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February 19, 1924 - Image 1

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1924-02-19

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LfA~r i an







y BoothTo
Sinimplify Vote

'Wm~iflflr lan naurr r-

i lirtuaarmn surn


IiUMIJIIIL~bUU J~ T Daily will operate a voting iNIL b l11 'IH V NIMA
IN V Jol thewcampus today for the1AILLTJ LH L uu,3I A M
e U tr on those Prohibtint yend-n
sere their choice in the nation-
n iti'i t!,t is being carried on by theC__"___
AND BUSINISS I Ivinoth will be stationed n frot HOLSFE CONCERT SERIES
9 ol:k this morning until 3 o'clock I
tie tditonm and for repeal. The vote ofn
EntiretPrsnWith extem Fl le hiMu 'y mmbers is also wanted one Great Playing Shown As Mather's Men Compositions of Mozart, Mendelssohn,
' tAtnnext t aiiecknownor one of the above by signng Fight Uphill Battle Only to 1 Chopin, Rachmaninoff, on
Anouncem in the respective column. Lose By Poor Pass Evening's Program
Action taken ou the p rt f.the fI '
ul of the °literar y cllee suiiui MMichigan lost her first basketball Coming as a ntiting close to a most
-- ntrtthean sc emicnet Rs-
arodfafive year c.. i n cure EXP~rU~hu RUI game in the Yost field house when saon Josef Lhevinne, conert s,
riculumin Letters and iness d!the Indiana quintet nosed her out by Sian pianist, assisted by his wife, Rs-
ministration-upon t esa mssi d a single tally last night, 23-22, the ian Lhevinne, gave a thoroughly art-k
under the samu i giulat. s the LE T DES10 JWolverines dropping to sixth place in istic and musicianly performance inhet
other combined curricula. HHTadtimls ngt head- x
This will allow uss e to tale a the Conference standing. Hill adtrila st night. rThe ausd-i--.
nce was large and by far the most N 'L
three year course in the litrary col After playing an uphill battle for enthusiastic that has been seen this - -
lege and then to eiroln both die 1i- i ffling, Fokker Airplane Engineer, the greater part of the contest, the season. Edwin Denby, '96L
erary college and the Swol e( Bu- Wll Give Illustrated Taik Michigan five finally forged j.o the Mr. Lhevinne, whose sterling music-
iness Administratoi fer sD At Union front and seemed well on their way lanship a-nd unassuming masteryhs yesterday as Secretary of the Navy, to
Bachelor of Arts degr r on c c- to victory and part ownership to sec- ranked him in the highest esteem of yete Pret e ay,'t"
pletion of the flrt y the -H MAN FLIGHT THROUGH THE ond place, when a long shot by Lor- d save the President embarrassment
rriculum of, Busintfs:) Administration. AGES" SUBJECT OF LECTTURF r , nin owr, lcdtl the public, left nothing to be desire I
riuu o uinn nnittn GS SBET FLCTlEber, Indiana forward, placed the is n stng'srgr .Hfawes It was the culmination of charges
' in last nights program. His flawless wt asebencrulmina tiohargnies
Uniform Ni oberig System ;_itors one point to the good, and they technique, remarkable sense of rhythm that have been brought by the United
AArdshrian Van MufflingConsultingsucceeded in holding the ball for the d , States Senate against Mr. Denby's con-
a general re-numberngofalA aen an uf ,o nremaining half minute of play. androsoiengss wl s theasower and nection in the Teapot Dome scandal.
Aeouto expressiveness ofihis phrasing, con- _______________
in the literary college uner an L.~ gneer for the Fokker Airplane or- Haggerty Stars ! stantly excited the admiration of his
plan was also adopted by th1 .iacult°. nization of Holland and a pIonee in George Haggerty, Michigan's stellar audience.
According to this plan, courses i n*trethe aviation field will give an illus- basket-shoter, was again the indivi- Chopin Delights iearers
various departments will be nOiiiibeicd irated lecture of a non-technical nat- dual star of the game, accounting for In Chopin's "Polonaise in F sharp
in the same mannr,. thus bringing tofive baskets, all of them bordering on minor," Mr. Lhevinne seemed to have0
about a uniform nmberi syi lre on aeronautics at 7:30 o'clock the sensational. Kipke and Doyle found the best medium through which
bied curriculum follow Resolve nion. Mr. Van Muffling has spec- ments and Deng figured in the scoringto the keyboard. This composition
ThIat the faculty apxrve tie estag ialized in the aeronautical field since with one basket and the only two was played in an inspired manner, the'
lishment of a to azied curt iculumm in its beginning and has collected a large fouls accrued by the Wolverines. variety and extraordinary prismatic Fans Hear Michigan-Indiana Contest
Letters and B inrss sAMimnistrationi number of curious and interesting Entering the second hair thre2 tone coloring compelling one to listen Results Play by Play from
-upon the sre ha and unduer ie i fats about the first birdmen. points behind, Michigan grimly set to the music itself and to delight in it Station WCBC
same regulations as the other co i The subject of his talk will be about to overtake the Mann proteges. The bright light of the evening's per-
bined curricula, provded that stK Human Flight Through the Ages". Lorber shot a basket for the invaders, formance was the rendition by Mr RADIO APPARATUS LOCATED
dents who have completwl in the Co -He will trace the history of flight making the score 13 to 8. Deng was and Mrs. Lhevinne of Rachmaninoff's' iEIN B ID N
lege of Literature, edence, and l trom the earliest record to the pres- fouled on an attempt to shoot under "IdENI"ERINpianosBTisG
Second Suite" for two pao.Tn
Arts 90 ,hours,, cl:iinnb the Ucou u T day, illustrating with slides saow- the basket and brought Michigan's composition vibrant withiationaer
prescribed for admisiaon tth hooi ang many of the early anortive desIgns total to 10 points, making good on coo dsitin irnth thrtonaghfer- Thousands of Michigan and Indiana
of Business Admii tration, with at dating back several hundred years, both tries. Haggerty swished the v a str r fans were enabled to hear the play
least one and one-uthird tiina as many as well as a detailed account of Prof. net for a neat shot and Kipke oow- 1 was given a masterly reading and well - fay ealed theae la y
points as lms io ur ss epermitted to Langley's work and present day dcev- j ed with another basket, bringng the ib. play detail o the l n.h
register in both col iege and :whoot t:e!opment. Maize and Blue past Indiana for the ists.;dnwen The Dai broadcasted te on
receiv@ the degree of Bzsch -or of Art: Mr. Van Muffling has the most com- first time in the .game, the score reaa- Briliant Coodiaton test from radio broadcasting station
tn the completion of the fir-t year of plete collection of aviation slides In ing 14-13. r t n e n o ton WCBC of the electrical engineering
the curriculum in I3usin s Adniiuis- the country. The pictures cover the . Work Smoother Isodction t performersat all deCorte eleri cal sgner
tration, amounating at, least 30 se- development of human flight. from .The Wolverines seemed to work existed betweenthe'porers at t e ttpon calls wr
mester hours. Archytas, 400 B. C. to the first cross- ! smother in this period, Deng followingof timones andthorough mastery of her minutes after the gamioende compi-
In this sae connectio,. the ifollow- ing of the English Channel in 1910. Kipke with a nice basket after he hal instrument was responsible to large menting the officials on the quality of
ing action was taken to provide for Many of his slides are reprouctions dribbled from the side of the court. iegree for the spontaneous applause the reception.c
those students now in collge: Stu- of unpublished photographs showing Logan then got lose, follow:ng Lor- the aforementioned number. These calls included a long distance
dents register'ad in the literary college the more successful attempts or the ber's long shot. Hagerty sent the Hyssgmk
before July ., 1924 (the prexe t liter- last century. ball through the net for another bas- Huay iany psy Airsn y igt the listeners said they were abe wto
ary students) and not enrolling on the Mr. Van Muffling has made a spec- I ket, but Sponsler made a prettey shot musical aste and imagination brought follow every moment of the gametover
combined curriculum may, wih the 'al study of airline development and 'making the score 17-18. Hagerty mth air The romrietor of The United
approval of the a ho l of Dum-Iess comercial aviation. then made the most thrilling basket the program to a close. tear Te iro r or Te Utiited
Administration, take 24 Hours in that At the conclusion of his lecture of the game when he shot the ball that< large crowd ha s assembled in
school to count toards the A. B de - Mr. Van Muffling, will answer any hoverIis head while dribbling away Colton Outlines ha store and heard the game clearl I
gree. question in regard to aeronautics, from the basket.trh te and-eaktegamenr
Four General Groups Michigan seemed to have a safe Russ Relief g' No further points have yet been h tar
The plan aopted to bring about a = lead but Lorber tossed one in from frth.
general renulner n s Rsl ed Alalos hlfth cort adIic-a from.
That age a rg M: Reeoled, amIIRflIost half the court, and Michgan's E. T. Colton, of New York city, for- The game was transmitted by means
Thae gnsi ,leg bering of ali lead dwdled to one point. Lo- mer member of the American Re- of a direct wire through from tl
courses in at's 1 ge iWead iM ~hjgan then grabbed the ball from a me- I lief administration in Russia, who is press box ,in Yost field house to the
spring for pubil ion n the nxt ain- f-- Ilee under the basket and placed ndi- Inow traveling in this country m the 'radio station located in the Engineer-
nouncement, In acurdance with the LLana in the lead with a clean shot. interests of the American Student ing building. The technical operation
following paWith the score 21-20 against them, the ndship fund, talke yesterday of the plant was in the hands of Mr.
The course offered shall be divided Prof. William A. Frayer of the hist- Michigan courteers put a valiant noon to a group of students and fac- E. E. Dreese, of the electrical engi-
into four groups: Introductory, iter- j ory department has consented to act struggle to regain the lead. Twice noty grs o s student c Ereesede ofrte eL. A ngi-
mediate, for undergraduates, and pri-' as chairman of the Hobbs-Slosson de- the ball was brought down the court cooperation here on the campus with '24E, and L. N. Holland, grad.
marily for graduates. The numbers I bate on the Bok Peace Plan which 'but the attempts to score proved fut- the nation-wide drive for this n. During the intermission between
from 1 to 30 shall Ut reser'eud for , will be held at 18 o'clock Thursday ile. He outlined the needs of the Intel- halves a short program of University
freshman courses; 31 to 100 for inter- night in Natural Science auditorium. Two minutes of play remained but Ictual classes in Russia and other news was broadcasted by the radio de-
mediate courses ; i to 200 for ad- Prof. Preston Slosson of the history Michigan refused to concede victory countries of Eastern Europe and ex- partment of The Daily. Through the
vancea Cura-c'; and 21t t 0 for department will defend the affirmative to Indiana. Haggerty, dodging two nEurouadhexpn rtesyof The DilygnTehnghthei
graduate cou ses of the resolution that the United States men, dribbled and shot the ball to the campaign now being carried on cphone was used throughout the work,
Polia. cormna BuIits Admin- adopt the proposals of the Bok scheme, Doyle, who was in the corner. With by the universities of this country This was the second basketball game
istraton ad s.>.og' shll be as- while Prof. William Herbert Hobbs of Parker close on his heels, Doyle drib- to give aid to foreign students. to be broadcasted from Station WCBO.
signe Indopendent conum 'ensets the geology department will argue the bled twice, then sent the ball through The Student council comittee, ap- Complete telegraphic reports of the
of numbers. The same shall he done negative. I the net with a one hand toss and ! pointed at the last meeting to investi- game at Purdue Saturday night will
in the case of pilo)1x1 sad psyhol- This debate is the second public scored what were destined to be gate the feasibility of sucn cooper- be transmitted, it is planned, and in
ogy; also rI'tevi anhljourraism. I meeting of the local League of Nations Michigan's last ponts. With a mmin-gate theream oft sud ent be asitedisuneyad sa-l
Chemiry sli U ern:0jaoy e ::a: sys- Non-Partisan association, an organiza- ute and a half left, Michigan pursued aon hereamong the student body, case the Purdue university radiosta-g
tern m i rouiAg, v H K i caprivike of tion of faculty men and students de- the only proper course left open to was present at the gathering. y tion sends out details, rebroadcasting
overlaying It alse ),.oin soi metvriod ivoted to a study of international ques- them, namely to stall for time. mDallas, Txse. 8-h igt Ocay s be atthem program are t.mwin
of discriminating commses Of various tions of the day. The first event wasp For fully a minute the Wolverines Dallasd ATexasdeb . 18.-Tet,9 righs Ofas of tdhe program retmain
natures the address delivered by George W. gave a splendid exhibition of passing, ,reverend Alexander C. Garret, 91 yearsiplans for t roram withi
lie loy l Seinester Wickersham last November. keeping the ball safe in their posse- IoA, presiding bishop of the protestanti the next few days to try for more long
So f as ei, .lit*1w odd ituilers In Thursday night's contest, each sion, when one act, insignificant in episcopal church in America and Bis- distance ecoris, and the exact time of
shall be v' me "itucdrcourses, debater will be allowed a half hour in itself, paved the way for the Indiana hop of the Dallas diocese, died sud- broadcasting will be announced, it is
even nu( to UzS ol he econd which to present his principal argu- victory. A bad pass was made, and denly tonigt in his cottage. expected, today or tomorrow.

semeste- Courses offered UotX se- ments and a five minute rebuttal of his Lorber snatched up the ball. He fak-
rmeste:s shal be °the same number. opponent's speech. Both speakers are ed a pass, dodged, then dribbled. He Le earA ndwH op vie In
Sumn r c'r's id-Alal With winter well-known students of world affairs. 1 stopped short at the center of the j 1 1 et
course' a bllbear t e nsa nwimber;. Professor Slosson was assistant court, faked another pass, then shot February G argoyle O ut Today
sumn z ours costutg paoflibrarian of the American peace com- the ball straight for the basket. The
winter w sall bar i same mission at Paris in 1919 and is inti- ball struck the backboard, and dropp-
~r fl A dd- r tl i ta with thr ovi insed through the neeting counting twoj


Professor Hobbs Says Graduate Left
Post to Relieve President of
The personal integrity and good
faith of Edwin Denby, '96L, in his deal-
ings concerning the lease of the Teapot
Dome oil reserve lands were strongly
defended by three members of the fac-
ulty who gave out statements to Thc
Daily yesterday following the news of
the resignation of Mr. Denby from his
position as Secretary of the Navy.
One of them believes that the bring.
ing about of the lease of the lands wal
a serious mistake on the part of Mr
Denby, another that people should nt
pass judgment before hearing all th
evidence, and the other that the form-
er secretary resigned merely to re-
lieve the President of embarrassment.
"I do not believe that the people of
the United States have a right to be-
lieve from the testimony presented in
connection with the Teapot Dome oil
scandal that Secretary Denby acted
from a corrupt motive," said Prof.1
Thomas H. Reed of the political sci-I
ence department. I do think, though,
that Mr. Denby made a very serious
mistake in bringing about the leasing
of these lands to private companies.
Rheed Says Resignation inevitable
"The fact that the former-secretary
of the Navy continued to uphold his
policy and to say that he would do
the same thing another time after
steps had been taken by the adminis- i
tration to revoke these leases, wasl
bound to bring some definite action,
it is for this reason that I considered
Secretary Denby's resignation inevit-
Continued on Page 2

President Does Not Make Attitud
Clear on Question; Attorney
General Silent
Washington, Feb. 18.-(By A. P.)-
The resignation of Edwin Denby, '961
as secretary of the Navy to be effectiv
March 10 was received and accepte
by President Coolidge today.
Tendered voluntarily by the secre
atry for fear.his remaining might "it
crease the embarrassment" of th
president and as an outgrowth of th
senate inquiry into the 'leasing of nava
oil lands, the resignation marks th
first break in the cabinet which M
Coolidge took over intact upon tli
death of President Harding.
Exbresses Regret
Expressing regret in accepting th
resignation President Coolidge declpa
ed in a letter to the naval secretar
that "you will go with, the knowledg
that your honesty and integrity hav
not been impugned."
Mr. De-nby on the other hand in
formed the chief executive that "
will always be a gratifying thought t
me that neither you nor any one els
at any time advised me to resign."
Although the action of the naval sec
retary at once started a flood of run
ors concerning the probability of othe
resignations, assistant secretar
Roosevelt whose name has been link
ed with that of Mr. Denby in the o
leasing cases declared that he had no
No Successor Yet
As for the question of a successc
to Mr. Denby it was stated authoritat
ively that this had received little con
sideration by the president.
Washington, March 18, 1924.-Re
newed demands for the resignation c
attorney-general Daugherty are ri
ceiving serious consideration amoni
officials high in the administration.
The attorney general himself is nc
now inclined to leave the cabinet un
less he is requested to do so direct]
by President Coolidge. The attitud
of the President has not yet been mad
entirely clear. It was indicated tc
night that some developments migi
follow tomorrow's cabinet meeting.
Pressure on Resignation
During the past 24 hours inceea
ing pressure has been brought to bea
to convince Mr. Coolidge that he shoul
entirely clear his administration c
those who have come under attack i
the o.l industry. It has been pointe
out to him that with oe°i etary P.:nt
out, mary of the critics of the die
credited Fall leasing policies pendin
in the senate will give opportunil
for a comprehensive assault on ti
whole record of the present depar

Will Speak at

Annual Washington's!
Convocaton n


Dr. Livihgston Farrand, president of
Cornell University, and a distinguish-i
ed psychologist and anthropologist
will come to Ann Arbor next Friday1
to deliver the annual Washington's
birthday convocation address at 10:30C
o'clock in Hill auditorium. February
22 is an official holiday and no Uni-
versity classes will be held on that
"The Difficult Task of Self .Govern-
ment" is Dr. Farrand's subject.
Dr. Farrand received his bachelor's
degree from Princeton in 1883 and his
master's degree in 1891 from the1
same institution. I-Ic studied medicine'
at Columbia where he was awarded
his degree in 1891, subsequently study-
ing at Cambridge and at the Univer-
sity of Berlin. From 1893 to 1903, he
taught psychology at Columwa and
from 1903 to 1914, was professor of
In 1914, he became president of the
University of Colorado, a post which
be held for five years until he accept-
ed an invitation to become chairman
of the central committee of the Am-
erican Red Cross in 1919. He was,

i ment of justice.
Mr. Daugherty has repeatedly de-
clined to talk about details of the
criticism leveled at him but he is un-
derstood to take the position that the
effort to drive him out of office is a
subject which could well be taken up
for discussion by the cabinet.
Scientifically trained college men
I are wanted by the United States Pat-
ent office. One hundred examiners



numb ;,ur e a
wise ' a- ltters e mubters
whate ,ba e c lyt in as-
signi,'.. these nw nu r a first
gap, s uid he -r fo t f re n-
sertio, s our e c the same
type. es m be
given - :' :: n na's a ' mned
The r.mhb ing ea dartment
shall ' trar
for hi d be-
fore b y 't Y
.U '..m LIa ...

maey acquainue wi tie pruV6 s
of the Versailles treaty and the League
of Nations covenant. Professor Hobbs
is the author of "The World War: Its
Causes and 'Consequences" and has
long been interested in international
"Is telling who you are, where
you are and what you have to offer
-if nobody knows who you are
pr what you do-there is no busi-

points and victory for Indiana. With
the score 23-22, the winners held the
ball for the last half minute.
Michigan Indiana
Haggerty LF Logan {
Henderson RF Lorbera
Doyle C Parker,
Deng IG SponslerI
Kipke RG Alward I
Field Goals, Michigan, Haggerty 5,1
Doyle 2, Kipke 2, Deng; Indiana, Lo-4
gan2, Lorber 4, Sponsler 4. Michigan1
4. Free throws, Michigan, 2; In-
diana, Parker, Logan, Sponsler. ,
Substitutions, Michigan, McWood forE
Hendersan; Indiana, Bordner for
Ti. ln o lo _V. lnn f 7 ~s

Leap Year has furnished the in- Frequent references will be made
spiration for the February number of throughout the magazine to tie J-Hop
Gargoyle, scheduled to appear on the and its attendant functions. Among
these will be wo poetry selections
campus this morning. The editors "The Return of thesop" and "Jun-
ci the campus humor publicaton for fops."
promise a magazine this month in In rhyme, sketch and prose, how-
which good use is made of the one' ever, the editors say the Februaryi
year in four when the maid proposes. 1garg will be dominated by the spirit
In four colors Halsey Davidson, '25,; of Leap Year. Gargoylius himself,
has drawn his conception of woman's purveyor of campus humor, will be
pursuit of nman which will serve as depicted as fleeing from a proposal.
the cover for the Leap Year garg.
Albert T. Peck, '25, whose signa urej CUMMINGS GIVES TALK
will appear on the frontispiece has 1
chosen as the subject of his (irawing
"Michigan, 1928". The drawing will At a meeting of the Exchange club
held last might in the Union, Dr. IT. H.

elected his present position in1921. are to be added to the staff at Wash-
In addition to his many distinctions ington. College men are wanted for
as an educator, Dr. Farand has won ) these positions because of the high-
prominence as director of the workIn Igrade scientific knowledge requird for
preventing and treating tuberculosis ' the examination fo the patent appli-
in France during the World war and cations.
as an active oficer in many public The civil service examination which
health organizations in this country. the applicant must pass incluces
He is author of "The Basis of Amer- I such subjects as are pursued by the
ican History" and a frequent contr=- graduate of a scientific college or
butor to psychological and anthro- technical school. In addition to
pological publication. physics, mathematics, and a reading
knowledge of scientific French or
jGerman an examination in the reading
.Book TO Lecture l of mechanical drawings is required
On Rome Tonightas well as a familiarity with the ap-
Se plied sciences in the field of mechan-
-_ics, mechanical arts, industrial arts,
Prof. A. E.' Boak, of the history de- and processes and applied chemistry.
partment, will deliver a lecture at 8 The entrance salary is $1860, begin-
o'clock tonight in room D, Alumni I ning with July 1, 1924, and increases
Memorial hall upon "Municipal Life in salary are provided for )y pro-
in the Roman Empire." The talk will motions from time to time up to
be illustrated by slides. _ I $5,000 a year. The positions are un-
trite tt £t.fl f .

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