Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue


Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

January 10, 1931 - Image 3

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1931-01-10

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.






Selects Organizations
Remaining Functions
During Winter.



Reserve, Band Will P lay.
Hockey Games; Small
(Groups Chosen .


- Announcement Thursday by Nich-
olasI.Falcone, ireetOr cif-the Var-
sity band, that the outfit would b
. divided into two organizations t
play, at athletic evnts for the r-
mainder of the winter was supple-
mented yesteday when Falconc
named the musicians who are to
make up the two smaller bands.
The bands which are equal both
in size and playing ability, accord-
ing to the director, will alternate
for the different games, the first
group playing 'next Monday night
for the Wisconsin game while the
second will perform for the next
~ ame and alternate till the end of
the season.
Will Play at Hockey Games.
*The reserve band which is form-
ing now will play for the practice
lames and several of the hockey
lames. The division has, in no way,
affetetd the membership of the reg-
idlar concert band, the original
number remaining intact.
rr'hq roster as rearranged follows:
George Seymour, Howard Koster,
John Miller and Walter Weiss will
comprise the trombone section of
one of the outfits while Louis Sco-
vil,. Glenn Sweitzer, Morris Green-
stein and John White will play in
the other. Along with the first!
group mentioned, Harold MacLean,I
E dward Wineman, Hugh Gastron,
and John Harding are the basses
,uith Walter Wannamaker, Robert
Nlordling, James Curtiss and Oral
:Beck combining in the second band.
The baritones and French horn
srctions in the first group will be
-composed of George Perrin, Carl
Baushke, Ned Reglein, Phillip Cox,
Jerry Rosenthal and Paul Kunkle
while. those in the second _group
,will be- Frank Mercier Paul Simp-
son; George Dannef el, Ronald Hint-
erman and John Persons.
i'Vusianis All Listed.
Hdward McHenry, Bernard Hirsch,
Clarence Schoen, Francis Town-
ri:nd, and Charles Newman will be
a lie saxophonists in the first group
wth .Chapin Lowell, Elson Ray-
i mond,--Robert -Malcolm and Robert
Mair as their counterparts. The
drum section of the first group in-
cludes Harlan Bond, Robert May
aid Maurice. Bishke with Nelson
Beers at the cymbals. In the second
group, the percussionists will be
John Martindale, Wilbert Hollo-
way, Donald Dresselhouse and El-
don Swift who will play the cym-
The c ornetists. of. the first group
are Lee' Freeman John Johnson,
-.lonald UDloth, Frederic1k Kidd, Mil-
sa1ri, Uphoiise, oyLockeman and
D. L. Marshall. Those in the sec-
oncV band are aph Fulghum, Wal-
ter Schuh, W. .R. Muray, Morton
*.Hlper, Walter Simons, G. F. Leland,
G o u g h Rockwell,- and W. T. Mc-
Causland.- Carl Duboy and William
Beliamny will play the piccolo in this
s*cclton -while tha former group will
;-hve. Lynn .Thayer and William
" ," lun Le.:
List Is Cofe~luded.
- Warren- Ketcham, Datus Moore,
Rlichard Becker, Kenneth Benton,
Cecil llis, Winchester Richard, Al-
bert Wagner, William Koehler,
Keith- Stein Lyle Smith and Jack
Nelson comprise the first group's
clarinet section, while the other one
includes -Phillip Polley,John Neut-
zt,ihelzer,_.Frederic Ernst, Raymond
P ierce, Harry Deinger, Fuller Sear-
1c' Samuel Bernstein, J. E. Kempf,

k e i iirflIT County Maps hl Posession o f lases were issued, are as folow,
d J .+VI: li I University Library re the article ontinues, "Allgan-183
Adto _s-rns Barry-187,3, Berrien=1873, Branch-
- .. i=le rrn Editor Says American Inth k' 1872, Cass1872, Clinto-1873, La- Chairman of State Departml
;h tnE theaweek' ssue f the "Mchi- peer-1871, Isabella-1879, Kent-11375, of Labor Invites Mayorsl
Col/esSpeioFan Alumnus," published toda, an Mecosta-1879, Muskegon-1877,. e- Leaders to MVeeting.°
lFhose of Europe. u n ui s u a 1 feature concerning the
' lieUnverit ofMini~na l co n tyeatlases and maps 'of waygo-1880, Osceoa-1878, Saginaw- (B
r}, 7 ~ivAcs.oiat,d Pr s)
- ' - ~ 'e nieit o Mchga.hs icin appears which refects the 1877, St. Jo seph-1871, Va n Burep- LANSING, Jan. 9. - Same '
been revealed to the Germanpbi efforts of University librarians in 1873, and Wayne-1876. The Ph1il- Rhiodes, chairman of the state-id
;- -i tpical of the American univers- preserving these aged records of delphia firms of F. W. Beers a"d partment of labor and industry
;3 n .. - ity superior to European institu- Michigan's beginnings.- Co., and of C. 0. Tituis each pub- sued a call late Thursday for
<:tit1secrigtoa lutae "The period between 1870 aid ished 12 of these; H. Belden, f state-wide conference here Jan.
l i p' -r, ceived by Dr. Crl E. Guithe, 18 a h sun ftit on Chcago published two, and Eva is to consider unempoyment in Mic
' Yf r t i r University mnuseums, from ty atlaesof Michigan," the feature li nd tewvait, of Chia;o pubished i ig:1.py
t{ I .Leehil' - editr o; a Ger- states. "These atlases are of con-OU.Maosoth cifndtr
-' G'V 7,t: ' k crvice. Ur Lechler siderable importance historically "The county maps of Michigan s- ciles of the state labor leaders a
"G ; edthe U sivt vity durig the since so anry details concerning suedl before 1880 are also of inre- unemployment experts will be askE
- - s }. §( r z~1,,h Dr. Q;tte the business life of the smallr ing historical1 imprtance, becaue to attend the contference. t, a
"I o istor to an American unli- communities are included. In? some of th mutadvriety of i.i h i uso ilb ed
~r y will imnmediately notice the, of them are found views of build- formto nld~ pon them,"CroxtonepsnigPesd
- k - ftid spirit in its scientific( ings and even portraits of residents, the article concludes. "Mielaigan Hopover's employment commite
' " ; ,e 1 X 27a gelnit:-c Everything is fresh all of which may prove valuable t-o- was for matey years involved- in and Dr. William Haber, director,
°W I vcly. One has the sensation of future students of Mihian hs- speculation of land in the Mlidwest the -industrial relations division
i ' a camp in which one de- tory."g 4 and so an unusually large numberI Michigan State college.'
<f ; if ,upon .another, and belong The article continues, stating tht of maps of Michigan regions wee Commissioner Rhoades in lette
' -hr hsddD.Lclrte nvriyi o npseso made. Any such maps wIbIch ar to municipal leaders expressed Vi
--------------'aeAmierican college life inr of these atlases-those of Calhon gathering dust ini old attics would ppoitetwt h euts
' " E, .,,ectton v'itll photographs of the Genesee; Ingham, Ionia, akd be highly appreciated by the Libra - t te-maintained free empoye
ar ^ ,~rwuhh ue opcueKalamazoo, Lenawee Livinston ry.", bureaus. He said he was in h 9p
' l, y l- vrii neMunrtoe, cuakland,__St.___________ !that a plan may be formulated
- E''rwova rhe fsial ie. Monrose, akl asndS.air, Shi ip- 'v.. -soc,-jt, d Irs)I broaden the scope of unemplo
L'n(our geentof ocil lfeas asse, nd ashena conts" MEMPHIS, Tenn.-Miss DonnaA. et service in the state.
s -, a i h easUioindtesh Uieriyiiraywol.at Smith has a womans home. -'Sle A reent survey of the labor i
d- !ii 1ian League activities makes like to receive copies of the remai - designed the colonial structure he- uation made by the department
x s e meican university more of a mng county atlases and it is hopfdsefadtnemlydM.Luj lboadidsrynicest
, - om unity than European institu- that interested alumni in sush sl n hnepoe r.Lt ao cdidsr niae
' "' iris-, Dr. Lechler believes. He saw, counties may secure them. - Schulte, designer and builder, stunmployment with its attenda
the contractor to build the house, want and distress is still a sera
AsacaeBrss~o 1utapanned social liife "The other counties of which a - The home has ten rooms. problem in Michigan.
Leo Brothers, St. Louis gangster, arrested in Chicagoanid heldi as ii)OIClexclusive sciability of stusd-
the killer of Alfred (Jake) Lingle, Chicago.Tribune-re- loitfi i !nriw lb n ooinna n~ri
was shot last spring as he entered a suburbatn subs ' ,,i~o n a. -- wich leaves a large portion ofq
tie ,indents alone and unorganized.
Chicago. Mystery has linked the murdered man wish ;a id Isirr ie a-;iuent of intercollegiate and
the revelation of testimony before the grand jury inv~sg itai. -, ritr i ral athietics also impressed
P fl P V P i% .-:. ehr ecognized the sohol
5p[He[J IthRd d UV -y P1014 i, , as well as threathletic,
HAidthoial - --- Iicum~ints of the American col-
A ~OCtiea, iPwe 'r, v-he h le said that
a~ t \i V: k1 iA' i hiii s 'dlerts 'throw them-
S iIU Ig ~ at es Into the arms of knowledge
-- -- 0 1-cly youthful fanaticism,
Conducting at heailth survey of perhapipot with iron system- and
Market Encouraged by Remarks the University li-hsiihoo?, the ^.nr Y ' Dass as in Euopiebut still
in Paul Warburg's health comimittee ii ~i flZ~:ai-- -- - ih taleuntamed xil to gather
17 2ciig. T1he feeling of dista ice
Annual Report. tion hopes to pit deY'-"' i - ri0; r ,ile-~a oriion, so common to our
NE-A ~tion which will aid tP a - i rco a. - lnu v isties, is entirely lack--
NYORK, Jan. 9.-Early ad- mndip°rn a,-ii au'e ?_l
vances of 2 to 5 points in railroad tion of school CiIVJ 1)0-i O~nt ad vsial. equipment in American
and specialty, stocks failed to hold instruction of bpdb r 1- rt -, 'i=veirsi s mcrc favorable thana
in their entirety under late profit- codngt a mee>-" --" n> ±irope, the German news-
taking today and the market closed cadn oa ix.iii -cii'i °,, r n 2c r. Speaking oif the
easy. Net changes in U. S. Steel, of Education B-rv1'iitdu. i :vrity of Michigan he states:
Bethilehem Steel, American Can, The comumittcee lan;; for an "P visit to the University enables _
General Electric, American Tele- annual physical i aiii :raau ;r fo one to reaize the rich meanas and
phpne and other pivotal shares pupls ollwed - i)o5auli~ies which are given to
showed losses. Allied Chemical was i >tittiuns by~ the stat:e. In cofl-
weak, losing 8 points. parent telling the ; - -a ~ r ',sai r-sa who the number of labor-
The market was -encouraged by to each parent t-ait"tain Per. ,in-atrials anid specimnens,
the remarks of Paul Warburg, made and prevent con-' - x ' -'; 19, r.uiversiti-05 appear down--
in his annual report as chairman of mon cause tici nm t- -' 1 h" --
the Manhattan Co., particularly his _ho;a h__>L-h i' . -,~ - -- _-__
statement that prices of many se- control thie spa ci-oi .;,.,r, f - ;I" ' .e _ __ -RA IiO
curities have faillas- unreasonably infectionl, pr 4aic ii, 'o °om>' .luni -- .w y
low, as they were unjustifiably highsad.oke ro w zL
in 1929. Mr. Wa rburg gavye the fin- health tatus linl c;'ah ti ur t} licn - 'r, I- ' 1
ancial1 community, oetig- o Ls o eey iy-la---ooyv<Armny L-aboratory Taken _
think about, however-, in a severe teacher. 1'main Ser-vi c After Thre-
censure of irresponsible and infla- ___ _ -
tionist tactics- in banking and fin-- ar fEpemnt
ance, and his assertion that high -RA(P A7n~ryr^a(-I')
prices are dangerous, that kit is DA1 XTON, 0O, Jan. S.-The army
safer to build prosperity on the low- Poeiticts, Enie i h x ?,tid a ;::vro' flying radio laboratory"
est practicab'+e levl."roentgenology wiill ~" s ,b- t- : to progess and is to lcbi-
-There was nu baIsis in the day's' jest-s of facu ty w * o- 'f7:3) a iited.di-
'news for the mar iking up of rail- ()cO- nr9 >I: , AiA mtrhpo tep oi
road shares. In factI, Gen. W. W. iy ;-udio tilici - - 111 wVV 7R, u ii .iei ts. Albert HegenbcrgerI
Atterbury, resident or the Penn-. L ,11 \ p- -aLetr aiinfewoHwi,
sylvaia, put a dampeir on the en- cuss "x-iiay - - ici i .ic. is to lhe retired after three years
tlhusiasm generated byr the ea-tern -P~rof c~-er. ; - a n air testing laboratory for air
consoligation agreemnent. lHe said' i t i p, , ,fl'r' l]:? adio equipment.
-unification could no;, take efect for m r ±l, ,i - -AuOed igerpweedcag
four or five years. lie .also said that Po. ei > ln ilsv e t naliswn
railroad recovers in oither lines of in gl i <, (e'ij vem,-s o heroutry
business.. Despite ctay. to day- news r ,~ ~A~ a nvrbeni -
developments, however, some interupon\ ll xtia ,lo i ,t.? I nfl and butsonce ae iafored-
ests evidently felt tha t rail shares the id as of irvP' t ,- i- h- Ip2
mersil;udul. dprssd.I ctizens of the nprose, t an ": h'rig ually itwas a .passenger I-

The oil issues were helped by' The Caboeclub, (ALOi .lllY -,)f but the seats w-ere-rippedj
declaration of a 25-cent quarterly about 'g t tudenls uan; ci- U di- "r for long; shelves and equipmentj
dividend by Barnsdall. which had rcio f rn-Ha-c-d1 th e s aliept' mketh ust flyin
preiouly aid50 ent, a co- Imusic school, will maike its se-; rolo laboratory.
plete omission of the payment had and appear-ance duinlg the cur-- in this laboratory important
been expected in some quarters. The rent broadcasting sei s. } mdio air developments of the last
company also stated that it felt ________three years hiave taken pace, in-
much had been done toward better- , el-Iadhnng two-vway communication be-cetith nurrwihwol,
nln nteidsrwihwud CHIC _~i J mo~t o ne a-- om oh i 'Mu lane and groand, initial
l be efected, in future earnings, the Newxwv York Yaukc , if rl---;h-oU.)oft in u_7 all new radio sets ;re-i r e
Cppe, shares -erc sluggish in the been traiin- fartim - ,on \lttI 2 fe by the signal corps, and ex--
face of a cut of i/' of a cent in the gym work and i t> ca; l iibain-tl 0Y' ;+ien with loud speaker- con--M&'Mm
metal price by copper exporters. ball as well a s coach i'oneliCo 'th '::,.aitiL 1betvreen the plae an
iCredit conditions were stationary, best Sunday Sce ol te,.tnis in the --'nTiand as well as a dial y temfr
withicall loans at 1 ecr cent in the Feeal!cty r'andsion and reep oftion of code
ousd akt h eky Fdrl, - - - - ~ ~ ----- - -- $--:
Reserve statements showed that j-- ;__________________
$125,000,000 in reserve credit hadI
been withdrawn with the passing of
year-end demands. San Francisco I p-m
followed St. Louis and Cleveland in j
cutting its rediscount rate to 3 per
cent. d (fA S'",N
Deans Ward Gives Talk
to Toledo Dental Group
Dean Marcus Ward, of the Un i- M P o -ee r euittCwrr o e ha
versity School of Dentistry, spoke T1O
last night in Toledo. before a meet-
ing of the Toledo Dental associa-b 1'W
"Dental Meallurgy,"atfield i
tion. The subject of his talk was j
which he is especially interested.
All makes of machines.
Our equipment and per-fDue to the fa a- -: z';oe---usively. wihIzai ge':recounts we are
s on n e l are considered abet ierr srs-, ias - r-a~ evc.AUfut ndvgtbe
among the best in the State. The result al o)O1 i'-- ---a ~ ~ iuLadvgtbe
of twenty years' careful building. are ohaiiu ftr'UI n; 1} r .. producer'is and all scats are killed a4d
- cur y u - ~ i-; -i ,- i-Idiom.U

Welrington H-untley and Arthur 1
D. Lewis a-nd Clarence Moore will
play the oboe and bass clarinet re-
spectively .to round out the first
--group while Russell Raney and Ar-
thlur Moe will play those- instru-
ments in the- second.-
Indian ..Handiwork Will
ke Shown on Continent
Articles of handiwork done by
Michigan Indians will go to France
soon, when Prof. Eugene E. Rouvil-
lain of the University French de-
partment leaves on a half-year
absence from teaching duties, Dr.
W. B. Hinsdale, custodian of Michi-
fganl archaeology in the University
museums, stated yesterday.
Desirous of showing to Europeans
examples -of native American han-
d icraft, -Professor Rouvillain asked
Dr. Hinsdale several months ago to
secure some basketwork fashioned
by the Indians of northern Michi-
gan. At the request of Hinsdale,
birch bark and porcupine quill work
wax' -' Bent to. Ann Arbor by S. W.

Back to Top

© 2020 Regents of the University of Michigan