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March 25, 1925 - Image 2

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Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1925-03-25

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P'AGE TWO

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

THE MCHIGN DAT Y EDNEDAYMARCh 2L5.92

-- - - a - 1 1 lb \ J -1 A A L A-J 1

KARPINSIKI SPEAKS
TOMORROWI NIGHT
Is Finual Lecture G~iven by ,Sigma Xi
and Juiiioi' Research i
Society
UNIVERSITY MAPS USED

Sweden's Premier
r-'

COMARS EGLSH~EnoyMayLeve RM FIER 'ILL TALK Plan Chas UION FINISHES CENSUS
'WTHLIS.COLEES1 ERNUTICS TOIGHT! 1Re gisnl tra Ofie F ~N U-I--BUILflIN
Preimi ares le ain g to the p os- 1I S~
Ma3 Tho nas C I ~nhie con nan IDili:, w ere discussecd Yesterdlay \it ((rni tn It)dyH
l'at'tar from Rnmmi ir i 1rrIas i pmpi e as el' of Selfridge feldx Will -,ek aroi at a7:eaSs I30itt e n;me et I U Wll i gt'l( ll -'0 (i Y H
( i i;.? 1 IIV(¢'h IC' Tnh4in- applointed lfor tt i l t hlp03Q ThIe I ) n!I1 I 1Cu 1Vt' 11

"Mapping the Gireat Lake8"
the subject of the lecture to
en by Prof. Louis Karpinski
m'athematics department at 8
tomorrow might in Natural

'Will be
be giv-
of the
o'clock
Science

auditorium. Tfhis will constitute the V
third and final lecture held uinder
the auspices of the Sigma Xi and t
Junior Research societies.
In his speech tomorrow, Professor 1
Rarpinski will trace through the
ear~ier maps of this region the de-
velopmnent of knowledge concerning
the Great Lakes. lHe will illustrate
his lecture by examples of early map
making from the collection in the Taking up the
William L. Clement's library and from, where Premier Br
his own collection of maps and atlas- death cal-led hip
es. (above) is now pi
The two other speeches on this Swedish cabinet,
course were given by Prof. S. Law- change has beenI
rence Bigelow of the physical-chem-
istry department and by Prof. Howard S u o
B. Lewis of the physiological chem-Solu i r
istry department. Prof. Bigelow's
lecture was on the subject of atomslI in C4
while Professor Lewis spoke an "In- !
sllill.b' l I-
The talk tomorrow, will be of es- (Continued f
pecial benefit for those who are in- "Poland is in nf
terested in chartography and for! ancially and by
those who are interested in the isi- encroachment of
tcry and geography. of the lake re- of England and
gion. The general public is also in- except Ireland to
vitedl to attend. peace protocol ht
________________of disarmament
conference would
OHIO OFICIR PHORproduce somne, so:
on disarmament.
RUSH ISM N SCOOLset forth in the
BOLSEVIMIN SCHOLSIs undoubtedly i
rsome more cons(
Columbus, Ohio, March 24.-(By A. tive.
P.)-A joint resolution providing for "if the conferen
a legislative investigation into allegedi August as now co
Bolshevist and socialist connection of be safe to assume
the several faculty members of Ohio settling the varioc
State university, Ohio university at ditions could' be
Athens, and Miami university at Ox- to be submitted tc
ford, has been prepared for possible I tions assembly wx
zsubmission in the Senate, it became i tembei ."
Known tonight. -____
Besides authorizing such an invest-
igation, the resolution virtually pro- !WA0 OR
vides for expulsion of any faculty I ISO I
-member of a state supported educa-
tional institution who has public con ASITN
nections with any "socialist, atheist,
toihmunist or other organization of
revolutionists" by authorizing the i Washington, M,
withholding of his salary. -Lincoln C. Andy
* Advisability of submitting the res- was appointed
olution, it has become known, will be idge today to be a
considered tomorrow morning by the ;the treasury, sue
rules committee of the Senate. worth of Boston,
The resolution cites that the chapel
of hioStae uivrsiy ws uedfor .Mr. Andrews wv
the "forming of a socialistic circle,"sty. ane grvaed
by Frank Bohni, who, it asserts, the Wrld wae srvasd p
Lusk committee of the New York leg- eoral and was chi
isiature namned to investigate sedi-N
tious organizations during war times, C Nw York tranlsi
foundl signed the first manifesto of' 1921 to 1923.
the Industrial Workers of the World.I Mr. tiacj worth,
___________- Ireturn to priv°ate'

reins of governmnent
ranting left off when
a, Richard 'Sandler
)rime minister o1 the
in which no ether
made.
zLies
mnferencue
from Page One,)
wed of hells both fir-
security from the
Russia. The failuire
all her (10114inio vs
oaccent the Geneva
tas left the ~uestion
to be settled. 't'hiis
lmore thafi likely
rt of anl agreemient
Although a ngla'id
plan of disar-Mahint
Geneva protocol she
it lavor of makfling
ervatf ei r(N , ? eI'ec c-
nce .thoul d be hold inl
in tem plated it woul1(
eth t manry iianIS Of
tis dlispuite!" a'VW con -
jproducc-d, ill time
to the League of -Na-
VThicu meet, in,"ep-

TO DEBATE TOMORROW
"One of the most impressive things
about your American uivei'sities is
tire richness of you~r material eqluii-j
moent," said Rev. Leyton Richards of
ii'mingiam, Eingland, after hre was
shown ,:round the various buildings
onl the campus yesterday, including
Martha Cook dormitory, the Lawyers'
club, and the Michigan Union. "Our
English students have neither thej
comforts nor the luxury that sur-
round1 American colla~ge life."
IReverend Richards is making a cir-
cuit of this country inspecting col-
leges and universities. Previous to
coming to Ann Arbor, lie visited sey-
oral universities in the east. H-e will1
debate Prof. W. II. Hobbs of the geol-
ogy diepartment 7 :30 o'clock tom or-
rowv in the Congregational church on
tb' e questios : Resol vedl, that war
should be abolished as a means for
sNettling international (disputes.
A comparison between E~nglish andI
Amer-lcan universities was made by!
Reverend Richards. There is a great
difference between student publich-1
tions, athletics, and campus activitiesi
in the universities of the two (:oufl-
tries, Reverend RichardIs pointed out..
"Ilowever, I find th'at students on ev-
ery campus show a common likeness
in thinking. They ask the same ques-
tions." Probably the greatest differ-
ence is in student publications, all([
athletics, according to Reverend
jRichards.
Reverend Richards is pastor of one
of the I a r g e s t Congregational
churches in England, located in Birmn-I
ingham. In connection with his ('01-
~cetour across the unitedI States, h2e
is preaching in many different p~ulprits
in this country. I will ad(.iress 1ilie
Congr egat ion al banquet at 61:00
o'clo(ck tonight in the Masonic Temple
on the subject "Why J1olhn Bull love::
Uncle Sam." Tickets may bq secured
at the office of thre Congregational
church tbis morning.

"Civii and Naval Aeronautics," inl-3
stead of tomorrow night as wasfom
oim-ly planned. Ma jor Lanphier will
fly to Ann Arbor i us Curt is p~ursuit
p~lane and perform an exhibition of
aerial feats over the campus)15 'bolnt I
3 o'clock today before lamliing.
In the address for which t here will
be no( admrission c('arge Major Lan-
phier will discuss tho spectaceular
flights and marioeu vers recently per-
formed by eil frige field aviat ors--
the sham aeronautical battle for the,
defense of the 'Straits of M~ackinac, and
the attemipted >sunrise to sunset flight
to Mi--nfi, Floriida . Major Lauphier
personally conduci(ted hot h of these
x ped itio011.
S One of the two well-known tes~t
flights led b~y Major Lanphier was the
cam paign in nort hern Michig'an, which
,,ho wcd the prlac'tic'abiility of a. pro-
posed,1 government aviation field in
Alaska. On Feb. 1(; a, squadroni of
p lursuit plans Oanad two M'artin 1bo)mb-1
ci's from Selfr idge field l anded for a
we'ek's stay ill the vicinity o1' Oscot~a
county in noithern M1ichigan. Under
tie dir-ectioni of' Major Lanph~er, thle
fleet of iilaiires were nmsiioeuvered in
sham batlels andl test fligrhts t hroug h

Dr. iI etna n Vela ide, Peruvian am-I
l)laimdl'r, is expoct~etito lesv(' Vgash-4
iiijj oil and retaIin to Limn. 'as a pro-
I aSt: ag ain;sti hPesid 'nt (Coolid;e's do-
cision as arit rmtor In the Tacna-
Aries. teirit ory d i;i olte 1 ef weeli Peru
and~ Ch'ile.

group w~as chosen to consider this
matter at, the request of the Board
oif Regents.
On, the Commit tee are : Dean JTohn
R. Effinger of the literary college,

Ih zlt ii"''[wr 0f i)CoIIIusing t'h bild
night. yesterday 5111 Ml ~,lrnI
vve.*ostationedl pit the fWontentain
of the union to count the number o.

f c' n e igl a d i tirma utii Il l ''h-- ,-1 i
Medical school, Dean A. S. Whitney of pol neigad1 seti i~
the Se)hool of Education, 1)ean M~. L. I Sly Im had1Union cards.
Ward of the (dental school, Dean M ort- thn e liae OtT'ii of Jlt w t nt
imuer E. C ooley of the engineering col- I10
lege, and Dean F+. II,. Krauis of the lhe Union islbeing pult to .,hy its mn1 ;
College of :Pharmacy. hers also to aftl.t tt'ii' i &iiibei")hi
card!s. Inasmuch aks it wvill be ncesC
Service Record 5 ,py for evoryone u1singth~c new
B npL 'nzpldswmig olto ha ve a member-11 "
B eio C mp ld !shipl) card(, this miethod is being tr.1en'
-- ; to hliive('ver y membor take out hi,
i an attempt to keep alibrewords! card at t his time.
of service in the hate war of Univer-J
sit v:students coiplete, IT. L. Snse- 1 ll~tliiI1II1IIliiii l IEIliIllh1i11IL
man o. director of the Alumni c ats- i-
legn1e, has issued a call for all ,stu-! = .COPPER , SI.LERy
lnts to fill out the necessary blanks.{
This app~lies only to those who have l = NICKEL PLA'jI NG
ilot previously done so, itew students
icr ti~e m~ost part.- done In our shop
A dots ild and comfplete account of Razors Ground and
the ii ser vice is sought fronAll1. This-
Stlili 10 to all Univeri'sty studients, in- = Honed.
('hiding those who sawV service before;=
enr-olling here for the first time.l Safety Razor
Blanks can be sec'ured in, the base1' Blades Shree
iimit of Alunmni Mvemorial hall hree
Maidisoni, Xis.,, March 22.-Wiscon1- HOSPIT1qA I
<0 in sW si huh lug team (defeatedl Michi-":
gain Agriculture College in a, dual UPPLY1 tCOO
meet yeste(rdayhby Ithe score of 42-26.21 E.Wsngo-
Read te WantAds1~Telephone 2964-M ,

'R TI ,INHAS BUT LITTLE EFFECT
Alttendance ecor (ds-,und~er the new
system arie not- only more efficient,
lbut slat) easie;r 1to keep, accor'ding to
01)111i ols expr'essedl by instructors in

r
r
1

JAPANlESE ENOY THINKS
WR AN IMPROBABILITY

I

t1w rhetoric. departnient.

H1owever,I

tl~ey agreed that t he inlnovaltion hbas
liedi slight111. effet:oiilIthe students.
'it'sa big impr ovemnmut over the old
sys:temn," declaired Carleton Wells, of
the ihretoiic dlepartm nent. "It ?puts
snore responsibilit y on the individlual
instructor. TIhl success of any sys-
win depends largely on the La culty
individual in ch~arge. As for tihe stu-
dents, hw ewcr' icthiotl has not affect-
e-,d thiemi. Ati ('ii aime is about thle
:1 .me.".
Although the (system is still too
now slc)ieyidp,-(Afinlaliy, lRobert 1).
IIoii of he, ani 1' u ( (epiait mont,
iI lotighlt it vry'5successful1, and(1agreed
that, it.,insakes it easier for the pro-
f'ess-or tIo keep at tendaln cerecords.
Bothi he and P rot. I. A. Walter, of
the rhetor) ic ep(artinent , (1(c1aredI that
SI udleft a tt eiidamite had no (t been a f-
fect ed at all, P rofessor Walter add-
ing. that it ball not. been uisedl as a
weapion to fo-co at I endance.

New York, 1Maroll 24.--(13y A. P.}--
" Uneo Malan~dai's, new Is iiiC5s'
-amb lassador, told the Japain society
at its annual tdinner here I ouight that
on his way to Washington he taibeen
-tsked what lhe thought of th(essisa-
V-ilify of war 'bet ween Japan and(
America.
Convinced !1o issue;; existed 1 t'r«"ec-n
i-e two couintries \ hich awai'wl ad-
jr.:atment hy I' rC..e, the am as ss m for
5sa(d he replied:
"I don't think about it." With un-
important excelptions lie said, 1both
pleoples had dliscla~iniedl bellicose de-
sires and depr'eciated all ideoa of dis-
cordl.-
"I ami curious, therefore to know,",
lie saidl, "who is going to start a war
beotween the two countries, and who is
going to fight in it. I should riot mind
witnessing an American Japanese
war in which neilther America nior
Japan is involved. rT'hat wvould bew
queer war."

i
if

I

I

I 9POCIVD IB AND SOILCLUBS
APPONTE ATEN C, oF C. MEIN:
TO TREASURY, Virtually all of the civic and sca
clubs in Ann Arbor were represented
.rch 24.-(By A.P.) at a (dinner given by the Chamber of !
rows, of New York, ; Cominerce last night at the Chamber ,
1who has resignedh.!lpuii'posesarid activities of the rhepect-
ras brninMinneso- ive oirganizations, was in chanrge ofj
' a bornel i ivr-;th.e 'Trades Council, with M~ark Sug-a
in France (duri ng the d(hl S timg its chmsirmian.j
rovost marshal g In In the general discussion, the fol-
lowinig pla5ns for the coming year werej
it cO mli i i o n i o n f thfrom
it pl~w(11001e, work namong unprivileged
whoe dcison o Ichildreni, espiecially in the University
hoIItspital, improvlXemieint 01f the wvater !
lifedid ot ecom suipply, and the starting of a summurer
nirght, has ex erc-ised!('51111 for Boy Scouts in th-e city.
foreign and railroad In (connect ion with dust-laying
ublic- health service' measurles oii city strecots, Mr. Sugden
tr'y- epartncuut, and, 'uanounuced that aill petitions from res- i
Loted as secr'et ary of idents on dimrf stireets nmst be iii the
ot.eig-n debt: commis hands of the common counicil not later
tha the first Monday in May.
ubscriptlon today.- Your Subscription Is jjayable novv
I

Re ad the Want Ads; Read the W-Lnt Ads

wi
I;:

Wanted -

SINCLAIR ENDS FIGHT
FOR WYOMING OIL. LEASE
Cheyenne, Wyo., March 24.-(By A.
P.)--Holding the court, the attorneys
aned spectators for four and one half
f ours- ---the entire court day-J. WV.
L r ecy, veteran Wyoming attorney as1
counsel for Hlarry F. Sinclair's Main- I
nmouth Oil' company closed his fight I
today in theF Teapot Dome lease an-
nulment suit.
Ile quoted decision after decision
of the U. S. Supreme Court to sup-
Dort lis contentions that the lease
giv~er Harry Pi. Sinclair' by former sec-
rotary of the interior, Albert 13. Fall, I
was legal and binding on the govern- f
ment.
He spoke at great length on the
provision in the act of June 4, 1920,
under which Congress gave to the sec-i
retary of navy the right to develop,
(onserve, use and operate, "the naval
reserves," and argued that the act-
made it manifest for the head of the
navy to proceedi with that program.

knownm until last
upervision over f
loans, and, the p)t
within' the treastu
in addition; has ac
the World War f0'
sion.
Pay for your St

.i

cI

enthusiastic young men
T HE RE are several opportunities for
college trained men in the home or-
ganization and branch offices of the
Insurance Company of North America.
The Oldest American Fire and Marine
Insurance Company-founded in 1792
to protect the commercial activities of an
infant nation--is an influential factor in
the progress and expansion of American
business. The positions it offers are
worth-while and remunerAtive.
Inquiries are invited
INSURANCE COMPANY of
NORTH AMERICA
3rd & walnut Sts.
Philadelphia

11

I

aal

lI
(ANARBOR TOLEDO
UPIIOLSTEI ED --
REPAIRED
REMODELE
Leave Anin Arbor, Cha isber
jof ('oiiineree, 7130 ai. im., II I.
gg ( an.,4 1.' I. 5:31 p. Imi.week
P. 13. H ard in( f I"'". ':und~ays, leve aAm
x111., 7 . . Phonec 44 for
.8 . irarn 5. Pimi 38-Winf oriat ic i.
ESTABLISHED1188.
11
H4 -pu 3
MADISON AVENUE Cora. FORTYFOURTH STREET
NEW YORK~
Telephone Murray HMill 8800
Our Representative will be at the
HOTEL S TATLER, Detroit
Today, March 25
with Samples of Ready-made Clothing
Furnishings, Hats and Shoes
for Spring
Send for "Tile Replenishment of the Wardrobe"
B OS TO N PALM BEACH N EW PO RT
LITTLE BUILDING PLAZA BUIlLDING AUDRAIN BUILDING
T~zmuwr coR. BOYLSTON C o U N Ty' R o A o 220 BUIL~vu AVEnur
Pry itJust Once!
You will never be
withot it
FOR LOOSE POWDEn'
Use any loose powder you prefer.
Carry it with you wherever you
it works go. The powder cannot spil.
So Easy The Norida Vanitie for Loose
Simply open cover, Powder is a dainty, handsomely
turn powder plate, .finished case, equipped with a
take up loose pow- mro n ml uf
der with puff and mirradsllpf
apply. Takes only -a Comes filled with a liberal sup

FOOD--
ome-cooked

PASTRY--
Homne-made

TI LUNCH ROOM
338 Maynard

il

91

t

Al

.-

..

..:

".Ever'y portion of the statute is re-
Mtwihisrcintogtteoljfrom the field, anid there are no con- PTIC
tingencies-no 'ifs'," lie said. S n F a c sc ,M r h..l a p r D
IanFrncsco Mrc 24-Rlp'
Palma, in eight minutes 22 3-5 secT-~A 1
onds, today woii the 10-mile featur'e
event in ani autoinobile racing meet C i
on the Tanfera dirt track. Jernly tne lokn--
hand tailored and correct in
_ BLUE-B3LACK e ryw .
-the kinde ryw '
)J"1 you will use Made of light weight Patricke
in business Cloth, woven in Duluth from
Ichoice northern wool. ONAN llSean
fO I ESY14,AlSiesad4
Colors Ex;clutsive patterns, attradi u cIorn111
and beautiful plaids.,

,
1

r wa
-, t
lit- V
l tj
f(

cmt more?
Lhe biggest cigar,
for the money? --2
:r the best smoke?

N. r
'": ' S

f+~ 3iT &BND \

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