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November 11, 1924 - Image 1

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 11-11-1924

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

I

THE WEATHER
PROBABLY COLDER
TODAY

Sirz!an

~'aiA

MEMBEI
ASSOCIAT
PRESS

XXXV. No. 43

EIGHT PAGES

ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 11, 1924

EIGIT PAGES

PRICE,

.,,
_...

III

ER DENOUNCES
ID OL

c

i

Hayden Praises Senator Lodge
As Great American Statesman

i
(

Represented Spirit of a Previous1
Age; Was an Influential
Leader

IN COM3UNICATION
OSEVELT DID NOT
FT POSITION

OTATIONS CITED

"How Could He and Mr. Lodge Discuss
Article X before it Existed1"7
Yale Economist Asks
Denunciations of the attempts ofl
Mrs. Douglas Robinson to portray
her brother, Theodore Roosevelt, as
an opponent of a League of Nations,
is the essence of an open communica-
tion to The Daily prinmed below, by
Dr. Irving Fisher of Yale university
who recently spoke in Ann Arobr in.
behalf of the League under the aus-
pices of the League of Nations Non-
Partisan association. He declares
after quoting from Roosevelt concern-
ing a League of Nations that Mrs.
Robinson is "missing a golden oppor-
tunity rightfully to claim for Mr.
Roosevelt priority over Mr. Wilson
for the credit of being the first pro-
tagonist for the League idea among
statesmen."
Statements "3lisleadinig"
Dr. Fisher's letter is in answer to
an interview with Mrs. Robinson
printed in The Daily and copied byt
some eastern papers in which she
said that Dr. Fisher's statements con-
cerning her brother are "misleading."
Mrs. Robinson was in Ann Arbor the
Saturday and Sunday preceding elec-'
tion and spoke at the Whitney
theater in behalf of the Republican
party.
The communication follows:
To the Editor:
In reply to Mrs. Douglas Robinson's
statement concerning President Roos-
evelt's attitude on the League of Na-I
tions, I find nothing to show that Mr.,
Roosevelt ever said anything incon-1
sistent with the quotations from him
in my "League or War?" or in my
book, "America's Interest in World,

In commenting on the death of
Senator Henry Cabot Lodge, veteran
member of the United States Senate,
Prof. J. R. Hayden of the political
science department stated that he
knew of no member of the present
senate who could ever fill the place
occupied for so" many years by Sena-
tor Lodge, in quite the same manner
as he had filled it.
"Senator Lodge represented the
spirit of a previous age," declared the
professor, "and as the leader of the
old guard in the Republcian party for
many years he holds a unique place in
the annals of the Grand Old Party."
Recognizing that Senator Lodge
was one of the oldest members in the

senate, having been in that body since
1893 when he was first elected to rep-
resent the people of Massachusetts,
Professor: Hayden also pointed out
that he was a historian of consider-
able distinction to which he added his
own personal estimation of the sena-
tor 'as "one of America's leading
statesmen during therpast three
decades."
"The most spectacular stand ever
taken by him" he stated. "was his
bitter fight against the Treaty of
Versailles and the League of Nations
during the three years directly fol-
lowing the World War.
"As a final tribute to him," he con-
cluded, "one may truthfully say that
for thirty years Senator Lodge was
one of the most influential members
of the Senate and a great leader." j

Sousa And His Band To Play
Thursday In Hill Auditorium,

Several Soloists to Aid in Presenting
Next Extra Concert Number
of Season
Lieutenant-Commander John Philip
Sousa and band of 100 players will1
present the next number on the Extra
Concert series in Hill auditorium on
Thursday night. Sousa and his band
have appeared several times before in
Ann Arbor.
In addition to the usual band num-
bers several soloists will appear. Miss
Nora Fauchald, soprano, who sang,
also last year, Robert Gooding, saxo-

phone; John Doan, cornet; and
George Carey xylophone, will be on
the program.
The Sousa organization is to play
in Detroit first and will come here as
the next stop on its annual tour. It
is expected that Sousa will play sev-
eral of his popular marches as en-
cores and also "The Victors" as he
has done in the past performances in
Ann Arbor. '
A few single tickets for this con-
cert are still to be had at the School
of Music.
(Continued on Page Two.)
-- ---- -

EDUCATION LACKS
AMERiCAN SPIRIT9,
DECLARES KINLEI
STUDENTS NOT BROUGHT INTO
INTIMATE ACQUAINTANCE
WITH GOVERNMENT
COURSES NARROW
Professionalism and Efficiency are
Predominating College Studies-
Says Illinois Head
Chicago, Nov. 10. (By A. P.)-Amer-
ican education is failing to make
clear to the student a knowledge of
the spirit of America, David Kinley,
president of the University of Illinois
and of the National Association of
State Universities told the association
at its .annual meeting here today.
"One test of the soundness of an
educational system we are told," said
President Kinley, "is that it must be
in intimate correspondence with
our form of government.' Ours fails
in that test because our notion of
what constitutes education for citi-
zenship is acquaintance with the
mechanism of government rather
than knowledge and love of the essen-
tial character or spirit of the nation.
In the humanities we are now train-
ing for teaching and research instead
of educating in an all around way. In
other words we have injected the pro-
fessional or efficiency spirit and aim
into these subjects.
"Men andtwomen educated in a pro-
gram of studies whose aim is effi-
ciency are capable of giving valuable
advice to procedure in matters of pub-
lic policy after the policy has been'
established. They are not ordinarily
good advisors in determining what is
a wise policy. Their horizon is too
limited.
"The greatest criticism of our pres-
ent educational policy is not produc-
ing the so-called all around educated
man who may be looked to as a lead-
er of public opinion and policy on the
general matters of society's life."
PLACEEXTR IOW

TWO IHUNDRED MEN
OPEN UNION DRIVE
FOR LIFEMEMBERS
MESSER AND CAVANAUGH SPEAK
TO MEN ON EVE OF
CAMPAIGN
OFFER LOVING CUP
Teams Will Call On Students at Homes
To Explain Cost Of
Membership
More than two hundred men will
start soliciting today for life mem-
berships in the Union membership
drive and will continue an intensive
campaign for three days. All men
students who are not life members
of the Union will be visited by these
men and invited to sign the member-
ship pledge.
A meeting of all members of the
teams was held last night at the
Union for final instructions. Harry G.
Messer, '26, charman of the drive
spoke to the men and explained tr
method of working which is to be
used and Thomas Cavanaugh, '27L,
president of the Union, also gave a
short talk.
Each team has been assigned defi-
nite territory to cover and they will
call upon rooming houses and fra-
ternity houses to talk to non-life
members. A quota of 1400 new mem-
bers is hoped to be reached by Thurs-
dcay night when the drive closes.
The men will explain the cost of
becoming a life member in their
rounds of the houses and the advant-
ages that accrue from membership.
E The cost of a life membership for a
student in school is $50, payable at
once or in installments of $10 a year.
If the membership is taken out while
the student is still in school or within
one year after graduation the price
will be $50, if taken out later it is
$100,
A cup has been offered by Otto Hans,
'OOL, of the Ann Arbor Press, for the
man getting the largest number of
subscriptions and there will also be a
banquet for the entire nineteen teams
if the quota. of 1400 is reached. In
addition, the highest team will be
made the guests of honor at one of
the Union dances, pobably the night
of the Iowa game.
The team captains who will lead
the drive are John Long, '27, Harry
In. Haynie, '26, Elliot Chamberlir4,
'27, Robert Johnston, '27, George
Stanley, '27E, Raymond M. Read, '27,
John M. Halstead, '27E ,Calvin Patter-'
son, '27, Smith Cady, '27, F. L. Mullins,
'27, F. K. Schoenfeldt, '27E, Samuel
Lapp, '27, Rudolph Bostelman, '27,
Carlos Kelly, '27, Harry B. Koenig,
'26, Herman Hoek, '27E, Walte Berg-'
er, '27E, Frank Blymer, '27E, James
F. Boyer,'27
Y. W.C.A. To Hold
Annual Sale Of
Poppies Today '
Several hundred people have volun-
teered to help in -the annual sale of
poppies for Armistice Day starting
at 7:30 o'clock. this morning. Mem-
bers of the Girl Reserves made the
17,000 poppies which are to be sold by
the city Y. W. C. A. and the American

Medical Society
Will Initiate

Burton Improves,
Doctors Announce
President Marion L. Burton's phys-
cians gave out the following bulletin
at 8 o'clock last night: "President
Burton had a very good day today."
An unconfirmed report current on
the campus yesterday stated that the
President had suffered a slight, re-
lapse Sunday, spending a restless
night. He was completely recovered
from that attack last night however.
Deans Decree No
Vacation Today
Classes will not, be dismissed today
to allowstudents to participate in the
observance of Armistice day. The
DeansHofnthe colleges and schools of
the University decided at their last
meeting that a dismissal of classes
today would cause an unnecessary
break in the work of students.

121

Mrs Robinson says: "Mr. Rooseveft'
did outline suggestions for a possible
League of Nations both in 1910 and
in 1914 but as the World War prog-
ressed he became more and more con-
vinced of the difficulty of the prac-
tical application of a league.
No Change Indicated
I think I have read everything
which Mr. Roosevelt ever wrote on
the subject (including his Nobel
Peace Prize Essay, May 5, 1910; The
Independent, May 12, 1910; The World
rar: Its Tragedies and Its Lessons;1
The Outlook, September 9, 1914; N. Y.
Times 1914, Sept. 27, Oct. 4, Oct. 11.
Oct. 18; "Utopia or Hell;" The In-
dependent, Jan. 4, 1915; America and1
the World War, 1915; The Great Ad-
venture, 1919; The League of Nations,
The Metropolitan Magazine, January.
1919; Kansas City Star, January 13,
1919.)
I have gathered every reference I
could from all sources from which I
could obtain them, including Mrs.
Robinson, and not only do I not find
any evidence that Mr. Roosevelt
shifted his position but, on the con-
trary, repeated assurances from him
that he had not.
For instance: "In ay book already
alluded to, published nearly four
years ago under the title, 'America
and the World War,' there will be
found what so far as I know is the
most feasible plan for actually put-
ting into effect such a League of Na-
tions to enforce peace. What I
therein wrote on the subject is sound
doctrine today." (p. 195, Great Adven-
ture.),
This book was published in 1919'
and the preface is dated November 6,
1918, just two months before Mr.
Roosevelt died.
Nearly a 'Blessing'
Again:N"The scheme which still
seems to me most likely to prove feas-I
ible and beneficial in action is thatI
which I ga,-e in outline four years
ago in the little volume called 'Amer-
ica and the World War. (The Metro-
politan Magazine, January, 1919.)
Even later than the above article
which appeared the very month of
Mr. Roosevelt's death was his editorial
in the Kansas City Star (January 13,
1919) dictated January 3, three days
before his death in which he said:
"Mr Taft has recently defined the
purposes of the League and the limi-
tations under which it would act, in
a way that enables most of us to say
we very heartily agree in principle
(Continued on Page Four.)

I RA LLTO MORR~iOW
Bursley, Little, Connable Will Speak
.To glass; Refreshments Will
Be Served
PREPAREIFOR GAMES
Sophomore literary students will
hold their first pep meeting of the
year at 8:15 o'clock tomorrow in the
Union assembly hall. This rally will
take the form of a smoker with the
purpose of arousing class spirit for
the coming encounter with the Fresh-
men in the Fall games the morning
before the Iowa football game on
November 22. This announcement was
made yesterday by W. B. Crosby, '27,
chairman. of the sophomore literary
social committee
Speeches will be given by Joseph
A. Bursley, dean of students, George
E. Little, varsity field coach, Alfred
B. Connable, '25, presidient of the
Student council, and George K. Hut-
chins, '27, president of the sophomore
literary class. Between the speeches
the crowd will be led in cheers, and
music- will be furnished by an or-
chestra made up of class members.
Following the program cider and
doughnuts will be served and cigar-
ettes will be furnished. Music and
other entertainment will feature the
remainder of the program.
There will be no admission chargel
for the smoker and all sophomore lit-I
crary students are urged to attend.

SELL DIRECTORY
ON CAMPUS TOAYl

Galens, honorary junior medicalI
society, has elected twelve students
to the organization as active members
and one faculty man as honorary
member. The initiation and banquet
will be held at the Union, November
24.
Dr. R. C. Hills, of the department
of internal medicine was elected to
honorary membership. Wesley G.
Reed, George R. Beck, Charles L.
MacCallum, Robert J. Cooper, Fran-
cis L. McPhail, James L. Nelson, N.
Eugene Lacy, Ralph G. Hubbard,
Kenneth B. Babcock, Fred W. Thomas,
W. B. Mitchell, and Robert R. Clark
,are the juniors elected to active mem-
bership.
Stop Union Sale;
Of Train Tickets
Today is the last day that repre-
sentatives of the Ann Arbor railroad
will be at the Michigan Union to sell
tickets on the specials to Columbus
for next Saturday. After today tickets.
will have to be purchased at the Ann
Arbor depot.
The fare is $6.00 for the round trip
this year, the same as was charged
two years ago. A lower berth for the,
round trip will cost $6.75 and an upper
$6.00. Day "Pullman accommodations1
may be sdcured for an !additional !
charge of $1.96.
Wieman T o Speak
To Toledo Alumna

Limited Supply Insures
Sale of Edition; Has M
New Features
COVER GREY THIS

Complete
Lany
YEAR

CARL AKELEY W
S PEAK TO NIGHT
IS THIRD NUMBER ON 0
ICAL ASSOCIATION'S SE
PROGRAM
WILL SHOW SLII
Noted As Scientist, Naturall
Explorer; Will Tell Afri
Experiences
"Big Game Hunting in Afric
( be the subject of Carl E.
f lecture, the third number
Oratorical association's seas
gran, at 8 o'clock tonight
auditorium. The speaker wil]
troduced by Prof. W. H. Hebb
geology department.
Mr'. Akeley, a scientist,s
inventor, and African explor
lbeen following big game trai
number of years as hunter a
uralist for the American Mu-
Natural History. In his talk t
ring Mr. Akeley is expected t<
his numerous experiences as
game hunter.
Famous Sculptor
In a recent publication
trav'els, "In Brightest Afric
counts of which appeared
World's Work magazine, Mr.
includes many life stories of
rican native and animal life
jungles. "Mr. Akeley. has che
ennobling side of the anir
dwells on 1their virtues, court
fence of their young, and c
to the safety of their families
than on their vices," accordin
F. Osborn, head of the A
Museum of Natural History.
Mr. Akeley is essentially a
and as such is classed among t
most animal sculptors in the
his "Chrysalis" having been th
of much discussion among ar
recently. His bronz animal gro
now being assembled in the
and Roosevelt halls of the A
Museum in New York, by whi
R he was chosen to constri
}Roosevelt Memorial.
Invented camera
The Akeley camera, an in
which has enabled him to
extraordinary pictures of ani
their native haunts, -represents
er of his endeavors. The i
great animal sanctuary which
becoming a reality through I
vision of the Belgian governs
laying aside a tract in Belgiar
in Africa, was originally su
by Mr. Akeley.
Mr. Akeley dedicated his b(
Brightest Africa," to the me]
Theodore Roosevelt, with wv
hunted.

Student Directories for this year
will go on sale on the campus this
morning and sale will continue until
the supply is exhausted. As in former
years the demand has far surpassed
the supply, the editors do not expect:
that the date of sale will have to be
extended.
In addition to a grey cover to dis-
tinguish it from those books published
the past few years, a number of other
changes have been made in the com-
pilation and arrangement. First ap-
pear the names of the faculty and
students. with a complete telephone 1
list. Fraternities, sororities and other
organizations have been given space
in the back of the book instead of in
the front.
This year those students who failed
to give their local addresses but who
gave their home town and name will
be included, contrary to previousG
practice.I
In preparing the lists, card numberj
seven of those filed with the Dean of
Students from the registration blank
was used. These are gone over a total
of 14 times in the process of getting'
them ready for the Directory as It
finally appears.

Tillotson Announces 3,00 Tickets
Are Available; Sale Starts At
8 O'clock Tomorrow
Students will be given an opportun-
ity tomorrow to get extra tickets for
the Iowa game according to an an-
nouncement made by Harry Tillotson,
business manager of the athletic as-
sociation. Out of the student allotment
of 18,584 tickets for the Iowa game
about 3,000 still remain.
Each student will be given the op-1
portunity to get two more tickets as,
long as this number lasts. Applica-'
1 tions can be made from 8 o'clock until
6 o'clock and the tickets will be al-
loted adjacent to the previous order
of each student.
Special emphasis is made on the factf
that these tickets will be available
for students only. This does not in-
clude holders of faculty admission
books. Further announcement was!

Tad Wieman, head football line
coalch, and T. Hawley Tapping,
'11L, field secretary of the' Alumni
association, will be the University
speakers at the annual Michigan-Ohio
"Joint Smoker and Pep Fest" to be
held at the Toledo Chamber of Com-
merce tomorrow night. ,
Each year the Michigan and Ohio
State graduates of that city gather for
a meeting just preceding the day the
two schools meet on the gridiron.

New Bus Servicc
To Be Provid
By D. U. R.
,p

1
l

Lackland Talks At University
Service On Educating Labor
Cites Example of Denver Labor Col- of the democratic spirit. "It is not
lege Where Workers Attend sufficient," he said, "that our laborI

made that no checks will be acce
as a receipt will be given at the1
of application, consequently all
ments must be made in cash.
Daily Will Stop
Delivery Today

time Legion Auxiliary throughout the day.

'lted

pay-

School Also

Mr. George S. Lackland, the "fight-
ing parson" of Grace Community
church of Denver, and president of
I the Denver Labor college, spoke Sun-
day night in Hill auditorium on the
subject "Allying Labor with Learn-
ing:" This service was the third on
the University service series conduct-
ed by the Student Christian associa-
tion. Harry C. Clark, '26L, presided.
Mr. Lackand throughout his lecture.
stressed the fact that education for
the working classes was rapidly be-
coming a necessity with the growth

leaders be conversant only with the
practical problems of every day life."
He supplemented this with the state-
ment that many of the strikes and
wars of the past could have been
averted had the leaders of the move-
mencs oeen conversant with social,'
political, and economic movements of
their days. Many of the erstwhile la-
bor leaders of Denver have been oust-
ed, he said, because they refused to
go to night school there and learn
economics, political science, and the
other social sciences.
The speaker turned his attention to
the Denver Labor college, of which
he was the chief instigator. "We
now have.256 working men attending
our night schools. Any group of ten
or more who want a course of in-
struction in any subject may have it
by asking for it. Our education isE
not vocational; it is cultural. Only
just recently a group of twelve asked
for a course in psychology, and now
they have it."
Mr. Lackland met with a group of

E *,
To Delinquents:
Delivery of the Daily will be stop-
ped this morning to 300 subscribers,
who have not yet paid their sub-
scriptions. Last night letters contain-
ing a bill for those papers already
delivered were sent to these' 300 and
thosenot calling at thetoffice in the
Press building by the latter part of
the week will be visited by solicitors.
The Daily has a circulation of 4,360
this year, 3,680 of the subscribers liv-
ing in Ann Arbor and the other 500
outside.
'28 Band To Hold
Practice Tonight
All freshmen who can play band in-
struments are requested to meet at
7:15 o'clock tonight in room 308 of
the Union for the first rehearsal.
Varsity band has agreed to furnish
music for the practices so it will not
be necessary for men to bring music.

Last year 15,700 poppies were sold by
these two organizationsa
The money made from the poppies,
which are ten cents apiece, will be
divided equally between the Y. W. C.
A. and the American Leagion auxil-
iary, which will use its share for help-
ing the disabled soldiers. The Y. W.I
C. A. will use its money for the world
fellowship work overseas. None of theI
money will be used for the current
expenses of the Y. W. C. A.
Garg Announces
January Issue
As Girls' Number
Due to the success of the Garg's
"Girl Number" last year, the editors
have decided to repeat the experiment,
putting out another in January. Con-
tributions for the magazine must be,
marked "Girls' Number" and are due
by December 1.
As announced in this month', Gar-;
goyle, any material suitable fo pub-
lication in the campus humor maga-
zine will be welcome, but .it must
be submitted by girls. Two loving
cups are to be offered as prizes, one
for the girl submitting the best draw-
ings, arxd the other for the best
editorial matter.

Frayer To Talk
To Leadue Groupt
Prof. William A. Frayer of the his-
tory department is to speak on "The
League of Nations as a Non-Partisan
Issue" at 7:45 o'clock tonight in Room
318-320 of the Union. The meeting is
being held under the auspices of the
League of Nations Study group.
Everyone interested in invited to at-
tend.
Education Seniors
To Meet Tomorrow
Senior education students will hold
a general business meeting at 4
o'clock tomorrow in room 203 Tappan
hall. Committees will be appointed
for the year, and a program of further
activities will be discussed. An-
nouncement of the date and place for
collection of class dues, will be made
at the meeting.
Devries To Speak
To Episcopalians
Episcopalian students in their fifth
annual banquet this evening at 6
o'clock in the Union ballroom will
have as their principal speakers, Rev.
William Devries, Canon of the Nation-
al Cathedral in Washington, D. C., and
Dean Huhell Fosbroke, of the Gen-
eral Theological Seminary in New
York city.

Providing applications made
Public Utilities commission be
ed. the D. U. R. interests a
Highiway Motorbus company wi
mediately put bus service into
tion between Ann Arbor and Yp
and Ann Arbor and Jackson. T
service between this city and
will be continued with a cha
routing to relieve traffic cong
on Michigan avenue in Detroit.
With the extension of the b
vice to Jackson from Detro
motorbus company will be a
carry passengers to the termi
all of the bus lines running
and west of Jackson. The pres
terurban service to Jackson a
trait will be unchanged by the
service of the buses to these ci
Children Scorn
"No Riding" Si
On CampusTW

In the opinion of Universi
ployees, a reading knowledge
English language should be r
of all school children riding b
Yesterday afternoon signs
painted on the sidewalk at the
entrances to the campus readi
bicycle Riding on Sidewalk."
While the paint was still w
members of Ann Arbor's risin
eration came riding up to one
entrances on wheels, and pan
survey the sign.
They eyed it in silence for a
ent, then mounted their bicyc
whirled across the diagonal to
posite end of the campus.
Lansing, Mich., Nov. 10.-Ab:

SAY FOLKS!

Kalamazoo, Mich., Nov. 10.--A new
prize has been added to the long list

Some of you people owe The
Michigan Daily $4.00 for your
subscription. Now we know you
intend to pay this, but - we just
want tn it vn wis--ALL UN-

I I

Tryvots Wanted

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