-
esty was not considered grave
enough to warrant the sending of
any message to the Prince of Wales
and the Duke of Gloucester, who
are in South Africa. It was stated
that the question of shortening
their tour had not yet been con-
sidered.
It appears that although His
Majesty's fever is persisting, his
temperature is not very high. This
is regarded as reassurance, as is
also the understanding that the
congestion of his lungs is only very
slight. Unless there is a turn for
the worse, it is believed he may be
able to leave his bed in about ten
days.
SCHOLASTIC SO0C IE1TY
NAMES. NEWMEMBERS
Students Selected For Scholarship
And For Outstanding
Personality

day.
HARRISON IS FEATURED Total attendance at the final
- game on the Michigan grid sched-
Music School SymphonyOrchestra ule will be between 65,000and 70,-
Plays Under Direction Of 000 according to Mr. Tillotson.
Earl V. Moore Tickets for the game will be avail-
.______ able at the Administration build-
In commemoration of the hun- ing anytime, and at the booth at
dreth anniversary of the death of the stadium, just prior to the game.
the famous composer, Franz Schu-
bert, which is being celebrated this
week, last night's Michigan Night
radio program, the eighth of the
current series, was devoted to a [A
memorial of his works. The pro-:
gram was broadcast between 7 and
8 o'clock from the new Morris hall
studio through WJR-WCX the
"Good Will Station" of the Rich- Flonzaley Organization Will Retire
ards Oakland company, Detroit. After Present Tour Celebrating
Diverging from the ordinary plan Twenty-fifth Anniversary
of the programs, only two speakers
were heard last night, while the HAS MADE MANY RECORDS
major portion of the hour was ___
given over to a musical program As part of their twenty-fifth an-
given by Theodore Harrison, head niversary and farewell tour, the
of the voice department of the Flonzaley quartet will appear in a
University School of Music, and the concert tonight at Hill auditorium
School of Music Symphony orches- as the final number this month on
tra composed of 100 pieces under the current Choral Uniontconcert
the direction of Earl V. Moore, di- ierethoal io cncet
rector of the school. i series. The quartet is retiring aft-
er a record of approximately 200
Symphoniy Offers Program 1performances in more than 500
Opening the program with Schu-
bert's Unfinished Symphony (First American cities and educational
Movement), the orchestra present- institutions as well as more than
ed a series of selections which in- 500 appearances in the principal
cluded: "March Militaire," "Move- The' quartet appeared in Ann
ment Musical," and the Ballet Mu- Arbor on its first tour of this
sic from the opera "Rosamund." country and since that time has
Although the orchestra has been been heard at frequent intervals.
trained by Joseph Maddy, his ab- Ienhardmatnrdqntthrvals.
sence from the city last night made It has remained intact throughout
it necessary for Professor Moore to its years of existence with one ex-
direct the orchestra.s r ception, occurring when Nicholas
Theodore Harrison was the fea- Moldovan succeeded Ugo Ara.
ture artist on the program singing Other members of the organization
ten numbers by Schubert. He was are Iwan D'archambeau, Alfred
accompanied by Miss Donna Es- Pochon, and Adolfo Betti.
selstyne, also of the School of Mu- ! Perfection of the quartet has
sic. l been the keynote of many reviews
In the main address of the eve- r of their performance published
ning, Dr. R. Bishop Canfield, pro- within the last few years. "Per-
fessor of Otolaryngology in the fection, the Flonzaley quartet," was
medical school, spoke on "The the verdict of the Boston Tran-
Singer's Larynx." Dr. Canfield ex- script; "They have achieved per-
plained his theory that through: fection," said the Cldveland Press";
the study of the vocal chords of } and "Their perfection glows with
student singers the throat special- a warmth that cheers the heart,''
ist can advise the pupil as to was the opinion of the Atlanta
whether he can hope for success Journal. Similar comments were
as a tenor, basso, or baritone. evoked from many of the leading
"The normal tone range of the papers in the country.
larynx can be told approximately The popularity of the quartet has
by the examination of the larynx," spread to the phonograph and they
Dr. Canfield stated, "that is, the have made many records of their
aspirant for singing honors can be performances. A number of their
assured at the outstart, not recordings of musical masterpieces
whether he can become a singer occupy several separate records in
but just what type at which he order to include the, entire work.

MICHIGAN NIGHT RADIO
PROGRAM IS FEATURED1
BY SCHUBERT'S WORKS
DR. R. BISHOP CANFIELD AND
GLEN McGEOCH ARE ONLY
SPEAKERS

IOWA TICKETS
SELL RAPIDLY
Surpassing all records, nearly
1,000 Iowa game tickets were sold
at the administration building of
the Athletic association during each
of the past two days, according to
Harry A. Tillotson, business man-
ager of the association. Never be-
fore has this number of,. tickets
been sold at the window in any one
Ay.

BEAT HAKYES
i !'
WILL BE SPIRH IT
Of PEPMEETIN6G
TO HOLD STUDENT RALLY AT
HILL AUDITORIUM
BEFORE GAME
DETROIT MAN WILL SPEAK
J. R. Watkins,A 17L, United States
District Attorney, Will
Represent Alumni
John R. Watkins, '17L, of Detroit,
United States district attorney, has
been selected to deliver the prin-
cipal speech at the third pep meet-
ing of the year to be held at 1
o'clock tomorrow afternoon, in Hill
auditorium, it was announced late
last night.
W atkins, a graduate of the liter-
arX college in 1915, was ,a member
of Druids and Barristers. He will
represent the University alumni
upon the speakers' platform.
Owing to the fact thatramChoral
Union concert is taking place in
Hill auditorium tonight and there
is no other place convenient to
the campus the pep meeting will
be held tomorrow just previous to
the game.
Ask Section To Attend'
All members of the cheering sec-
tion are being especially urged to
attend the pep meeting with their
capes, caps, and megaphones. It
is planned that they will follow the
band down State street to the sta-
dium after the meeting.
The band will appear in Hill
auditorium for the pep meeting
and will play the various Univer-
sity songs. Cheer leaders will be on
hand and will lead the student
body in yells.
According to the present plans
of the Student Council, a student
speaker and someone representing
either the faculty or the coaches
will be secured to speak.
Iii is probable, however, that the
speaker will be selected from the
faculty, if one is secured, as the
coaches will be particularly busy
making last-minute preparations
for the Iowa battle.
"Beat Iowa" Is Slogan
The slogan which is expected t
be the watchword of the session is
a simple "Beat Iowa!" It represents
the concerted belief of the student
body in the team and typifies an
attitude which has been prevaleni
upon the campus since the Illinois
game when the Wolverines, playing
as underdogs, came out of th
woods to win.
The pep meeting is being hel
at an unusual hour, unfortunately
but the Student Councilmen re-
sponsible for its preparation believ
that a large portion of the studen1
body will arrange to be on hand.
Freshman Class To
Hold Banquet Dec. 5

the students are therefore paid DATEST FOR BANQUET
servants of the state, and upon a
rising spirit of liberalism, which .
embodies tolerance, unselfishness, First semester elections to Phi
and openmindedness." Kappa Phi, national honorary
Possibilities of securing a strong- scholastic society, were announced ;
er department of journalism at the yesterday by Prof. R. S. Swinton,
Unversity dep t tter r tatols tethe, secretary. Twenty-six seniors were,
University was a mater put he elected from the literary college,
newspaper representatives by facul- three from the School of Educa-
ty members of the department, at tion, five from the engineering;
the sessions yesterday. A solution college, three from the Medical
of this problem may come at one school, and three from the dental
of the later meetings, it was mdi- school.
cated. It is a special honor to be elected
At the afternoon session a sym- in the first semester, as only ap-
posium on "The Community News-proximately three percent of the
paper," was conducted by Wesley senior class is invited to member-
M. Maurer, and Donal H. Haines of ship. In the second semester an
the Journalism department. additional four percent is selected.
Daily Editor Speaks Election is on the basis of high
Kenneth G. Patrick, '29, manag- scholarship and outstanding per-
ing editor of The Michigan Daily, sonality as reflected by associa-
also spoke at this meeting, hisj tions with fellow student and
topic was "What is News?" faculty.
"Nothing is more puzzling to the The names of those elected, as
student of journalism than the dif- announced yesterday, are: from
ferent answers received from dif- the literary college, William B.'
ferent editors as to the ethics of Palmer, Roger A. Pack, Vera E.
news," the student editor stated. Johnston, Charles E. Palmer, Dan-
He then proceeded to define news iel W. Myers, Stella E. Wellman,
from the standpoint of the editor, Orsamus M. Pearl, Eleanor A.
the reader, and the reporter. Gaiser, Morris Melnik, Sophie B.
Today a full day's program has Kimels, Robert E. Finch, Isaac
been outlined for the representa-! Hoffman, Walter L. McCowan,
tives of the Michigan papers. Prof. Virginia C. Tice, William A. Sode-
James A. Pollock and John R. Ef- man, John G. Teichman, Durwin
finger, dean of the literary college, H. Brownell, Ruth M. Fine, Herbert
will be speakers at the morning 'S. Schwartz, Howard C. Jackson,
session, while newspapermen of Elizabeth A. McIntosh, Lucille B.
wide experience throughout the Deinzer, Russell C. Goodrich, Wil-
country will talk at the afternoon liam M. Emery, and Inez M. Clark;
session. Following a banquet this from the School of Education,
evening, the visitors will attend the! Helen A. Fagg, Delight H. C. Berg,
concert of the Flonzaley quartet in and Irene L. Richard; from the
Hill auditorium. engineering college, Atsushi W.
_Miyanaga, John A. Hapke, Gordon
THE WEATHER H. Brown, Bernard M. Cain, and
THE WATHERWilliam R. Hough; from the Medi-
cal school, John F. Huber, George
(By Associated Press) L. Pattee, and Richard L. Sutton;
Generally fair Friday, rising and from the dental school, Paul
temperature in west and north V. Reid, D. C. Miller, and Percy J.
portions; Saturday mostly cloudy Hopkins.
with possible snow flurries, pre- The initiation banquet will be
ceded by rain or snow Saturday. held on Tuesday night, Dec. 18, at
the Union. Notification of elec-
OR EXAMINA TIONS ,tion will be mailed to the addresses

may best develop.
Teacher Is Handicapped
"The teacher of singing labors
under the disadvantage of being
obliged to develop the talent he
discovers in a pupil without know-
ing the kind of vocalizing appar-
atus the pupil has. He listens to
the pupil trying to sing, discovers
something of promise, . and starts
from there to teach the pupil prop-
er methods of normal voice pro-
duction."
"The range of the pupil's voice is
determined by the result secured
and is often disappointing to both.
It would be of value to both the
teacher and the pupil to know def-
initely 'about what the normal'
range of the pupil's larynx is so
that they might know with some
certainty where to begin and from
what point to extend the range
both upwards and downwards.'
In the other talk on the program,
Glen McGeoch, instructor in the
history of music, spoke on Schu-
bert and his music.

DEBATE TEAMS TO BE
NAMED NEXT TUESDAY

Debating teams to represent the
University in two contests on De-
cember 13, will be chosen next
Tuesday, Prof. James M. O'Neill,
head of the speech department,
stated yesterday.
The two teams will be selected
from a group of twelve men who
survived a series of debates which
were held yesterday. All men en-
rolled in Speech 81, that is the
course in advanced debating from
which the 'Varsity teams are
chosen, took part in these debates.
The question which is being dis-
cussed by the men is, Resolved,
that the Senate of the United
States should ratify the Paris Pact
without reservations.

Fielding H. Yost, director of in
tercollegiate athletics, and an out
side speaker to be announced later
will address members of the clas
of 1932 at the annual freshmar
banquet to be held at 6:15 o'clocl
Wednesday, Dec. 5, it was announ
ced yesterday
Prof. Waldo Abbot of the rhetori
department has been secured a
toastmaster, and the Union orches
tra will furnish music fora the en
tertainment. Tickets are now o:
sale at the main desk in the Unio:
lobby at $1.25 each.
Discoveries Extend
World Coal Supply
(By Associated Press)
PITTSBURGH, Nov. 22.-Ame,
ica's {coal supply has been extende
hundreds of years by the chemica
and mechanical wizardry which :
making one pound of coal do thi
work that required two pounds
few years ago.
This was a report given the sec
ond international conference c
bituminous coal today at Carneg
Institute of Technology by F. (
Tryon, fuel economist, Unite
States Bureau of Mines, Washing
ton.
Ten years ago, Tryon said,
took 170 pounds of coal to do -1,00
gross ton miles of work on rail
roads in the United States. Toda
I it requires 135 pounds of coal t

PRESIDENT OF FRESHMAN LITERARY
CLASS ANNOUNCESCOMMITTEEMEN

IN TIMES CURRENT EVENTS CONTEST

Examination for the annual
New York Times intercollegiate
current events contest will be held
either on Friday afternoon, Feb-
ruary 15, or on Saturday morning,
February 16, according to the an-
nouncement made by Prof. Everett
S. Brown of the political science
department, who is chairman of
the faculty committee.
One of these two dates will be
definitely set by, the committee as
soon as investigation is made as to

year until the date of the examin-
tion. It will be a comprehensive
test, consisting of numerous spe-
cific question and requiring a
number of brief, factual essays on
specified topics.
The Times offers a prize of $250
to each of the twenty colleges and
universities at which the contest is
held. The local prize will be di-
vided into three smaller awards of
$150, $75, and $25. The second
prize will be given to under-class-

given in the Student Directory for
each of those elected, and accept-
ance will be required by Dec. 3. In
case anyone who is elected does
not receive his notice, he should
get in touch with Professor Swin-
ton, 302 Engineering annex.
Union Tournaments
Still Remain Open
Registration for the annual
Union billiard and pool tourna-
ments will continue through the

I

Class committees for the fresh-
men in the Literary college as an-
nounced by Edward J. McCormick
'32, president of the class, last night
are as follows:
Frosh Frolic: Kenneth McCallum,
chairman, Jay Sikkenga, Thomas'
Metzgar, John Duffield, Milton
Sorack, Virginia Rupp, George
Vrooman, Norman Brown, Bert Ed-
gert, Margaret Scott, Carl Miller,
and Al Palmer.
Social: Harry Benjamin, chair-
man, Clarence Haas, Betty Rupp,
Robert Snyder, Earl Webber, Jo-

I

Eugene Bloomberg Gould, and
Harry Cook.
Cap Night: John Duffield, chair-
man, John Billheimer, Theodore
Naglevoort, Irving Greene, Henry
Bergstrom, Harry Cook, David
Brockmyer, and Stanley Bity.
-Banquet: Thomas Donnelly,
chairman, Samuel Dils, Karl Mill-
er, Ralph Zahm, Sarnest Greene,
Arthur Gouty, and Robert Helli-
well.
Auditing: William Page, chair-
man, Merle Gee, Harvey Bolch,
Frances Thornton, B e a t r i c e
Ehrlich, Jack Stern, Robert Craw-I

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