100%

Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue

Share

Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

September 24, 1925 - Image 1

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1925-09-24

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

ESTABLISHED
1890.<

C, r

Itr

41w
at

MEMBER
ASSOCIATED
PRESS

VOL. XXXVI. No. 3

EIGHT PAGES

ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 24, 1925

EIGHT PAGES

PRICE, FIVE CENTS

CHERNG SEC TIN Hoover And New Testify Before
President's Air Inquiry Board
" (By the Associated Press) (Commercial aviation w is presente
Washington, D. C., Sept. 23. - The today as an industry of i'proven mnerits
president's air board completed today and the story of its rogress as told
the first day of its inquiry into avia- by Mr. New and Mr. lloover, was in
tion by hearing Postmaster-General n s pevious testiminy dis-
A NNOUN('E NSCHEDULE FOR FOURNew and Secretary Hoover and then contrast to p
A OUOTBELLPEDI.)MEETINGS U it recessed until Sunday. closing differences of opinion between
FO TiALL1 AEP EETIMGS Adding to the mass of information army and navy. Mr. New prefaced his
THIS FALL already supplied by the War and Navy testimony with a statement that p0os-
departments, the two cabinet mem- tal air mail had ino connection with
APPROVE HOUSES bers avoided the controversial issues the military air dispute, but when
______ involved and discussed commnercial questioned as to his views on nifica
reshmen Class Elections Postponed aviation and development of the air tion of the air service he joined Act-I
F ne der las Ions M o e dmail service. ing-Secretary of War Davis aind See-
In Order To 1dcsso MOre The recess was to enable the board retary Wilbur in opposing the pro-
donteligent Votmg members to attend to private affairs posal. Secretary Ihoov r was not
and also to reexamine the testimony questioned at all by the board and
Rules governing the distribution of already introduced. Upon reconven- confined his statement to coinmerial
tickets for seats in th'e cheering see- ing the board will hear from air pilots, air activities. lie advocated the rera-)
tion to be formed in the south stands among them Col. William Mitchell, tion of a bureau of civil aeroiutie,
of Ferry field for all home football former assistant chief of the army air however, and he believes that a self-t
games were passed by the Student service, and whose attacks on the supporting air servie for cormenircal
council at its meeting last night at government's military aviation policy transportation is now a psdibility
the Union. largely were responsible for the in- within the United States for w hich the
The special section will be located ception of the inquiry. He is expect- federal government should immediate-
on the 50-yard line, in section H. ed to appear on Tuesday. ly provide.I
Seats in this portion of the starnds - A
will be limited to male students ofI
&hI senior, junior and sophomore
-classes. When students who desire to..
sit in the cheering section make ap-
plication for extra seats, such seats ! fl
will be located in other parts of the
stadium. It was also found necessary, UI
to announce that students who have --,
already signed up for the cheering
section cannot make changes in their Abd-El-Krim Plans Large Offensive to Fifty Gradu wie dent IRe;ster
ticket applications, due to the com- Bolster Prestige Lost in Lafe, Br n1Ing ScHio N
plexity of the system of ticket distri- Unfaorable Battles Agg'regaite to 1 1
bution.
Plans for the cheering sections at SITUATION UNCHANGED AGGREGATE NOW 9,197
the Illinois game at Champaign and -- ----r
the Northwestern game at Chicago (By The Associated Press) The U~niversity today has a ttal en-
were not discussed and are still ten-1
e ne'n d st i l 2Quezzan,French Morocco, Se . rolrnent of 9,197, showing an increaset
tative. 3.-Abd-EKrim, the ffan chief, is of 123 since yest erdoida thle result of
Pep 14eet'lgs Annonced 2.AdE-rm h ifa hei late registratios, acordin to tiur s
The special committee in charge of reported to have' offered rewards late r egistra rin to tigh.
sisued by lZegist ra ~I ra 1.sn it b.
the arrangements for pepI meetings totaling $5,000 for every member of Wednesday's h'a.,iest" rei-tration
preceding the major football games, the Riffian squadron, composed of was reported in the Graduat school
which is under the direction of Charles f American volunteer aviators, brought where 50 enrollekd, brin,:ng the!
Grube, '26, announced the following to him, dead or alive. shool's present regirato 4 to4n
meetings, all at Hill auditorium: Fri- - --- The literaryeclleg r m bd scsonii
day night, Oct. 3, preceding opening Fez, French Morocco, Sept. 23.-In- with 37 registoring; w hile 14 entered
of the 1925 season against Michigan formation reaching Fez from Moroc- the Colleges of Entgineering and A-
State college; Friday night, Oct. 30, can sources, gathered by the French chitecture.
preceding the Navy game; and Friday intelligence service, says Abd-E- In the College of Arch-it e ure "sat-
night, Nov. 13, preceding the game Krim, the Riffian commander-in-chief, isfying gains" have 1 e n , poirtel i
with Ohio State. wants to make a successful attack registraCon, accotding to Prof. Emili
There will also be a fourth pep against the French in order to bolster Lorl, head of the Colleg. EInol i
gathering the week before the game up his damaged prestige. in 'Ut i arciitecture thj -a i\tt 1' te t
with Illinois, but no definite time or This 1 tifria iion tends to show the i per cent greater thani .lat, a cording u
place has yet been decided upon Riffilan leader is sending troops to the to best available estiiates. In tai-
Approved Houses for lMen Tetuan region where it is understood lating registration returns, e rullint i
Acting upon a resolution submitted he hopes by piercing the Spanish line in the Colleges of Engineering uand
by the Student council last May, the and penetrating the Tangier zone to Architecture is combined and is now
Board of Regents has approved the start international diplomatic compli-1,557...
appointment of an inspector of men's' cations form which he would derive I Piresent registration in other school
rooming houses. This inspector has profit. and colleges today is: litrary,
investigated the houses during the Emissaries of Abd-EI-Krim are said Medical, 514; Law, 5l; Nures
summer and the present list of ap- to be announcing to the tribes that he Training school, 242; Pharnacy, 8G;
proved rooming houses for men is on is certain of obtaining a ,great success Dental Surgery, 406; Edutaien, 423; r
file in the office of Dean J. A. Bursley, at an early date. Leaders of the Business Adninistration, t1.
dean <of students. This list may b Beni Zerouals, who have Just come f---- ~---
consulted by students wishing to so- Iover to the French, say they were -
cure rooms that will meet the re-I shown letters from Europe, indicating! 1 C ii Complete
quirements of a sanitary nature setf that if they could hold out for another -Trye mi
up by the University. month, victory was assured them, for N teW SideWalks
The annual freshman elections will a revolution would break out in By "Eud Of Week I
be held this year the week before the France.
homecoming football game, which is' The same leaders assert that Abd- -
about one month later than usual. El-Krim rejected the Franco-Span- Students will 1'e given their first
This action was taken by the council ish peace proposals for two reasons: chance to try out part of the new
in order that the first year men may First, because he feared a trap, and campus sidewalks on Tuirsday ac-.
have a longer period in which to be- second, because he was victorious at cording to Superintendent :. C. 1'ar-
cone acquainted. It is expected that the time and consequently considered don of the building and grounds de-
this change will enable the freshmen that he oght to dictate his condi- I partmuent. The work wiii be prct -
to vote more intelligently on the can- ttions. cally coipleted by the nd of tile
didates nominated. The situation on the battle front is week. The corier near Amlnni Me.-
No action on t he annual Fall games unchanged. Everything now is ready orial hlall was finished Tuesday and
was taken by the council last night. for a big offensive movement, in the workmen ponredl cement on the

SHENANDOA1H SENT
ON IIESTRN1RIP
DESPITE PROTEST
LA SI O1)0WN L'S R;ETOMM ENDATION
WAS DISo"PROV El) BY
NAVY HEADS
RECORDS ARE READ
UnOavorable Weather Condlions Were
Not. Mentioned by Commanderr
Killed in Wreck
(Iuy The Associated Press)
Lakehurst, N. J., Sept. 23. - Disap-
proving a -eceo(mendation of the new
'lead coWma (ding officer Lieut. Con-
mttinder Zachary Lansdowne, the
western flight of the airship Shenan-
doah be deferred until the second
week in September, the Navy depart-
ment ordered that the craft leave
Lakehurst on September 2, to visit
state fairs at Columbus, Des Moines,
N.l nneapolis, Milwaukee and Detroit.
This is disclosed by confidential
recomds of the department read today
lwfornr the Naval court of inquiry sit-
ing here, by Captain George W.
St eeo, Jr., conmnmandant of the Lake-
hurst Naval air station.
it his letter objecting to the earlier
date for beginning the flight, Com-
manier Lansdowne made no mention
A probable unfavorable weather con-
litions; predicating his recolmnenda-
ions solely on the ground of the limit-
,d tue of preparation for receiving,
rei celing and regassing the Shenan-
doah at Scott field, Illinois, and De-
troit.
Questxoned by the court, Captain
-Peele said he had observed on the
weather chart forecast just before the
Sheiiandoah sailed, no disturbance
w hich in his jumcdgment the airship
ould not bass or avoid. There was
po inquiry as to whether the storm
in which the Shenandoah was wreck-
ed with the loss of 14 of her crew
was charted.
Under long crpss examination Cap-
hitin St ele sa d that t lere had been
reqa -ut inspections of all the mater-
' i on the Shenandoaht and that there
"ad conic to his knowledge no infor-
ataion as to ;her c- ornditin which
,aht have lead Iin to disapprove of
her departure for the west.
Heavy Demand For
Amundsen Lecturej
Tickets Reported
Generalh adlnsmioi tickets for the
tr:-,t number of the University Oratori-
(al association program, a lecture by
Cap a Ruald Abmndsen, Arctc and
Ait Arctic explorer, October 24, in
luill auditorium will not go on sale
ni1 all applications for season re-
r vat ions have t:een filled, it was an-
uounced yesterday. To date the de-
ianil -for season tickets for the ec-
eue prograi ihas be en heavy amd in-
a dictions are that it will be as great
or even exceed that of last year. .
Captain Amundsen has lectured in
dill auditorium before but his e-
cutnt attempt to reach the North Pole
by seaplane has created a great de-
matnd for his services as a lecturer.
In his previous talk here Captain
Amndsen spoke largely of his ex-
periences in discovering the South
pole and his ant-arctic explorations.
In this appearance, however, he will
tell of his narrow escape from death
when making a dash for the North
pole by air.
Exactly four weeks after the ex-
plorer and his party left Spitzbergen,
June 18, 1925, in the air flight to the
pole, they returned to that port, dur-
ing the four weeks' period no news of
any kind had been received by the

civilized world.
Enrollment Mark
Broken At M.S.C.
Ea st La sing, Mich, Sept. 23-
IMichigan State College set a new rec-
ord for enrollment when registration
for the fall term closed yesterday
with a total of 2,199 students. This i
approximately 400 more than in 1924
Of the total- registration, 1,191 were
new students.
Foreign Students
Announce Meeting
Michigan's Cosmopolitan club wil
hold its first freshman meeting atf
I o'clock Saturday evening in Lane hall
J All foreign students are strongl3
I urged to attend this meeting. Thos
American students who are interest
s ed in the work are cordially invited

Navy, Ohio Games
Lead In Students'
Seat Applications
Applications for student football tick-
ets for all the home games are still
being received in large numbers at
the athletic association office. As in
the sale of the alumni tickets requests
for tickets to the Navy and Ohio State
games lead the list. The exact num-
ber of student tickets sold has not
been compiled yet, but will be ready
for publication in a few days.
According to Harry A. Tillottson of
the athletic association the sale of
tickets for the M. S. C. game is
progressing rapidly. Students are ad-
vised to file their applications for this
rame before 6:00 o'clock on Friday,
Sept. 25. All applications received
after this date will be filled regard-
less of class preference.
An organized cheering section will
be maintained this year as it was last
season. If application for extra seats
is made with a request for a position
in the cheering section, the additional
tickets will be outside this section.
Requests are also being received at
the athletic association office for tick-
ets to the out of town games. A large
proportion of the alumni section has
been sold out. Therefore, when mak-
ing applications, students are advised
to state that they desire student tick-
ets. Otherwise they will receive seats
in the alumni section rather than int
the regular student group.
For the week end of the Wiscon-
sin game a special round-trip fare of
$13.60 to Madison has been announced.
This reduction is expected to mater-
ially increase th'e number of students
making the trip._
'COURT AGIN APPROCHS
SCOPES EOLUTION CE,
Chattanooga, Tenn., Sept. 23.--The
Scopes evolution case will be heard
by the Supreme court at Knoxville
next week or the hearing will not oc-
cur for some time, Dr. John Neal,
Scopes senior defense counsel said to-
night when questioned concerning the
case. lie said lie expected the court
would declare the Tennessee anti-evo-
lutlon act unconstitutional.
Ixr, Neal said h intended to ask the
court to pass the case to the heel of
the docket but inasmuch as it is
scheduled among the opening cases
he declared if his request met with
refusal the defense was ready.
MANY TRY FOR POSITIONS
ON 1925 VASITY BAND01
Eighty-five tryouts for the 1925
Michigan band reported to Captain
W. Wilson for the initial practice held
last night in Morris hall.
Robert Campbell, faculty manager
of the band, expressed high hopes of
developing this year's tryouts into
Michigan's greatest band. He believes
that this year's band will have greater
success than in previous years due to
the fact that financial support is being
furnished by the University. Captain
Wilson will continue his policy of
limiting the band to 75 students.
JAPS ILEAD IN FRAMING
ANT-WRRESOLUTION
Geneva, Sept. 23.-In line with Vis-
count Ishii's recent demand -of the
Assembly of the League of Nations
that more emphasis be laid upon the
department assistance of conciliation
f for the settlement of international
I conflicts, the judicial committee of

the assembly adopted a resolution in
the framing of which the Japanese
delegation took a leading role.
Church Men Seek
Cause Of Unrest
Atlantic City, N. J., Sept. 23.-Thc
"peace" commission of the Presby-
sI terian church spent an entire day to-
day in secret session in settling the
e procedure under which it will work
to carry out the general assembly's
instructions . to "study the spiritual
I conditions of our church and causes
making for unrest."
A brief official statement was is-
sued, saying that a committee ha(
been named to study plans of commit-
tee organization and procedure.
Y Canadian Village
- Destroyed By Fire

NI:iEW P1 I I)EN LD'l"S, FAMILY I
ARRIVES IN ANN ARBOR
Mrs. Clarence Cook Little, wife
of the University's new president
arrived in Ann Arbor yesterday
morning to take up residence in
the presidential home on South
Uniiversity avenue. She was ac-
companied by her daughter,
Louise.
One of President Little's sons
is attending the University High
school, while the other remains
in the East.
EBAERS- TO HOLD
DE CEMBERBA NQUET
Negotiations Under Way to Bring
Noted Speaker Here; Women
Will Debate Pe. a
LIST SEVERAL CONTESTS
Besides the Cambridge-Michigan de-
bate which has been arranged for Oct.
29, in Hill auditorium by the Orator-
ical association as an additional at-
traction on the regular lecture course,
several other special features are
planned for the year.
Plans are already underway for the
public speaking banquet which will be
held in December. Negotiations are
pending to secure one of three men,.
Sen. Woodbridge Ferris, Sen. James
Couzens, or Newton D. Baker, to deliv-
er the principal address at the ban-
quet. William C. Dixon, president of
the association, interviewed Mr. Bak-
er recently in Cleveland, and the for- I
mier secretary of war expressed a'
willingness to come if it is possible to
make the necessary arrangements to
leave his business.
The women's debate will be held
Dec. 5 and the men's debate in the
Central league will be held Jan. 15.1
The mid-west debate for men will
come March 18.
Six local contests will be staged
during the year. There will be two
extemporaneous speaking contests and
two contests in freshmen debate in
addittion, to the Atkinson -orxt ral
contests. ' - -
HINTS ATFUTURE WAR
Geneva, Sept. 23. - "Industrial dis-
organizatiom led us to 1914 and it
may- lead us there again," which was
one of Louis Loucheur's most strik-
ing phrases in advocating Tuesday
early summoning of a world-wide ec-
onomic conference, is the subject of
much comment here. M. Loucheur
holds directorships in several large
and prosperous European industrial
concerns.
The lHumanitarian committee of the
League of Nations assembly today
adopted a proposal which the Ameri-
can delegation submitted to the opium
conference here last winter, providing
for the despatch of a committee of in-
quiry to Persia to ascertain if the
poppy growing areas could not be
planted to other crops in order to
curb illicit traffic in the drug.

FRENCH DELEGATION
REACHES CAPTOL
TO DISCUSS DEBTS:
FRENCH FINANCE COMMISSION
WILL LEAVE COUNTRY
BY OCTOBER 3
OWE $4,000,000,000
Finance Minister Meets With -Kellogg
And Mellon; Ambassador
Accompanies Commission
(By the Associated Press)
Washington, Sept. 23. - Joseph H.
Caillaux, the French minister of fi-
nance, and his ten colleagues, arrived
in the capitol today, ready to open
negotiations for a funding settlement
of their nation's $4,000,000,000 debt to
the United States.
In the chill, damp atmosphere of
an early autumn afternoon the
Frenchmen stepped in their private
cars and immediately set about pre-
liminaries to the formal negotiations
into whichk they will launch at 10
o'clock tomorrow at their first meet-
ing with the American debt commis-
Sion.
As the first move M. Caillaux hur-
ried to the embassy to make a formal
call to exchange greetings with Sec-
retary Kellogg at the state depart-
ment and Secretary Mellon at the
Treasury. The latter is the chairman
of the American commission and guide
of the American policy in the negotia-
tions. The French chairman was ac-
companied by Emile Daeschner, the
French ambassador who had gone to
New York to meet his countrymen
when they landed.
Other members of the delegation
were taken direct to the hotel which
will be their headquarters. They
have made arrangements to sail for
home October 3.
Washington, Sept. 23.-Here are
some of the important facts and fig-
ures of the French debt to the United
States as recorded in the files of the
Treasury.
The debt 'was created in 1917-1918.
Various loans being made for pur-
chase of war supplies and 0t4her war
purposes. Notes, literally, I. O. U's.
bearing the signature of the then
ambassador Jusserand and Joseph
Simon, French fiscal agent, were
given in exchange to the Treasury.
Principal of the loan is $3,340,516,-
043.72. Accrued interest as that of
last June 15 is $870,040,904.55. The
total indebtedness is $4,210,556,948.27.
The principal includes $400,00,000
representing surplus war materials
sold to France. On that amount
France has paid interest at the rate
of 5 percent, or $20,000,000 annually
since 1920.
The law under which the loans
were made fixed the interest at 5 per-
cent. In settlements made with other
debtors, that figure has been scaled
down and a similar arrangement is
probable for France.
nnuianm aimannrn nniir

bIMM AWt1BDLD rPIi
FOR X-RAY DEVELOPMENT
j Washington, Sept. 23.-The Amerl-
can Roentgen Ray Society has award-
ed to Dr. Evarts A. Graham, of St.

La Paz, Bolivia, Sept. 23.-The Re-
publican, or government party, has
nominated ilernando Silos for presi-
dent.
Tokio, Sept. 23.-Four Russian la-1
hor delegates were welcomed to a
conference here by representatives of
the Labor Federation of Japan.
-OuzWea
k/
°'°

which it was understood 80 battalions
will be used against the enemy tribes-
men.
Ouetzam, French Morocco, Sept.
23.-Lieut. Colonel Charles W. Ker-
- wood, of Philadelphia, one of the
Sheriffian squadron, broke his arn
f ; for a second time today while engag-
ed against the Riffians. He was flying
as a passenger with Sadi Lecointe, the
celebrated French ace near Bou Gan-
ons and bombed the Riflians with

corner of State and N. L'sa' IIy y'S- I
terday. The work on S. U-niversityj
will be finished the day after.
An appropriation of several thou-
sand dollars is needed to carry out
the plans for a suitable entrance for
Clement's library which are still yet,
under consideration. A total of $8,-
1800 will be expended on the walks and
entrance, the new entrzaiueway to the
campus alone cost ing $2,800.
j Canton, Sept. 28.-- Reports received

Louis, the uharles Lester Leonara
prize of $1,000 for the most valuable
service during the last year in the
Theld of X-ray development.
U i EU MThe award, announced at the so-
M N IN EPHEW ciety's annual meeting which opened
here yesterday, was given for Dr.
Graham's development of a process,
Raggonigi, Italy, Sept. 23. - In a known as cholecystography, making
setting of medieval royal splendor, i possible by X-ray accurate diagnosis
Princess Masalda, 22-year-old daugh-; of gall bladder and other intestinal
ter of the king and queen of Italy disorders. The process was said to
was married today to Prince Philip, be of the utmost importance to the
29-year-old son of the Germany house medical profession because of its
of Hesse. Philip is a nephew of the elimination of the need of dangerous
former Kaiser of Germany and second exploratory operations in diagnosing
cousin of King George V of England. such disorders.
After festivities lasting from morning1
to night the couple left for Germany!P u Ansi ' S3rft

such vigor that his arm which had!here say that merchants of Swatow
been fractured in training last August'have given Gen. C~hcmng Kwanii-n:it
and had not entirely healed broke $10,000,000 withn which to oust the
again. reds from Canton.

exhibit Facsimiles Of Chinese
Mural Decorations In

Library

-pr-edicts fair weather today with no1
temperature change.'
JIMMIE
THE AD. TAKER, Says:
CALL

1
I
:

Facsimiles of the mural decorations used, as in the Lanmaistic art -of to-
and paintings from the remains of day. Then the drapery and other de-
Chotscho, an ancient city of Chinese tails were painted with a bold stroke
Turkestan are now on exhibition in !and the outlines retouched. The
the lobby of the Library. The origi- great skill shown in distributing the
nals were discovered in 1904-06 by " pictures over thie wal space at tie
disposal of time am-tist was evidently
Prof. A. von Le Coq, who was sent of antique immneritance.
out by the Royal Ethnographical "It is signifccat for the interpreta-
Mluseum of Berlin. tion of the wall paintings that the
All the murals and other artistic sculptures in the room are intended
remains are now in the Royal Eth- to form a part of the picture; thus
nographical Museum with the collec- I the figure of Buddha often has its at-
tion which Schliemann brought from tendant figures painf c on the wall."
Troy. Both of these men were sent The colored plates - iasterpieces

on their honeymoon. The wedding
was remarkable for the representa-
tion of the ever dwindling community
of European royalty that had flocked
together to this ancient Savoyard
castle, at- Raggonigi,. for nine centur-
ics a residence of Masalda's ances-
tors, set highi in the Piedmontese Alps.
Aibjon Removes
.Debt Of $43, 0001
Albion, ;Mich., Sept. 23.-Announce-
I ment was made yesterday that during
the last year Albion College has clear-
ed a debt of $43,000 and also wiped
out a current deficit of more than

ILYARbLIUAL, 5IUUNIb
WILL HAYE NEW CHURCH
In answer to a petition submitted
by Michigan Evangelical students and
their local friends, to the annual ses-
I sion of the Michigan Conference,
I plans are under way for the building
an Evangelical church in Ann Arbor.
Reverend A. E. Kurth has announced
mthat until the quarters for this new
congregation are ready he will con-
duct services in Lane hall, the first
service being Sunday morning, Sep-
tember 27, at 11 o'clock. Approxi-
mately fifty Evangelical students at-

I

.... w _ ____
m.. n..n m: . __ !.at_... 1.L_ _._tt__._ L_ . . i

Back to Top

© 2020 Regents of the University of Michigan