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January 10, 1931 - Image 3

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

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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.

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