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August 03, 1929 - Image 1

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Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1929-08-03

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THE WEATHER
Showers and Continued
Warm.

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MEMBER OF THE
ASSOCIATED
PRESS

VOL. X, NO.35 ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, SATURDAY, AUGUST 3, 1929 PRICE FIVE CENTS

1.

MICHIGAN SCHOOL OF
MUSIC CLOSES DOORS'
A S SEPARATE SYSTEMi
MARKS COMPLETION OF FIFTY
YEARS AS DISTINCT
INSTITUTION

i

HOLDS RECORD

GERMAN DIRIGIBLE EX TRA{CURRICULAR,
IS REPORTED OVER ACTIVITIES USEFUL,
EASERA lroC SAY SPROF GLASS
GRAF ZEPPELIN WILL CARRY ROLLINS COLLEGE EDUCATOR
MANY MAP PORTFOLIOS EMPHASIZES SUCCESS OF
FOR WORLD HOP SOCIAL TRAINING
NAVY FURNISHES CHART ELIMINATES SELFISHNESS
Navigation Maps Cover Every Foot To Give Practice in Art of Living IsI

i

SPONSORS MAY FESTIVAL
First President Was Henry Frieze
to Whom the Hill Auditorium
Organ Is Dedicated
When the University School of
Music closed it's doors yesterday it
completed 50years as a separate
unit and becomes a part of the
University of Michigan in Septem-
ber.
The University Musical Society
was organized in 1879 and since
that time has carried on two lines
of musical endeavor, namely, in-
struction through the University
School of Music, and providing
concerts. This organization has
also sponsored the Choral Union
and the yearly May Festival. All
the functions of the Musical So-
ciety will continue, under the same
management as heretofore except-
ing the School of Music which,
while under the general direction
of the Society, will be subject to
the approval of the Board of
Regents.
The first president of the Society
was Henry Simonds Frieze to whom
the organ in Hill Auditorium was
dedicated. During his presidency
he was also head of the Latin de-
partment of the University. The
succeeding president was Professor
Alexander Winchell, also of the
University faculty whose famous
octagonal home was located on the
present site of Hill auditorium. In
1890, Professor Francis W. Kelsey
became president and served until
his death in 1927 when Charles A.
Sink came to the presidency which
was at this time made an active
office.
Has Had Three Directors
Three musical directors have
been in office since the beginning
of the School of Music. Calvin
Cady was the first person to act in
this capacity followed by Dr. A. A.
Stanley in 1889. Upon his death in
1921, Earl Vincent Moore was ap-
pointed acting director and in 1923
became musical director which post
he now holds.
Beginning this fal-l, there will be
two types of students, the matri-
culated and non-matriculated or
special students. The first class
must 'meet all the requirements of
the regularly enrolled student in
the University and will be candi-
dates for degrees of Bachelor of
Music and Master of Music and will
also be entitled to all the privileges
of the University as the League,
Union, Athletics, etc. The special
students are not candidates for
graduation and will include profes-
sional musicians from other cities
who come here for special work,
and who cannot devote all their
time to study, and younger stu-
dents not of university age who will
bear the sam relation to the Uni-
versity as pupils of the University
High School The regular tuition
fee of the University covers all ex-
cept the work in applied music,
which is greatly reduced from that
formerly paid.
Regular Faculty Continues
The faculty of the School of
Music has been appointed to the
University faculty as follows: Chas.
A. Sink, President; Earl V. Moore,
Musical Director, and Professors Al-

bert Lockwood, Theodore Harrison,
Samuel P. Lockwood, Palmer Chris-
tian, Hanns Pick, to assistant pro-
fessorships, James Hamilton, Mabel
Ross Rhead, Maud Okkelberg, A. J.
Whitmire, and to Instructorships
Nell B. Stockwell, May A. Strong,
Nora C. Hunt, Edith B. Koon, Mar-
tha Merkle Lyon, Donna Esselstyn,
Margaret MacGregor. Nicholas Fal-

of Ground To Be Traversed
in Circling Globe

x:. ::::; :;:;(By Associated Press)
The huge air liner Graf Zeppelin
was hitting a rapid clip as she sped
across the Atlantic on her second
voyage to the United States today.
At 7:30 this morning (eastern
time) she reported to the radio
d station at Casablanca, Morocco,
that she was 600 miles west of Gi-
Mlle. Maryse Bastie braltar.
Of France, has secured the wo- She was headed toward the Azor-
man's continuous flight record by S
staying aloft 26 hours and 46 min- es, but it was not certain whether
utes at Le Bourget air field. she would pass over them or would
skirt them on a northwesterly
course.
The last previous report was at
2 o'clock this morning, when the
dirigible reported her position to
and said that weather conditions
Report Showing Specialization of were "good."
Graduates, Places English,
Histor NextWASHINGTON, Aug. 2-On the
Graf Zeppelin flight around the
HAS 98 MORE THAN 1928 ~vorld which is to begin at Lake-!
hurst next week, the airship's pilotj
released yes- cabin will contain three portfolios
According to figures reisdys of maps, charts and guides to nay-
terday at the office of the Summer ogapsnchrshadyhe yde -
Session showing the department of igation furnished by the navy de-
specialization of students registered partment which will cover every
in the Graduate school, the educa- foot of land she may traverse from
tion department is the largest with the time she strikes the American
468 students, an increase of 98 over coast and until she leaves New
last year. The English department England for her final return to
with 119 is followed closely by the Germany.
history department with 109. The At the request of the Zeppelin
latter department records an in- company, the hydrographic office
crease of 26. of the navy, collected in two days
Mathematics, with 80 graduate a total of 120 maps, these includ-
students, is among the leaders. ing 62 aerial strike maps, the maps
The speech department has 75 of thirty-seven states, a relief map
graduates enrolled in its courses of the United States, and 20 navi-
and shows a gain of 22 over last gation charts. One portfolio con-
year.Sixty-two persons are special- tains lighthouse and radio beacon
izing in zoology. Other of the larg- guides, and new navigation tables
er groups are chemistry, botany, for mariners and aviators which
Latin and Greek, rhetoric, library are considered the last word in
science, physics, psychology, physi- their line.
ological chemistry, romance lan-
guages (increase of 23), sociology,
economics, hygiene, bacteriology,
geography, and German.
Those departments with only one
graduate student classified are art,
classical archaeology, physiology,
roentgenology, and semitics.

Valuab;e Aim in Preparing Boys
and Girls for Citizenship
Expressing his belief in the suc-
cess of the junior high school in its
program of social and citizenship
training, Prof. James M. Glass of
Rollins college in speaking at the
School of Education's week-end
conference yesterday, stated that
this type of school is effective in
breaking down the selfishness .of
children and accustoming them to
accept sacrifices.
The school holds its greatest in-
fluence in conducting extra-curri-
cular activities which are also
known as allied or collateral activ-
ities, he said. These activities com-
prise the second or objective factor
in training, coordinating agencies
in the secondary school, he ex-
plained, the other being the sub-
jective factor in which literature
and the social sciences are taught,
developing the attitude of mind, an
ideal which is to be translated into
action by the objective branch.
In a very great degree, Professor
Glass stated, the junior high school
has been able to' change the con-
sciousness of its pupils from a "my"
and "mine" attitude to "our," by
giving practice in the art of living,
its comparatively easy success being
attributed not to the youth of its
subjects, but to the degree of dif-
ference between the two ages.
'An activities pilogram relieves
the new professionally-minded
teachers of routine to do better the
work they are trained to do.' Pro-
fessor Glass said.
Stressing the importance of
placing responsibility on students
to make them realize that they are
a necessary part in an important
system, the speaker said that thc
home room is the "greatest institu-
tion of free self government, great

SONG HIT CAUSES E
RIOT IN CHELSEALEADER AE SGRGAESF
Hits and more hits and not a
home run in sight, however, in this1
case hits are not applicable to the
popular American sport-but, all.
came about through the song "hit" I S HEL ON IN ATE
-"Sonny Boy."'-C
The song,'Sonny Boy," made a LEADERS ARE SEGREGATED FOR
hit with Frank Reed, Chelsea, who ; PREVENTION OF
forthwith applied the appellation MORE RIOTING
to his young son. In a similar
manner, Irwin Wagner, also of MAINTAIN HEAVY GUARD
Chelsea, step-father of Reed, chris-
tened his pet dog, Sonny Boy.' ; Broken Windows in TwoCel;-Hlouses
The cognomen made a "hit" with:; Act as Silent Evidence of
both dog and boy and the twoi Convicts' Wrath
would respond when their "name"'
was called. Sometimes Wagnerl (By :Associated Prsess)
would get his stepson's son when LEAVENWORTH, Kan., Aug. 3.-
he called his dog which wasn't so Unrest among prisoners smouldered
bad, but when Reed called his son, under the surface here today, but
Wagner's dog would put in an ap- was held in check by stern measures
pearance. of prison authorities who announc-
When Wagner refused to change ed no further outbreaks were ex-
the dog's name, Reed extended his pected to follow yesterday's mutiny
arm and "hit" Wagner in the optic. in which one convict was wounded.
Justice Jay H. Payne in court yes- Leaders of the convict uprising
terday got across the final "hit" of were singled out and placed in
the series when he "hit" Reed's close confinement to prevent con-
pocketbook for $10 and costs, after tinued action.
Wagner hailed his step-son into j Under surface there was little
court on an assault and battery evidence of the spirit of the revolt
charge. which flamed yesterday but an un-

i

.i
;1

When last heard from both boy!
and dog were still "Sonny Boys.'I
TH. REED TO CONDUCE1
ROUND TABLE MEE1TING
Leaves for University of Virginia
Where He Will Lead Speaking
On American Democracy
TO CONTINUE TO EURIOPE.
Prof. Thomas H. Reed of the
political pcience department and
director of the bureau of 'govern-
ment left Ann Arbor yesterday af-
ternoon to go to Charlottsville, Pa.,I
where he will conduct a round tablel
at the University of Virginia dur-
ing the next two weeks.
The round table, sponsored by
the Virginia Institute of Public Af-
fairs, will have as its topic, "Dem-
ocracy as Operative in America."
Prof esor Reed is to be the leader.

dercurrent of unrest invaded the
institution. A heavy guard was
maintained throughout the day.
Broken windows in the two large
cell-houses flanking the main en-
trance were the only visible signs
of the damage wrought by the riot-
ing convicts who fought with their
guards yesterday and vented their.
feelinga by destroying prison prop-
erty.
Convicts Suffer
Real suffering again was ex-
perienced among the convict popu-
lation from the extreme heat which
was believed to have been a factor
in causing the yesterday's flare-tip.
Built to accomodate 2000 in-
mates, the prison houses more than
3700 convicts. Prison officials ex-
pressed a belief that over-crowding
was the underlying cause of the
outbreak.
Sanford Bates, superintendent of
Federal prisons, said in a statement
at Washington, that the congestion
in federal penal institutions had
resulted in a grave situation Ap-
I propriations from Congress were

in its simplicity, great in
selfishness-the voluntary
der of some selfish motive
common good."

its un-
surren-
to some

C
Z
a
S
T

REQUESTS_ORROM

The session next Monday will be needed, he said, to relieve the situa-
concerned with "The Nature of tion and to extend prison industries
Democracy," followed on Wednes- so that convicts could be put to
day with "Democracy as a Means of work.
Selecting Rulers," The third ses- Austin H. MacCormick assistant
sion of the round table will discuss ( superintendent of federal prisons,
"Democracy as a Means of Settling was ordered here to conduct the in-
Issues." vestigations into the mutiny.
Opening the second week of dis- Meanwhile a demonstration broke
cussion the subject of "Democra- out in the laundry. This was
cy and Administration" will be con- quelled without great difficulty
sidered. The last two meetings of and the men were locked up.
the series will study "Alternatives Rioting In Mess Hall
to Democracy: Monarchy," and The heaviest rioting occurred
"Alternatives to Democracy: Dicta- later when the first group of pris-
torship." An open forum on Tues- oners were brought into the mess
day, Aug. 6, will have as its topic, hall for the evening meal. Table
"Has the Majority a Right to ware was hurled around about the
Rule?" room and there was a general up-
Profesor Reed will not return to roar. Some of the convicts seizing
Ann Arbor before he sails for Ant- knives and forks for weapons while

TO HOLD CONVOCATION
The second All-University service
will be held in the Lydia Mendels-
sohn theater, Sunday at 8:00. The
service will be carried out accord-
ing to a definiteatheme built around
the famous story of Tolstoy and
named "Ressurection." The serv-
ice will include singing by the con-
gregation and by Mr. Theodore
Trost of the Congregational church.
Mr. Nichols of the Methodist
church will render the music.
Slides from the motion picture in-
dicating the philosophy graphically
will be shown while the message is
delivered by Allison Ray Heaps of
the Congregational church. This
type of service is new and offers
an opportunity of worship through
inspiration and thought.
BASEBALL SCORES
(By Associated Press)
American League
Philadelphia 11, Detroit 10.
Boston 3, Chicago 2-(10 innings.)
Cleveland 9, New York 8.
Washington 5, St. Louis 3. '
National League.
Cincinnati 3. New York 2.

The six meetings of the Univer-- Though applications for footban
sity's third annual Health Institute tickets are being refused at thet
series brought 228 different persons athletic offices the demand for'
to Ann Arbor during the summer rooms to be occupied during foot-
expressly to attend the health con- ball week-ends at the Union indi-F
ferences. The institute's sessions cates that the 1927 crowds will be
were open to all persons enrolled in matched this year.
the University in addition to those Applications for 100 more roomsN
paying the special fee for the se- than are available have already
ries. The gross attendance, those I been made for the week-end of
coming solely for the lectures, was November 9, when Harvard comes
368. to Ann Arbor, and it is likely that I
One hundred and fifty members hundreds more will be received. A
attended only one institute, 48 long waiting list is also in prospect
were at two, 17 at three, three at for the Ohio State game during
four, one at five, and nine indi- the October 18 week-end, applica-
viduals attended the entire session. tions to date being double the
Of these nine, there were three men building's capacity. Demands for
and six women. accommodations will also be beyondt
The number of nurses attending the Union's capacity on NovemberI
far exceeded any other profession 23, the date of the' Iowa game, only|
represented there being 143 nurses two rooms being left now for that]
enrolled. Of the other professions, date.
there were 41 members of depart- Expectations are that the Har- '
ments of health, eight food inspec- vard game, the outstanding battle
tors, seven nutrition workers, five on this '~year's schedule will bring
directors, and tuberculosis associa- to Ann Arbor even more visitors
tion members, instructors, superin- than attended the Illinois game
tendents of schools health super- last fall. At that time every avail-
visors. able room was filled and many
One hundred sixty-one of those were forced to go to nearby towns
attending came from Detroit, eight to obtain overnight accommoda-
from Flint, six from Lansing, tions. The unusual early demand
Northville 5, Pontiac 4, Battle Creek this year is being made largely by
4. Highland Park 3, Saginaw 2, Ann pastern visitors, although many

we~rn from New York on August 17.

others tore off legs of tables to use

[
1
T
C
t
I
k

While in Belgium, he will formally as clubs.
receive the Order of Leopold, re- Warden P. B. White appeared
cently conferred upon him by King and attempted to reason with the
Albert of Belgium. rioters, finally succeeding with the
On the Virginia trip, Dr. Reed i aid of guards, in getting them in-
was accompanied by Mrs. Reed and to the prison yard. The majority
son, Eugene. of the convicts went to their cells
voluntarily. Those who refused
SAILS TO EGYPT were driven into cell houses. by
guards armed with shot-guns.
There was pandemonium i h
Sailing from Boston promptly at!g T e wa s ae p in tlre
noon Sunday Mr. Enoch A. Peter-j two big cell houses as prisoners tore
non ofUniv y o. EMchian er off fixtures from the cell galleries,
son of University of Michigan Nearsmsd widg prd oA
East Expedition, will leave for Eng- smashed windoh3, pried loose
lan onhi wa t Egpt hee h Ibricks which they hurled at the
land on his way to Egypt where heguards and fought hand to hand
p la n s to ta k e u p th e w o rk as D i- ! u t h ,t h eurtkneprs
r f the irity with their keepers
recorof hUniversitv Dig and I

Camp

p at Karanis in the province

of the Fayoum.
Peterson has been connected with
the University Expedition for the
last three years, serving last sea-
son as director of the operations.
In England it is his plan to com-
plete the most of his preparations'
and then continue on to Egypt in
the early part of September after

ROAD NEARS COMPLETION
(By Associated Press)
SAGINAW, Aug. 3.-Construction
work on both ends of the Saginaw-
Bay river road is virtually finished
and only a three mile gap remains
in the road, which will probably be
completed by Oct. 15, according to
an announcement made here by

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