AY. ;APRIL 10. 1916
,a rnVPNAaa1 aPPt Uk T-Tl MTC 4 j(?AMjflATI
;LfWOE I2T~rCCERELIGIOUS DAY MEET TO BE HELD
SAT- HOME OF THOMAS JEFFERS(
TO RELP HIIA ITYI 1_ fx 4,
EN ISUSESHEAD OUNIVE RSI'TY OF MISSOUR ITSHL
iWILL B ELCDBY WILLIAM
HIGHIAJAY BIDE tNC 7.7- -_
Administrative *oprd I
\A!ANT' A! 1l r 1V2..
Believes Trained Capacity forI
Fact-finding Will Aid in
SOCIETY AWARDS MEDAL
Speaks on Engineers' Obligation!
to Country; Explains
(By Associated Press)
WASHINGTON, April 9. - Presi-
dent Hoover believes that his own
profesion of engineering can make
a contribution to the welfare of1
humanity which goes beyond the
benefits derived from its great dis-
coveries and inventions.
This, he says, is the application
of the engineer's training capacity
for methodical, patient, unemo-
tional fact-finding to the solution
of the many problems of govern-
ment that arise from the creations
of the profession.
The chief executive Tuesday
night received from the Amercan
Society of Mechanical Engineers a
special medal in honor of his civic
and humanitarian achievements
ac'in reply delivered a short ad-
dress in which he outlined his two-
fold conception of professional
"With the development of our
great national tools, our engines,
our railways, our automobiles, our
airplanes, our steamships, our
electric power and score of other
great implements, together with
the supplies of material upon,
which they depend," he said, "the
engineer has added vastly to the
problems of government, for gov-
ernment must see that the control
of these tools and these materials
is not misused to limit liberty, and
freedom, that they advance and do
not retard eqttality of opportunity
amongst all our citizens.
"In solving these problems we
have need for a large leavening of
the engineering knowledge and en-
gineering attitude of mind and en-
gineering method. These problems
of public relation are unsolvable
without the fundamental engineers'
approach to truth. That is, first to
determine the facts, arrange these,
facts in proper perspective and
then distill truth from them in the,
retort of experience."
4 X : ' ....:.i w r1x.on timuaxt i rat
in Near Future.
POOR CONDITIONS CITED'
' LANSING, April 9.-Widening of
the Dixie highway from Franken-.
muth junction to the Clio cut-off
and the paving of 10 miles on
trunk line M-76 have been approv- 1
":<:' ,: ~ed by the highway committee ofs',,"
-- the state administrative board and f: f .>
are in line for a place on the con-
f .struction eprogram,dGoon g red W-
t ^4He .Green told two delegations here.
IHe stated that it is impossible to
.. determine whether the work. will
be done this year until a survey!
e e 3 of finances and projects has been
Uro'fnaceiad pojcthhs completed.n Dean Walter Williams (right), head of the University of Missouri
- . . . .... ... Senator Chester M. Howell urged school of journalisi, was named acting president of the university,
the widening from 16 to 40 feet effective June 5, replacing D1r. Stratton D. Brooks, who was given a
claiming the narrow road is caus- leave of absence after charges of faculty unrest. Dean Williams wil
ing an appalling number of aceI- become permanent president when Dl, Brooks' term expires Dec. 31.
dents. The M- I improvements --
were advocated by Representative RUGGIERO RIC IC ILD IR TUOS ,4
CHARLOTTESVILLE, Va.-"Religious Freedom Day" will be observed A. C. McKinnon of Bay City Sena-
throughout the cuntry April 13 in honor of Thomas Jefferson. tor horatio Karcher and others. _ YAEL
The third president so loved religious liberty that he recorded the d ie i f te
Virginia statute among his achievements in writing the epitaph for orth romi Standish an d conmiles Louis Persinger, San Francisco t.
his tomb. ot rmSads n ietie oi esngr a rnic t abne i is e
t ob south from West Brant h. pedagogue with a flair for discov- York appearance included the same
En~dorsed by President HerbertHovrreiou edonD ~yis
spn4sored by the Thomas Jefferson Memorial foundation to commem- .A. . Bilings and an dran ering and dev eloping young talent, numbers. And Ol Downes, whose'
orate Jefferson's anniversary. delegation asked for the improve- found Rggleto Ricci at the age of 6 criticism one would guess to be
The organization has asked for observance in schools, churches, ment of 12 miles on M-52. They proudly hiadi g his family orches- more sincere because less rhetori-
and patriotic societies. asserted the road Which is a main tra with a voin two-thirds as tall cal, said: "It was immediately apr
Jefferson's anniversary coincides this year with the religious holy thoroughfare for Detroit traffic is as himself. Persinger strongly sus- parent that the boy had something
days of Palm Sunday and the Passover. in such deplorable conditions in pected son ething unusual. He was to say, that he was playing with
The principal observance will be at Monticello, home of Jefferson certain seasons, trucks have to de- right once before with Yehudi Me- a native fire, musical sensitiveness
near Charlottesville, site of the University of Virginia which he founded. tour or divide their loads. Com- nuhin and he was right with Ricci. and taste which are much more
Here addresses will be delivered on Jefferson's fight for religious petitors elsewhere are benefited Two years later, at the age of phenomenal and rare than the
freedom. ! they claim. The request was re- seven, this child in velvet suit and mere physical dexterity of the vir-
- ferred to the highway coniittee. white silk shirt, his wiry little legs tuoso which he also had."
Wounded Rum Runner OLSEN TO ATTEND A request for a paved Way con- bare, stepped on two of the world's;
ose - Fight For Life SCHOOL REUNION necting Lake Odessa with a hard greatest stages in New York and CHEWIN GUM I P P1;JLA' I
surfaced trunk line was sent to Chicago, Both audiences, none too
committeeoldoting of prodigies, were thrown WASHINGTON - That chewingi
(By Associated Prs) The board awarded contracts for into ejaculatory incoherence tryng gum gruos more popular every day
DETROIT, Aril 9 - Walter of Education will leave town this a detention cottage and a new cot- to rationalize their amazement. Cri~ was proven here recently when
Grundnt30, ticsaconscdentiouslyt-eclared the campus statisticians gathered
Grund, 30, Wyandotte, died in Wy- week end to participate in the tage at the Girls' training school;tics conscientiously d r h mp
andotte General hospital today Schoolman's Week ceremonies to Adrian, totalling approximately frail lad artstically of mature sa ~ about 3 packages, or 1,50 sticks,
from wounds received Jan. ,.22be held April 14 to 18, at the Uni- $59,000. Expenditures of $17,969 ture. hbof Wrigly's i monthly clean-up
S o cd a versitof Minnesota for improvements in the Island The lad has a ecome somethi g Iof accumulations under the tables
when shot by a customsborderpa- y prk $30 in the H- of a personality, too, since his few and fountain bar of the student
trol inspector. He was discharged The meeting is being held to cle-rylake-stae par, $,50 in eeo aeaace P Iadedhtont book-storc.
frm hehopia tre wek aobrate the twenty fifth anniversary! land state park, $1,500 in Keego kowski after a Philadelphia concrt,bobt,.r
of the Minnesota School of Educa- harbor state park, and $5,600 in Ricci promptly told him that "he -- - - - -P.
but was brought back today. tion of which Dr. Olsen is both an Bloomer state park, were author- had some good violinists there. Why
After the shooting Roy Fountain, Alumnus and a former teacher. i ized. don't you let them do solo work SPECIAL VACA
a companion of Grund, made a once in a while?" IIN 1E
amen t h Grund wre NORTHEASTERN UNIVERSITY Studying in the morning and His programs have been of as-U,
reeupon while bringing a load e "Banned in Boston", 1930 edition c playing in the afternoon is the life tonishing difficulty but, more im- We will o:erate seciaJ cach
the annual musical comedy, was enjoyed by those seniors from Wa- portant, of astonishing quality. In Leaving Buick
of liquor across in a rowboat. Foun- accorded a great ovation at its bash College who are now at 'his Chicago debut he played the 2
tain gave some of his blood to save being entered in the College Hu- Turkey Run, one of the most beau- Vieuxtemps Appasionata, a Mozart; 202' AK REStreet
Grund's life. mor's contest for the best univer- tiful of Indianana's many state Concerto and the PaganiniCon- I
Thcerto one after another, closing
Th isectors who figuredl in the i siy poduction. parks
Mexicans Refuse to Surrender
J. E. Bristow, Following.
SON SEEKING POISONER
(By Associatc-t Press)
SAN ANGELO, Texas, April 9 -
The San Angelo Times today said
J. E. Bristow, San Angelo oil man,
had not returned to Ahucatlan
Nayarit, Mexico, despite the pay-
ment of 3,000 pesos gold ransom
to an emissary of bandits who-r have
held him captive since March 10.
Word from Ahucatlan was receiv-
ed here by the Times from its car-
frespondent, who is with Gordon
Osie Bristow, son of the prisoner.
The younger Bristow, a former
football star at the University of
Oklahoma, entered Mexico soon af-
ter the kidnapping was reported
and since has been attempting to
negotiate for his father's release.
Gordon Bristow was quoted as
believing his father still was alive.
The oil man was thought to be too
weak to travel, after his release.
The son expected his father to be-
gin the strenuous trip across rug-
ged volcanic formations, where the
bandit camp is located, sometime
At San Angelo; Mrs. Bristqw was
confident her husband would be re-
Contact with the bandit's mes-
senger, believed made near Hilo, a
mountain village, was first report-
ed Tuesday. A private scout who
returned from the vicinity of the
bandits, who are led by Cruz Del-
gardo, confirmed the report that
the payment was under way.
(By Associated Press)
MEXICO CITY, April. 9-Dis-
patches from Tepic, Nayarit, today
said federal troops continued to
close in on bandits in the moun-
tainous region near the Jalisco bor-
der who are holding J. E. Bristow,
oil man of San Angelo captive. It
was said Bristow's release we,s ex-
No mention was made of reports
that ransom .noney is being paid to
secure his freedom.
es to Chicago and Cleveland.
EARLY. LOW FARES.
shooting were Clare B. Hopper and
William H. Redford.
, , A
-___.. _._ sins
,, . .
Caps and Gowns II
.. 3a« 3 xt
To Guaantee Delivery all
should be placed
Six beautiful Photo 'prints,
size 7x10 inches. Like Photo
shown for $10.00. Regular
value $40.00. Choice of (4)
four positions. One finished.
NO DEPOSIT REQUIRED WHEN ORDER IS
711 N. University Ave.
902 S. State St.
STUDENT A THOROUGHLY
Groups and drapes
Bring in the coupon
and call 23402 for appoint- f
Floreuze H. Seaton
1209 South University
FLORENCE H. SEATON STUDIO
1209 South Uriversity