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March 22, 1925 - Image 1

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1925-03-22

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DEDICATED
TO
JUSTICE

C, r

s f rAh

41P
4,3 att

Section
One

PRICE FIVE CENTS

VOL. XXXV. No. 129

SIXTEEN PAGES

ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, SUNDAY, MARCH 22, 1925

SIXTEEN PAGES

PRICE FIVE CENTS

f - - --

EGSLATORS VISIT
AMPUSBILDINGS1
IESTIGATE NEES
WAYS AND MEANS COMMITTEE OF
STATE HOUSE PREPARES
REPORTj
STARTED FRIDAY
Museum And Wllianiu 1 1Cleients
Library Among Those
Inspected
Continuing their tour of inspection
of the University, members of the
ways and means committee of the
Michigan House of Representatives
visited the Museum, buildings recent-
ly completed, the William L. Clements'
Library, and the administrative of-
fices yesterday morning.
The appropriation bill, requesting
$3,192,700 for buildings and improve-
ments at the University in the next
two years, was introduced in the
House last Monday, and the ways and
means committee came to Ann Arbor
Fr'iday afternoon to investigate the
needs of the University as set forth
in the -bill.
The largest item calls for $450,000
each -year for a new museum and
equipment. The committee spent most I
of its time yesterday morning inspect-
ing the museum and the annex.
The legislatives also investigated
the offices of the University in con-;
nection with the item of the bill which
calls for $300,000 each year for an
administrative building. The site has
not been definitely selected, but the
vacant lot in front of thO South de-
partment of the hospital has been
considered. This site offers a central
location between the buildings on the
campus, the hospital, power house, and
the Buildings and Grounds depart-
ment.
The committee inspected the Obser-
vatory and the architectural building
Friday afternoon. These build in)
are also affected by the bill, provi-
sions of which call for $260,000 the
first year and $215,000 the second year
for an observatory and equipment, and
$200,000 each year for an architectural
building. In addition the bill pro-
vides $500,00 for land the first year
and $327,700 the second year.
It is expected that the House con-
mittee on ways and means will receive
the bill by the first of the week from
the University committee which has
been considering it. The ways and
means committee will study the bill
for several days before it is acted
upon in the House and sent to the I
Senate.
Following a luncheon yesterday
noon at the Union some of the mem-
llers of the committee left for Detroit.
The remaining members returned to
Lansing late yesterday afternoon.
PLAYMIKERS WILL GIVE
TWO GROUPS OF PLAYSl
At least two sets of plays with the
possible addition of a third group
4as been announced as the schedule
for the rest of this year by the Ann
Arbor Playmakers. As in the past,
all of these plays will be given in the
Playmakers Little Theatre located at
716 Spring Street and will be the ex-
clusive work of members of the or-
ganization.

Players"ill
Give Henry IV
Monday Night
As t he finalI number in their present
course, [he Michigan Theatre League,
Will present the Cleveland Players
under the direction of Frederick Mc-
Conell in Luigi Pirandello's "Henry
IV" tomorrow evening in the Whitney
theatre.I
"Henry IV" was produced in New
York last season by Brook Pemberton
under the title of "The Living Mask,"
and should not be confused with
Shakespear's drama of the same
name. Pirandello's work is a modern
melodrama in three acts and con-
cerns an Italian Marquis, who having
lost his mind believes himself to be
Henry IV of Germany. The compli-
cations that arise as his former fiancee
and the man who betrayed him visit
his castle form the basis of the play.
Russell Collins, generally consid-
ered the most competent player con-
nected with the organization, will take
the title-role, marking Mr. Collins'
first appearance in Ann Arbor in an!
important part. In Cleveland he has,
made a unique success with his in-
terpretations of Hamlet and Richard
if.
The complete cast will be as fol-
lows: Henry IV, Russell Collins; The1
Marchioness Matilda Spira, Rachel
Coss Cochran; Her daughter, Frieda, I
Mary Evans The young Marquis
Charles di Nolli, William Young; Bar-
on Toto Belcredi, Carl Reid; Doctor
Dionvsius Genoni, Elmer Lehr; The
Four Private Counsellors, Arnold Kip-l
pen, Ralph Benzies, Crawford Wright, I
John Beistel, and Jack Rorimer; The
Two Valets in Costume, Robert Hen-
derson and John Hassberger.
Tickets for the production may be
obtained at the Whitney Theatre box-
office.
OPEN NEW UNION
LIBRARYTUSA
3leiiorial Room To Edward W. Pend-
leton Will Be Scene of Formal
o Reception
ALL MEMBERS INVITED
Completed more than five years after
the Union itsel' ,was fiished, the
large front room on the second floor
of the Union, now the Edward Waldo!
Pendleton Memorial library will be
formally given over to the Union at
a reception next Tuesday afternoon.
At this reception President-Emeritus
Harry B. Hutchins and Mrs. Hutchins,
Acting-President Alfred H. Lloyd and
Mrs. Lloyd, and Regent J. E. Beal
and Mrs. Beal will be in the receiv-
ing line. Mrs. J. A. Bursley, Mrs.
John R. Effinger, Mrs. H. M. Bates,
and Mrs. A. S. Whitney will assist
as hostesses.
Invitations have been sent to all
members of the faculty and their wives
and all members of the Union are
invited to attend. From 3 o'clock to
5 o'clock the library will be open for
inspection by women who are accom-
panied by Union members or women
who have a guest card.
The new library was made possible
through the gift of Mrs. Catherine B.
Pendleton of Detroit in memory of
her husband, Edward Waldo Pendle-
ton, '72, a former active alumnus of
the University who died here in 1922.

TOM SKEYH\\. TO Cooley Finds
Real Value In
SPEAKONSOVIET Honor System
Speaking in defense of the honor
RUS SIA9 TOMORROW systimDn N i. r ooley, ofthe cl
1 I leg- tngr, e ing yesterday an-
swered the charges of unfairness in
NOTED TRAVELER AND LECTURER the system, as practiced in that col-I
WAS IN ATTENDANCE AT lege, which were made by a student
PEACE CONFERENCE through the Campas Opinion column
of The Daily yesterday morning.
LAUDED AS SPEAKERl"The success or failure of the honor
LAUD D A SPE KER system depends on the student and
on him alone," declared Dean Cooley.
Cheses for Subject, "The New Reii- i "And what a splendid responsibility
naissance of Europe,' a Study it is; what a splendid opportunity to
of Soviet regime I sound a new note in the sordid tune
the world is now playing; what a
Tom Skeyhill, Australian soldier tsplendid promise for the future. Shall
and world traveler, will lecture at j citsthnbeaa ?o
8:00 o'clock tomorrow in Hill audi- occasional betrayal?
torium as the ninth number on the . Why did this young man who be- r
Oratorical association's program. "The weved in the honor system, and those p
New Renaissance in Europe," has been who believed with him, sit there quiet- t
New enassace n Erop," as eenly and do naught to prevent the steal-
announced as his subject, considered ing of their honor? He would have d
one of the most popular and unbiased resented the stealing of his pocket- i
expositions of the Russian situation book and would have fought the thief
and presented by one who actuallybo and hwoul h a f t the tha
felt the forces of the great experiment '-the highwayman. Can it be that
while studying Russian bolshevism not to tell on a classmate,' even l
under the Soviet regime, when he steals the gem of your heart, a
For the past 11 years, Mr. Skeyhill is a higher ideal?" ti
has been engaged in securing first Dean Cooley sketched briefly the e
band information concerning various history of the honor system at Michi-
phases of ew movements in European gan. Consent was granted by the U
and Asiatic affairs, having spoken in faculty of the college of engineering
every state in the United States and just prior to the February examina- p
every province in Canada. In addi- tions in 1916, when the students, after t
tion to tours through his native land, a year or more of consideration, de- p
Australia, the lecturer has spoken inI cided to try it. It was pointed out a
New Zealand, the Near East, and every to them at that time, according to m
country in Europe with the exception Dean Cooley, that in order to succeed d
of Portugal. it must be wholly a student affair. m
As a young man of 18, Tom Skeyhill The honor system had been in vogue c
went to the front in 1914, having en- at the University of Virginia for 50 g
listed in the native "Anzac" forces. or 75 years and was regarded as the i
During an engagement with the Turks finest and most distinctive feature of d
at the Dardanelles, he was blinded by their university life. Annapolis and
a shell explosion and spent three West Point had also long conducted i
years in total darkness. Although in- examinations on this basis. . p
valided home, he continued in his "Since the honor system has been o
country's service becoming famous as a success at other institutions, why t
the "blind soldier-orator." not at the University of Michigan?" n
After three years his sight was asked Dean Cooley. "Are we of p
miraculously restored by a surgeon weaker moral fibre? I, for one, am d
in Washington, D. C., and his pop- not willing to concede that the youth s
ularity as a war-speaker increased to at Michigan must bow in humble ack- i b
the extent that he was sought by other nowledgement of a superior moral d
nations to talk to their men. He first fibre at any other institution. I I
appeared as a professional lecturer in "It is the faith in my heart that t
1919 after attending the Peace Con- Michigan, too, will rise to an equal
ference. A year later, after forging height that makes me stand whole-s
a passport he "ran the lines" to enter heartedly behind our honor system., c
Russia where he studied Bolshevism It is time for something to be done," n
at first hand and returned to the he concluded, "and the objectors areT
United States and Cardad on his ex- the ones to start doing it. A courag- a
tensive lecture tour. eous leader will find plenty of fol- I
In the fall of 1922 Mr. Skeyhill again lowers-and the faculty will stand be-c
visited Europe, gathering the facts hind them."a
on Russian conditions. These he has
compiled and will present in his lec-
ture. Other lectures which have been jQ~Irl
given by the speaker include "Soviet IRusiaJoday"U"HARDwirizORKH
Russia Today," "The New Elizabeth- '' mr
ans," and "The Trojan Way." IN SOR TH 9H9l
Theodore Roosevelt said of the young or
young orator: "I would rather be on
the platform with Tom Skesyhill than Chicago., March 21. (By A. P.)--
any man I know." Other tributes that Knots, and busy relief and rescue
have been directed to the popularity workers, dotted today, the panorama
of the speaker have acclaimed him as in the stricken section of five states
"The sort of a man worth reading which on Wednesday, yielded to tor-
about." With reference to his war nado, storm and fire, more than 800
speeches, which first drew attention dead, and 3,000 injured.
to his oratorical abilities, the New Reclamation, rehabitalitations, and
York Globe is quoted as saying: I relieving the ravages of the injured, i
"Skeyhill is the most inspiring speak- now are uppermost in the activities t
er that has ever appeared at the of the workers. Tomorrow will see
Metropolitan Opera house." nearly the last of victims, conveyed
to their resting places.
Disease, the gleaner which stalks
MAY IYSNafter death to claim the injured began1
to raise its head only to have only to I
OU RM M0LL have it bowed with the weapon which
so swiftly had come to the rescue in
other respects. A large number of
surgical cases and symptoms of gang-
Many persons prominent in national erene, and tetanus, caused the Illinois.
military affairs and in R. 0. T. C. director of health to appeal for doc-
work have been invited to attend the tors and antitoxine. In less than an
1925 Military Ball to be held in Water- hour, forty responses caused the re-;
man and Barbour gymnasiums the quest to be withdrawn.
Friday night following spring vaca- -

tion.
The guest list includes several for- BU I1 ERE1MEETING
m e r o f f i c e r s o n t h e R . O . T . C . s t a f f o f t h e u n v e s i tIn wfet a l eIes e w e r .U
the university now detailed elsewhere. m
such as Major Robert Arthur, Major I
Willis Shippem, Major John P. Lucus,
aid Capt. F. W. Hoorn. Invitations San Francisco, March 21.-An in-
have also been sent to Edwin Denby, S Frnicofrch 1-r in
former secretary of the navy, Sena- ternational conference for promotion
tors James Couzens and Woodbridge of world peace will be held in San
Ferris, and Major General Harry C. Francisco Nov. 11, 1926, it was an-
Hale, commanding officer of the sixth nounced today by Dr. David Starr1
corps area stationed at Chicago. Jordan, educator and president of the'
conference for world unity, in session
he-re.
Bluebook -Liss Invitations will be extended to repre-
Cu e e sentatives of all nations as well as to
p s S eads of religious, educational and

UNION, MEMBERS
WILL VOTE UPON
NEW PRlOPOSAL

'Ran The Lines'

REQUILRE
TO

TWO THIRDS MAJORITY
CARRY PROPOSED
CHANGE

LIMITS CANDIDATES
leeting Scheduled to Take Place on
Wednesday; Plans to be
Discussed
Union members will meet at 7:15
o'clock next Wednesday in the main
assembly hall to vote on the pro-
osed amendment to the constitu-
ion relative to candidacy for presi-
ency of that organization. The meet-
ng is open to all Union members, and
total of 600 must be there to form
quorum. It will require the favor-
ble vote of at least two thirds, of
he numbers voting to adopt the am-
ndment.
Petitions have been received by
nion officials requesting that the
art of the constitution relating to
he election. of officers be altered. At
resent, candidates for Union officers
re nominated by a nominating com-
ittee which is appointed by the presi-
ent of the Union. In addition, any
ember who is not named by this
ommittee may run for an office by
etting a petition of 200 names ask-
ng that he be placed among the can-V
idates.
The proposed change would make
t necessary for all candidates to be
assed upon by the board of directors
f the Union. The names chosen by
he nominating committee and the
ames of men who wish to run on a
etition would all be submitted to the
irectors for approval and the deci- I
ion of this body would be final. The
oard of directors is composed of stu-
ent representatives from every col-
ege on the campus and representa-
ives of the alumni and the faculty.
The object of the amendment, as
hated in the petitions asking 'the
hange, is to make it impossible for
men who have done no work for the
Union previously to run for office
against men who have been active.
It also seeks to lessen the amount of
campus politics which now prevail
at the spring elections.
After 'the vote on the amendment
has been taken the meeting will be
turned into an informal gathering at
which plans of the Union for the rest
of the year will be discussed. Re-
reshments will be served after the
meeting.
'irst Tecdnic
Of New Staff
Out Tuesday
Four pages larger than ever before,
the March issue of the Michigan Tech-
nic will appear on the campus Tues-
day. This will be the first edition by
the new staff, which was elected last
mon~i, and of which Reinhard A.
Hiss, Jr., '25E, is managing editor.
"Engineers as City Managers," an
article by Prof. T. H. Reed, of the po-
litical sceince department, explains
the position of city manager, and is of
particular interest to the engineers
who are filling such positions to a
large extent.
The age old controversy as to th
relative merits of charcoal and cok
irons has received annalysis in th
department of engineering research

The famous traveller who will speak
in Hill Auditorium tomorrow night
in the ninth number of the Oratorical
association program. Mr. Skeyhlill
forged a passport and "ran the lines"
to enter Russia where he studied the
situation first hand. He is now on an
extensive lecture tour through. Can-
ada and the United States.
GLEE 'CLUB PLANS
ANNUALPROGRAM,
Program Includes Numbers Whichj
Won Praise at Intercollegiate
Contest in Chicago.
*PRESENT SPECIALTIES

Returning to its traditional concert
of past years, the University Glee club
will offer a mixed program of popular
and classical numbers next Thursday4
night in Hill auditorium. The aim ofI
the club will be to please everyone,
according to Theodore Harrsison, of
the School of Music, director, and for
this reason both light and classical
music will be-included.
The program will open with a series
of Michigan songs, as was customary
in the past, including the "Victors."
"Varsity" and others. For the lovers
of comic opera songs of the synco-
pated type, a "Midnight Sons" quar-
tette will sng popular numbers, and
a promnent campus dance orchestra,
to be announced later, will play.
Other specialty numbers are also be-
ing planned.
Of the better class of music, but of
a popular nature, will be the "Torea-
dor Song," from Carmen. Barre Hill,
'26, who has sung for the Union Opera
and other campus productions. will
be the soloist.
The Glee club will sing two num-
bers on which it received a perfect
score in interpretation at the recent
intercollegiate contest at Chicago.
Michigan was the only school of the
14 entered to achieve this honor. The
two songs are "The Cossack," by
MacDowell, and "Laudes Atquei Car-
mina," by Stanley.
For the lovers of the classical in
music, the club will sing "The Om-
nipotence," by Schubert, accompanied
by the organ. An organ solo will also
be played by Dewight Steere, '26, the
accompanist of the Glee club.
The Varsity quartette will perform,
and other numbers, of both a hunom-
ous and serious nature, will be an-
nounced later.
Tickets are 50 cents, and all pro-
ceeds will be devoted to paying the
expenses of the Glee club during the
next year.

NORTHWESTERN IS
NIGH SCORER IN
SCHOOL BOY MEET
CASS TECH, NEAREST OPPONENT,
GATHERS BUT FOURTEEN
POINTS
TOTAL 51 1-2
Colt Team Places First In Eight
Out Of Twelve Events On
Program
By W. H. Stoneman
Northwestern high school of Ile-
troit walked off with the first annual
Michigan indoor interscholastic track
meet last night in Yost field house,
amassing a total of 51 1-2 points,
while Cass Tech, its nearest opponent,
was able to collect but 14.
In winning the first event of its
kind ever held under the auspices of
the Michigan athletic association the
Colt team took first places in eight
of the twelve events on the program
and took other points in four of the
same eight events. The Northwest-
ern athleltes not only exhibited one
of the most perfectly balanced prep
school track teams in the history of
Michigan athletics but their individual
TEAM SCORES
Detroit Northwestern.....51 1-2
Detroit Cass Tech........14
Ann Arbor..............9 1-2
Austin high .............7
Detroit Central .,.........6
Toledo Waite.........,. 6
Coldwater ...............6
Kalamazoo Central .......6
Detroit Southwestern... 5 1-2
Highland Park...........5
Flint..................... 4
Niles.....................3
Battle Creek ............ 3
Detroit Northern .........3
Detroit Eastern ........1
Kalamazoo ..............1
Detroit Northeastern.......2
performances were exceptionally bril-
liant, and the marks set by the athletes
promise to stand as meet records for
many seasons to come.
The other teams entered in the car-
nival were all well down in the scor-
ing list. Ann Arbor high school's
team scored in seven events and col-
lected 9 1-2 points for third place
while Austin high of Chicago which
had been expected to make things
interesting for Northwestern was a
.poor fourth with seven points. De-
troit Central, Toledo Waite, Coldwater,
and Kalamazoo Central were all tied
for fifth place with six points, Detroit
I Southwestern was eighth with 5 1-2
points and Highland Park came next
in order with 5 points. Seven other
schools including Flint Central, De-
Itroit Northern, Battle Creek, Niles,
Detroit Eastern, Kalamazoo Normal
high, and Detroit Northeastern com-
pleted the list of teams scoring, most
of them with three points or less.
Charles Ross of Detroit Northwest-
ern was the individual star of the
meet with first places in the fifty
yard dash and the low hurdles, both
of which events drew exceptionally
large fields. The Colt sprinter won
both events by safe margins and made
fast time in both, running the dash in
5.6 seconds and the hurdles in 7 sec-
onds flat. Carlson, of the same team,
set a record that will probably stand
for years when he tossed the shot
47 feet- 4 3-4 inches, one of the best
marks that has ever been made in this
event in a Michigan interscholastic
meet. Don Seegar, also of the winn-
ing team, was a third performer who

raided his team in its smashing vie-
I tory. After winning the half mile
from a fast field in 2:09.6 he came
, back 20 minutes later and ran his
s team to'victory in the medely relay.

J
Y
.t
n
s
if
3,
a
e
e
e
1.

This organization which has been, The amount needed to finish the room I
known for several years as the DoDo was $21,500.
Players was inactive the first semester After Tuesday, the new library will
of this year while undergoing a re- be for the exclusive use of members!
organization. The personnel of the of the Union and will be open every!
Playmakers differs from most drama- day from 11 to 11 o'clock. An attend-
tlcgroups in the city inasmuch as it ant will be in charge of the room atj
consists of students, faculty, and towns- all hours. Magazines will be placed
people. All plays produced are writ- in the room and books will be set
ten, acted, directed, and produced by on the shelves which' are built into
members. ; the wall at one end of the room.
Those interested in any type of I
dramatic work may obtain details of
this organization by getting in touchBates Describes
with Hamann Lyons, Grad., at 1306 1 NL Club In
Forest Ave., phone, 1003. w
! Bar Publication
Washington, March 21.-Vice-Presi- B
(ent and Mrs. Charles G. Dawes were T
.eThe report of the committee on
guests of President and Mrs. Calv elegal education and admission to the
Coolidge at dinner last night at the bar, of the Michigan state bar associa-
Whi____H____. tion, of which Dean Henry M. Bates,
-nof the law school of the University, is
Iondon, March 21.-A new move- chairman; is included in the March
ment to make England dry has been issue of the Michigan State Bar Jour-
reported by the Daily Express. nal, which was placed on sale yester-
day.

.

A

The investigation was conducted by J
W. E. Jominy, associate investigator, I
who has written the results and con-
clusions of his work in an article for
the Technic, entitled "Characteristics I
that chemical analysis fail to show in
pig irons and castings."
"Driving the Moffat Tunnel," is al
concise account of the problems met!
in boring a 6.19 mile tunnel throught
the Continental Divide, that willI
shorten the distance from Denver to
Salt Lake city, by 173 miles. The
story, which is illustrated, was writ-
ten by C. A. Betts, office engineer oft
the Moffat Tunnel commission.1
Included in the contributions of the;
faculty are "Powdered Fuel" by Prof.j
C. H. Fessenden of the department of
mechanical * engineering, an article
dealing with the economic and tech-
nical merits of a new method of burn-
ing fuel in connection with power gen-
eration, and "The Use of Condensers
for Correcting Power Factor,' tby
Prof. B. F. Bailey, of the electrical
engineering department.
I Morris Lloyd. '25E. has written on!

IMES MTMEN CAPTURE
HONORS IN TOURNAMENi
Minneapolis.-The crack Ame
wr ,tiin tpnam rom ed away with

f
S
t
27
X
C
C
t
G
i"
J
i1

wresL11 ngedl p ulUdW y W ~
high honors in the final meet of the Northwestern gave a warning of
Western intercollegiate wrestling what it was to do later in the meet
tournament at the University of Min- when Kinney and Widman placed
nesota here today winning four chain- i first and second in the 60 yard high
pionships and placing second in an- hurdles, the first event on the pro-
oh itsle paboust.-gram. With their team given a lead
other title bout. I of six points, Don Seegar and Jacobs
Pillard, Ames heavyweight, was the gave the score another bolstering, the
only Iowa starter to suffer defeat intaking first and the latter
the final bout losing to Fisher of In- ty ing f it alf mie Seegar
diana who outweighed him by twenty tying for third in the half mile. Seegar
pounds and attained advantage of two ran an easy race and seemed to be
minutes after a scrappy battle. saving himself for the medely later
on in the evening.
By the time the 50 yard dash was
Earthquake Rocks lover Northwestern had enough points
I to win the meet. Ross led the field all
Quebec Buldings the way to the tape, Tait and Robin-
- I son coming close behind him for sec-
Quebec, March 21.-An earthquake s (Continued on Page Six)
of such intensity as to set buildings
trembling and frighten the populace Tokio, March 21.-The emperor and

Attempting to rival the social blue-
book, a "B. M. O. C. Bluebook" fea-
lit f th "biz- men of the

l

peace organiz
program inclu
on world progr

curings aits oL d geIpn of eah.K
campus" with a, description of each,

ations. The conference
des a series of lectures
ress and race problems.
ed Church
der To Speak,
e Bouma of Grand Rap-

..The report, which covers the year will be sold tomorrow morning at the I eform
0 ur eatherM al 1924, is concerned with the state board various bookstores according to pos- y e
of law examiners, and the three law1 ters set. up last night. The editors I Lea
schools of the state. In referring to of the book though unknown consider
, i,'imon ila wshno l an Bates themselves authorities. Dr. Clarenc

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