THE MICHIGAN DAIMY
AN COOLEY TO PRESENT CANE ALIPTII' TO OPFN
AT ANNUAL 'TUNG OIL' BANQUET LUIfluuiu
Vinal 0. Taylor Lists
Senior Ball Patrons
'OR A. S. WARTHIN
President and Mrs. Ruthven
Head Long List for Affair.
," and calls
ice of God
of in the
il. The en-
wrote, the pon-
holds the rights
but asserts that
I upon the ob-
hip which it is
ate to define
en sid uIn
Henderson Company Will OfferE
Famous Greek Tragedy
WILL CLOSE JUNE 27
Prof. Louis A. Strauss, Professor
Reed, George Burke Remark
"Electra," with Blanche Yurka in
the leading role, will openi the an-,
nual Ann Arbor Dramatic Seasonf
at 8:15 o'clock tomorrow night in
the Lydia Mendelssohn theatre.'I'he
season will continue until June 27,
with other productions starting next
Many professional Ann Arbor
residents have commented on the
cast and company which have been
brought here this year by Robert
Henderson, director. Prof. Louis A.
Strauss, of the English department,
said: "I am very glad that we are
to have adequate presentation of
masterpieces by Sophocles, Con-
greve, Strindberg, Shaw and others,
and I shall urge my students. to at-
tend as many' as possible of the
plays. The company has my best
wishes for a successful engage-
Reed Praises Series.
"I note with great interest," said
Prof. Thomas H. Reed, of the poli-;
tical science department, "the well-
balanced series of fine plays youare,,
planning to present in Ann Arbor.
I appreciate the opportunity you
give us to see masterpieces like the
'Electra' which we would ordinarily
have little chance of seeing, and I
feel you are rendering a real service
by removing what might otherwise
be the provincialism of our com-
Burke Approves Season.-
George J. Burke, of Ann Arbor,
said: "I believe all Ann Arbor will
welcome the forthcoming Dramatic
Season as a vital contribution to the
culture and prestige of our city.
The quality of the Season is indi-
cated in a striking manner by the
excellence of the casts which you
bring. I hope the Season may be-
come a permanent annual event in
Reviews of the show, which ap-
peared in Boston newspapers the
morning after the opening night
there last week, praised the produc-
tion of "Electra" highly.
President Alexander G. Ruthven
and Mrs. Ruthven have been chos-
en to lead the list of patrons for
the Senior Ball, to be held Friday
night in the Union, Vinal 0. Tay-
lor, chairman, said yesterday.
Other patrons are Regent Jun-
ius E. Beal and Mrs. Beal; Joseph
A. Bursiey, dean of students, and
Mrs. Bursley; Dr. Charles A. Sink,
president of the School of Music,
and Mrs. Sink; Dean James B. Ed-
monson, of the School of Educa-
tion, and Mrs. Edmonson; Dean
Marcus L. Ward, of the School of
Dentistry, and Mrs. Ward; T. Haw-
ley Tapping, general secretary of
the alumni association, and Mrs.
Prof. Emil Lorch, head of the
school of architecture, and Mrs;
Lorch; Prof. Edgar H. Gault, of the
economics department, and Mrs.
Gault; Prof. Thomas J. Mitchell,
of the engineering school, and Mrs.
Mitchell; Dr. James D. Bruce, of
the Medical School, and Mrs. Bruce;
Prof. Clifford C. Glover, of the1
pharmacy school, and Mrs. Glover.
Prof. Charles W. Good, of the en-
gineering school, and Mrs. Good;
Prof. Clarence D. Thorpe, of the
English department, and M r s.C
Thorpe; Prof. Alfred H. White, of'
the engineering school, and Mrs.
White; Prof. Roy H. Holmes, of the
sociology department, and Mrs.
Holmes; Mr. and Mrs. Marvin L.1
Miehuss; Mr. and Mrs. Walter O.
Menge, Dr. Maurice R. McGarvey,
of the Health Service, and Mrs. Mc-
Garvey, and Walter B. Rea, assist-
ant to the dean of students.
Dress for the ball will be either
Ssummer or winter formal, it was
BANK . CLOSES MONDAY
The University branch of the Ann
Arbor Savings bank will be closed
from 9:30 to 11:30 o'clock Monday
because of the funeral of James
B. Parker, teller, who died as the
result of injuries received in an
Pathologist Had Keen Interest
in Biological Aspects of
(Continued from Page 1)
continue his study of medicine in
Vienna and Freiburg.
Made Professor in 1902.
Dr. Warthin first became a mem-
ber of the medical faculty in 1891
as an assistant in the department
of internal medicine. In 1892 he
was made a demonstrator in path-
ology and continued to advafice,
becoming director of the pathologi-
cal laboratories and a professor of
pathology in 1902.
From then on his rise was rapid.
His researches for which he was
best known concerned the anatomy
and pathology of the marrow-
lymph glands, and the pathology
of the blood and blood-forming or-
gans. He also made important
studies in cardiac and. latent syph-
ilis, the work in cardiac syphilis
winning for him the Russell award
in 1929. He was also well-known
for his researches in tuberculosis,
cancer and goiter, and determined
the toxic action of mustard gas.
In 1900, Dr. Warthin married Dr.
Katharine Angell, of Chicago. Be-
sides his widow, four children sur-
vive, Miss Margaret W a r t h i n,
Thomas Warthin, a student at Har-
vard; Miss Virginia Warthin, now
in Europe, and Aldred Scott War-
thin, jr., a member of the faculty
of Vassar college.
Dr. Warthin was a member of
the American College of Physicians,
of which he was vice-president; a
past president of the American
Association of Pathologists and
Bacteriologists, the International
Association of Medical Museums,
the American Association of Cancer
Research, and the Association of
American Physicians. He was also
a member of Phi Beta Kappa and
Alpha Omega Alpha.
Funeral services will be held
Monday morning at the residence
of Ferndon road. Rev. Henry Lewis,
pastor of St. Andrew's Episcopal
church, will officiate.
Entire Stock of Lynda
Shop at 606 East Libe
Street Sold by Bankru
Court. Stock consists
Ladies' Wearing Appan
Lingerie, Jewelry and H
iery of which all will be I
on display for quick d
posal. Be sure and com
Prices never heard of I
fore. Everything mut
sold to the bare walls.
Values up to $5.00, go
Dean Herbert C. Sadler (left), and Dean Emeritus Mortimer E.
Cooley, shake hands over the Sigma Rho Tau stump. Dean Cooley is
holding the Cooley cane, which he will present to the outstanding mem-
ber of Sigma Rho Tau at the annual 'Tung Oil' banquet Wednesday night.
L of the state, "so that its
ces /and authority may be
in economic struggles."
remedy for the present eco-
evils, the pontiff wrote, is'
n to the principles of "right,
and Christian social philo-
' regarding mutual coopera-
capital and labor.
Council Will Consider 'OIL' CONTEST
Bond Ofers Tonight
5 Fiance Commnittee to OpenBids,
Sigtna Rho Tau to Give Crown
Recomnnendations from the fin- to Engineer With Superior
.nee committee on the sale of Loquaciousness.
$2,;00in water bonds will be con- -_
sidered by the Common council in The Tung Oil crown, symbol of
its meeting at 7:30 o'clock tomor- superior "loquaciousness" among
row night. engineers will be presented to the
The bids for the bonds will be best speaker at the Tung Oil ban-
opened tomorrow at 10 o'clock in qfuet which will be held in the Union
the office of city clerk Fred C. Per- Wednesday. Three speakers will be
ryv by the; committee, which will selected by a nominating commit-
list ion rs i, make its recon tee after all contestants have dis-
mendations, and submit them to played their talents and the winner
the council, will be chosen by popular accla-
mation. The nominating committee
Before the general meeting, a is composed of Vernon C. Praschen,
session of the sewer committee will '31E; Earl C. Briggs, '33E; and Ted
be held at which the public is in- Roughley, '3 E.
vited to giveits views on the pro- Rogie E.
posed storm sewer on Vinewood Mortimer E. Cooley, dean emeri-
Dovenue rmwe n ileo tus of the engineering college, one
avenue.of the principal speakers of the eve-
- - -ning, will arrive in Ann Arbor Mon-
day and will make his only public
appearance at the Tung Oil ban-
o© )P m r a m S quet where he will present the
ndard Time)Cooley cane, made from one of the
_____________ posts of the old campus fence, to
the outstanding member of Sigma
eign T.rade council-WJR, WREN Rho Tau. The faculty of the col-
9:0-JESSE CRAWJFORD-WXYZ, WEAN leges of niern n rhtc
10: 30-LOS ARGLNTINOS, tango orchestra- f engieering and architec
WGAR, WJREN, WKY ture will come to the banquet to
Around theCSaov r--WABC, WFB M welcome Dean Cooley's return to
RUSSIAN CATHEOLr:AL CHOIR-WWJ, AnAbr
WTAM, WENR Ann Arbor.
12 :00-C rosley Re,ue-WLW
: Midnight Melodies-WTAM Sigma Rho Tau will celebrate at
1:00-Dance music--KFWB the banquet their second year of
successful activity on the Michigan
MONDAY, MAY 25 'campus and an unbroken series of
4:25-Baseball scores-WJR victories by their debating teams.
4:30-Tea Timers, dance band-WEAF, WJAR
5:30-Roy AtwA I's Tide Water Inn-WABC, The
6:15-Kate Smith and her Swanee music- ossemenGet h ree
WGR, WBBM, WLBW
6:45-ON BONS, negro quartet - WFBL, Bandits i Uklahoma
Roxy Symphony concert-WENR, WJZ,
7:30-Barbara Maurel with New World svm -mIOKAHOMA ("T MV T 23.--(11?)
WFH PAY MORE*P
Half Soles and Rubber Heels
COLLEGE SHOE SHOP
426 Thompson Henry 0. Dieterle, Mgr.
IN TO A MODERN WORD
Silk Undies of All
Kinds Less than
All Notions to 2d
go at 3c and 5c
and Corselettes, les
than 2 Price
Negligees, go ait
(silk and cotton)
Julius Klein, Assistant Secre-
f Commerce, will be heard to-
,;ver a nation-wide network
of Columbia sta-
WABC, WGR, and
W aP .t6 o'clock.'
e Sp eakmg on "The
ae will give vari-
)us aspects of
present day inter-
nati on al mer-I
3handising a n d
in addition will
tell what can be
done in an effort
to better existing
ui i< conditions. As As-
amerce, Dr. Klein is intimate-,
values up to
go at 5c
.cquainted with present business
ditions and will tell what he has
nd in his experience.
n tonight's program, Jesse Craw-
d, poet of the organ, will select
best pieces from all his other
adcasts during the year tp pre-
t a gala entertainment for his
cluding appearance on the air
L the Royal Typewriter com-
SUNDAY, MAY 24
5-Talk by Sir Hubert Wilkins--WWJ,
0-DR. JULIUS K.EIN, Assistant Secre.
tary of Commerce-WABC, WGR, WHP
Victor Herbert memorial program -
RUDY VALLEE and his Connecticut
0-THE GAUCHOS-WABC, WLBW, WGR
R.C.A. Victor program-WWJ, WTAM
10-Maurice Chevalier-WWJ, WTAM
5-Kate Smith and her Swanee music-
Collier's hour, George McManus-WJR,
0-IRENE BORDONI-WXYZ, WEAN
5-Atwater Kent-Atwater Kent program
-WWJ, WTAM, WGY
Eli nor Smith, aviatrix-WGAR, WLW,r
phony-WGR, WBBM, WFBM
A. and P. Gypsies-WEAF, WG', WRC
Gold Medal Express-W'GAR, WREN
8:00-Maytag orchestra-WJR, WREN, KDKA
9:00-Rochester Civic orchestra-WJR, WREN
GUY LOMBARDO'S orchestra--WXYZ,
9:30-SYMPHONIC RHYTHM MAKERS--
WWJ, WENR, WGY
0L00-PAUL TREMAINE and his orchestra-
WLBW, WABO, WFBM
10:30-George Olsen and his orchestra-WABC,
11:00-PAUL WHITEMAN and his orchestra-
WTAM, KYW, WENR
CabCGalloway and his orchestra-WJR,
Asbury Park Casino orchestra-WBCM,
1:00-Mid night Merry-Makers-KWK
Frolic of the Dodos-KTSP
-Three men, captured by posse-
men, were under arrest today on a
charge of robbing First National
bank of Luther, Okla., of more
than $1,500 Friday.
Officers and farmers, .some of
the latter armed only with clubs
and pitchforks, ran down two of
the men in a wooded section south-
IEast of Luther Friday night and a
short time later the third was
wounded and captured in a filling
station east of Luther. Officers said
the loot was discovered.,
The Complete Plant Food
Vert is rich in all of the vital elements to produce hardy growth and
a perfect plant. VERT is all that is, necessary to feed lawns, flowers,
gardens,trees and shrubs. It is manufactured by Armour Fertilizer Works
from the highest grade materials obtainable.
Sheep Manure-Peat Moss-Bone Meal
HER TLER BROS.
210 SOUTH ASHLEY STREET PHONE 2-1713'
Striking a balanceU
for a $4,OOO,OOO.,O.O,.l'O industry
values up to
"On a large scale" describes account-
ing in the Bell System, whose properties
cost more than $4,000,000,000.
On the outgo side are, for example,
four or five hundred million dollars
annually for new construction; vast
sums for keeping telephone equipment
in good order; a payroll running into
come are such diverse items as a few
cents for a local telephone call, or thirty
dollars and upward', for a call to a city
across the Atlantic.
The men responsible for this phase of
the telephone business have worked out
scientific methods of control-but their
effort to refine old practices and devise
Everything must be s
the bare walls.
Fixtures and everyti