THE MICHIGAN DAILY
Weather Man, Superstition
Sound Bad Weather Warnings
Rushing Will Start at
O'Clock Noon, SBet.
Use of Autos Barred
The complete changes made in#
the Constitution of the Interfrater-
nity council are as follows:
Section 1. No rushing of fresh-
men shall take place until 12 o'clock
noon of the Saturday at the end of
Section 2. Rushing shall begin at
that time and shall c o n t i n u e
through Thursday of the second
Section 3. Rushing engagements
may be held at any time during the
day until 8:30 p. in., at which time
all rushing shall cease. Telephone
calls for the purpose of making fu-
ture dates with the rushee shall not
be considered infringements of this
Section 4. All rushing shall -take
place in Ann Arbor, and as far as
possible within the fraternity house.
Only ordinary and moderate expen-
diture shall be made in rushing.
Section 5. Automobiles shall not
be used in rushing at any time.
Section 6. No binding promise re-
garding pledging shall be entered
into by fraternity and rushee during
the above specified rushing period.
No such promise will have validity
before the Interfraternity Council or
the Judiciary Committee of the
Section 1. The period from 8:30
p. m. of Thursday of the second
week of rushing until 12 noon of
the following Monday shall be a
period of silence during which there
shall be no contact whatsoever be-
tween a member of any fraternity
and a rushee.
Section 2. Any rushee who re-
ceives a bid from a fraternity and
who does not turn in a reference
list as provided him shall be ineli-
gible to pledge any fraternity until
the beginning of the second semes-
ter of the same academic year.
Section 1. Any pledge attaining
Prospective freshmen. come to Ann
Arbor if you want a sunny, blue-
skied Orientation Week!
Not if the weather reports, the
University Observatory squad, and
five years of precedent have any-
thing to say about it, for records ob-
tained from the Observatory show
that the popular superstition con-
cerning a rainy, sodden Orientation
Week is more than founded on fact.
Orientation Week, which is an in-
stitution of some five years' stand-
eleven hours and fourteen honor
points, or more, in his first semes-
ter of residence shall be eligible for
fraternity initiation immediately af-
tfr the beginning of the next semes-
Section 2. Any pledge not attain-
ing at least 11 hours and 11 honor
points during the first semester of
residence shall automatically be de-
pledged, and shall not be allowed
to be pledged again to any fratern-
ity until he has attained at least
26 hours and a minimum of 26 hon-
or points, and in case he has more
than 26 hours do his credit he shall
have as many honor points as hotirs.
Section 3. Any pledge not eligible
for initiation to a fraternity under
the above provisions at the end of
the first semester shall be eligible
when be has obtained at least 26
hours and an equal or greater num-
ber of donor poinits.
Section 1. The above provisions
shall apply to all entering students,
both freshmen and upperclassmen.
Section 1. The Judiciary Commit-
te of the Interfraternity Council
shall be empowered to take disci-
plinary action as prescribed in Ar-
ticle VI, upon the presentation of
an indictment by any campus honor
s o c i e t y, interested organizations,
persons or person. Such indict-
ments shall be filed with the Com-
mittee and shall give evidence of
the violation on the part of the fra-
ternity or individual, and shall be
signed. Parties presenting such in-
dictments shall be ready to testify
when called upon in order that the
indictment may be held valid.
ing here, has yet to see seven days
of continued pleasant weather. The
thcrmoineter has read everywhere
froin 50 degrees to 80 degrees, there
has been thunder, lightning, and
"traces" of rain, and, last but not
least, Ann Arbor's own species of the
Just look at the case for the
In 1927, the class of '31 came, saw,
and mere mined on. But not as
ba4ly as others to follow. The mean
Weekly temperature was 72, and two
tUunderstormNs occured, netting 1.06
inches for the astronomers to talk
aboot. There were six sunny days
and one cloudy one, so called. tA
sinny- day is a day which exhibits
less than a 30 per cent cloudy sky.)
In 1928, the freshmen of the class
of '32 were met with 1.30 inches of
r.in, and had four soaking wet days
out of the seven. In spite of this
fact, the observatory cheerfully re-
Qorded no less thai four technically
The men of '33 dragged out their
tQpcoats along with their raincoats,
f'r the temperature hit the 40's
right along. The first two days only
were rainy, but that alone was
enough to keep the tradition alive.
There were five sunnies and three
cloudies, if you're interested in that
sort of thing.
Enter the class of '34, who had
something on the soldicir1 in France.
It rained the first four days, and
an electrical storm was thrown in.
A total of 3.14 inches of rain were
recorded, which is a good mark for
a month or wWo, not a week. There
weie four cloudies for your scrap-
ook and two sunnies.
But 1931! Rain for five consecu-
tive days, while the thermometer
played in the 70's. When ched-
1des had to be arranged and rooms
attended to, it did seem like too
H apsburg Heir
Of Three Lines
Royal Baby Is Related to
WASHINGTON, Sept. 19.-(/)-
Archduke Stefan of Hapsburg, who
has just been christened at Vienna
in the presence of 200 membe'rs of
reigning and dethroned families of
Europe, has the blood of the Wind-
sors, the Hohenzollerns and the Ro-
manoffs in his tiry veins, as Well
as that of the ill-fated Hapsburgs.
The baby son of ' Princess Ileana
of Rumania and Archduke Anton of
Austria may, by some trick of for-
tune, be placed in line for some
European throne if the sweep oif
republicanism in Europe ever stops.
But the chances are better that
he will become a flier, like his father,
or engage in the automobile busi-
ness, share his parents' love for
yachting and other outdoor sports,
and pass his life waiting for some-
thing in the king line to turn up.
The baby archduke's uncle. King
Carol, is apparently firmly estab-
lished now on the Rumanian throne.
Nicholas, brother of Carol. in spite
of his morganatic marriage, prob-
ably would inherit the throne should1
Carol and Mihai both die.
Even if Nicholas were to be passed
by, his sister, Queen M(arie of Jugo-
slavia, who is older thin Ileana, has
several children who would have
precedence over Archduke Stefan.
Former Empress Zita has a troupe
of children with direct claim to the
throne of Hungary, should that
country de'cide to restore the Haps-
But baby Stefan is the great-
grcat-grandson of the la eQueD
Victoria of England, and lie may
share the goodfortun of that il-
pianist, Jan. 27; the Budapest string
quartet, with Jose Roisman, Alex-
ander Schneider, Stephan Ipolyi,
and Mischa Schneider, Feb. 8; Sig-
rid Onegrin, contralto, Feb. 15;
Vladimir Horowitz, Russian pianist,
March 6; and gnace Jan Paderew-
ski, "dean of pianisis", on March 15.
Paderewsk Will 10Lay
The Polish iusiclan and states-
man Paderewski, whose name alone
is a talisman in musical circles, first
appeared here 40 years ago. Since
k then he has appeared in six concerts
under the auspices of the Choral
Union, andt will naake his eighth
appearance here next March. "EIII
Auditorium," he once told President
Charles A. Sink, of the music school,g
"is the finest structure of its kind
in the world."
A limited number of outside ap-
pearances is being made this yeara
,by the Boston Symphony, and its
concert here will be the only one in
Michigan or the vicinity. Tt is al-?
most as old as the Choral Union
series itself, having completed a
half-century of existence.
Lawrence T i b b e t t, spectacular
blretonre" "'otthe Metroi5olitan Opera'
company, is one of the few first-
rank musicians who have achieved
any degree of success in photoplays.
His debut with the Metropolitan
years ago was as important as all
of his subsequent work in its effect
on audiences everywhere. He has
the rare quality of projecting per-
sonality into his singing.
- The Detroit Symphony Orchestra
wa organized by Ossip Oabrio-
wtsch, its present conductor,twoip
has appeared here regularly for
Although Russian by birth, Efrem
Zjmbalist -is in many respects an
American artist. He made his Ber-
in 'debut in 1907, and since has re
ceived the plaudits of audiences all
over the world.
Nothan Milstein, violinist, and
Vladimir Horowitz pianist, are prod-
ucts of the Russian Soviet regime.
They are generally associated, in the
m'iinds of audiences, with the cellist
Piatagorsky (who is not appearing
in the series) as the three outstand-
in artists of modern Russia.
Myra Hess, British pianist, has
been characterized as "one of the
few virtuosos who prove that the
piano can be a medium of especial
eauty." Sigrid Onegrin, contralto,
possesses "a glorious voice, with dra-
matic vitality and musical intelli-
gence," in the yidgment of the New
"fork Times. The Budapest string
'uartet is beginnin its third season
mi America after having been lauded
6y critics the country over.
Season or individual concert tick-
ets may be secured from the School
An old law, dating back to the
days when camels were used for
pack purposes in desert areas, still
stands prohibiting riding, driving or
leading camels on Nevada highways.
Five thousand applications were
received for the 46 available posi-
tions in the Mississippi tax commis-
announces the opening of their
new shoppe at 539 E. Liberty;
west of Michigan Theatre.
Keep Up Balances,
City Banks Warn
Ann Arbor banks today issued
warnings to incoming students about
observance of certain banking rules,
exrphasizing the necessity for main-
taining sufficient reserve balances.
The Ann Arbor Savings Bank and
the Farmers and Mechanics Bank,
both of which have branches on the
campus, charge one dollar for each
month that the balance in a check-
ing account is permitted to stay be-
low the required amount of $50. No
pen alty is fixed by the other two
banks, but officers of the State Sav-
ings Bank stated that an account
will not be carried there unless a
balance of $50 is kept a reasonable
portion of the time. In the case of
the First National dank a balance:
of $100 is required.
For the Stadetzt's Room
Fraternities - Sororities
We are prepared to offer you a finer
linc of all kinds of hardware at more
reasonable prices for thl rcoming year.
FISCHER HARDWARE CO.
J. Q. Gilkey, Democrat of Marion,
N. C., and C. F. James, Republican,
are campaigning together for elec-
tion to congress.
NEW OR OLD AT MICHIGAN ..
* Your first concern will be for a safe place to keep
your money. . . Over fifty years of serving Michigan
nid her students has proven the security of this bank
. . . You will find the branch at Nickels Arcade And
State Street particularly convenient . . . Weklcme,
too, t .the Bank at Main and Huron.
FARMERS AND MECHANICS BANK
105 E. Washington
ARCADE JEWELRY SHOP
M ichigan Ring
Main at Huron
State at The Arcade
For Your Next MeAl si the
We Serve Tasty floods both Awrca c
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PRICES ARE REAS9NABLE QUICK SERVICE
eCodally PUCitAFEoi se1tOu Kit
udent Gooseneck Study Lamps . . . . $1.
udent Gooseneck Floor Lamps. . . . '".
Double and Three Way Sockets
Extension Cords Daylight Lamps
Extra Shades for Daylights
Bros. Electric Shopi
2105 .4th Avenue
..tobaccos made for
cigarettes and pipes; granu.
lated tobaccos. But there
was plenty of room, for a to-
bacco made solely for pipes.
If you look, you will find
that a great many tobacco
packages say "for pipe and
cigarettes." But the Granger
GRANGER ROUGH CUT
Granger is made by Well-
man's Method Ad cut right
for pipes-rough cut. Burns
slower andcooler. Just try it!
611 E. Williams St.
just West of Angell HIll
F STU DENTS'l
1111 South University Avenue
Eng inears' ard Architec ts' Supptis
Stationery - Fountain Pens
The Only Approved and Official
University of Michigan Ring, sold
exusively by the Arcade jewelry
Sho " 4
College and Oraternity ,Jewelry
Watch and Jewelry Repaiing
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