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October 17, 1925 - Image 1

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1925-10-17

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ESTABLISHED
1890

.&L .anAS

atI

Ei hL[
ASSOCIATED
PRESS

VOL. XXXVL No. 23

EIGHT PAGES

ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, SATURDAY, OCTOBER 17, 1925

EIGHT PAGES

PRICE, FIVE CENTS

. ...

SCIENTIST REIURNS
SARCTIC SPECIMENS
TxOiTSANDS OF FISH AND BIRDS
COLLECTED ON POLAR
EXPE DITION
TELLS OF ESKIMOS
Bureau of Fisheries Expert Studies
Flora and Fauna for National
Geographic Society
Bringing with him more than a ton
of specimens of Arctic life, Dr. Walter
N. Koelz, of the Bureau of Fisheries,
has returned to Ann Arbor from his!
trip to Northern Greenland with the
MacMillan expedition. Ile was in-
vited to go on the journey by the
National Geographic society.
Leaving Wiscasset, Me., June 20, the
Peary, which carried airplanes of the
U. S. Navy, sailed past Nova Scotia,
between the island of Newfoundland
and the mainland, up the cost of
Labrador, and then through Davis
Strait for Greenland. Dr. Koelz was
on the Peary for most of the trip up,
but changed to the Bowdoin later.
Godhavn, a Danish town, was the
first point touched on the west coast
of Greenland. The boats followed the
coast line to South Upernivik, from
where they headed into Baffin Bay.
The second day out they encountered
ice, and for three days, the ships
bucked the ice pack.
Battle Ice
Finally a "lead" appeared in the
pack, and the party was able to go
on. After its struggle with the ice,
the ship was in good condition, though
all the paint was worn off by the
pieces of ice, three feet thick which
continually imperiled the craft.
At Booth Bay, the expedition reach-
ed the first Smith Sound eskimo set-
tlement. These eskimos, according to
Dr. Koelz, are of a pure stock, those
in southern. Greenland being part
Danish.
Etah, the summer headquarters,
was reached Aug. 1. It was from here
that the airplanes made their flights
over land to the west, in search of a
suitable advance base. They were
unsuccessful in this effort, as on ac-
count of adverse weather conditions,'
no landing place could be found. 1
Dr. Koelz pointed out that one's
physiological reactions are greatly
altered in polar regions. The chief
evidence of this, he says, is the fact
that less sleep is needed. The eskimos
sleep only four or five hours in 24,
and seem extremely healthy.
The "Arctic waste" myth, he found,
is without foundation, as it is possible
to pick as many as 50 different kinds.
of flowers. The temperature was be-
tween 32 and 45 degrees between Aug.
2 and Aug. 21 These figures are
based on maximum and minimum
temperatures for each day, taken on
the shaded shore, "so they prove that
it is not as cold there as most people
believe," Dr. Koelz said.
While the planes were carrying on
their attempts for the Navy, Dr.
Koelz made two trips to Refuge Har-
bor, 40 miles north of Etar. The
journeys were made in a small dory,
the. leaders of the expedition allowing
Dr. Koelz enough' gasoline for a one
way trip. He had to row on the way
northward. Three white people and
two Eskimos accompanied him the
first time. Kennett Rawson, son of a
Chicago banker, who shipped as a
cabin boy, went with Dr. Koelz on
his second trip to Refuge Harbor, as
well as two eskimos who were on
their wcy to a settlement farther

north.
Study Bird Life
The trips were made primari-
for th., purpose of obtaining peci-
mens of the Greenland Redpoll, a
bird which is rarely captured in the
plumage which Dr. Koelz was seeking.
I1« succeeded in getting specimens
vhich are considered excellent.
Yr. Koelz was invited to go on the,
epedition to investigate fish, but as
t!Les' were scarce, he spent a large
part of his time with birds and plants.
lHc obtained, more than 500 birds,
more than 1,000 fish, 1,000 plants, liv-
hig and dead, and a fairly complete
.nthropological collection, including
c l.thing, playthings, and even musical
instruments. The latter were obtain-
ed from the eskimos by barter, neck-
laces, fishhooks, and tobacco being the
chief desires of the eskimos. Mem-
bers of the expedition bought a stock
cif th se articles before leaving Bos-
Vn.
Co the way back to this country,

Lovette Eligibility In Doubt
Dean Patterson Will Decide Whether Reported Lack of Seven Hours
Necessitate New Election-Johnston, Tubbs, Meyer,
Nichel, Thulin, Zimmerman Approved

I 'ili'

Final decision in the case of John was approved by the office of the dean
Lovette, whose. standing as a mem- of students yesterday and is eligible
her of the junior class was questioned to hold his position. Harlow Tubbs,
after his election as general chair- who won the presidency of the junior"
man of the 1927 J-Hop by the junior: class of the school of education and
engineers, will be left to Dean George whose records could not be found Fri-
W. Patterson, dean of the college of day, was also declared eligible yes-
engineering, the Student council de-1 terday.
cided last night. Four of the men elected by the
Lovette, who has only received 47 junior class of the architectural col-
hours of credit in the University, ac- lege, Earl Meyer, president, Kenneth
cording to Mrs. Camilla B. Green, sec- Michel, vice-president, Walter Thulin,
retary of his college, and not 54, as secretary, and Arthur Zimmerman
was previously announced by Dean treasurer, were approved by Dean

SECRETARY MFLON,
GARNER, CONFER ON
TAX REVISION PLANI
WO'LD RELIEVE THREE MILLION
PERSONS OF ALL FEDERAL
INCOME TAXES
DRAS-I IC CUT SEEN
Contemplates $,00,000,000 Reduction,
Twice Total of Treasury
Department Scheme

Three Records Dis

WOLVERlINE ELEVEN "OPPOSES
STRONG BADGER TEAM TODAYI
IN FIRST REAL TETOF1YEAH

Bursley's office, is now in Madison 'Bursley yesterday, following the pre (y Associated Press)
with the football team. No action sentation of the necessary credentials WASHiNGTON, Oct. 16.-A tax re- . t
will be taken by the council until from their college. The office of J- .W Si z:<a>un er hic ,;0,0.
Monday, as several of its members, Hop committeeman will be voted on iion plan under whichi3,000,000
including Kenneth C. Kellar, '26, pres- for the second time at 4:30 o'clock persons would be relieved of all fed- .:;..«"
ident, and Charles G. Oakman, '26, next Tuesday afternoon. eral income taxes was discussed in-
chairman of the elections committee, No decision was reached regarding 'formally today with Secretary Mellon j I
left for the Wisconsin capital last the eligibility of the three officers of I
night. the junior medical class whose status by R eprs rat ner, of s,
ngtC(ranking Democrat on the H-ouse comn- ;... "
Lester Johnston, who was elected was in doubt yesterday. T hey will m>ttee which drafts tax ;egislation.
miittee which drafts tax legislation. I ::f>r
J-Hop committeeman by the junior present their case before Dean Burs- After the conference, Represent-
law class at the re-election Friday, ley today. a ;.ane;:i.he.;ruy..-
aetivarneraidthetresur;se-"I. ...~. ..;<,
retary's plan provided only for thek'"
reduction of surtaxes and inheritance
taxes. He made no statement as to
how his counter-proposal was re-OK:.
ceived at the Treasury. :'f: "" : ;, r :"'
The Garner plan, which he said had : . ' ;;>;:
been drafted without consultation :;;:' k , '
withAis Democratic colleague, con->:
templates a tax reduction of from
Braind's Brilliant Speech Declaredj Continent Shoiws Encouraging Re. $450,000,000 to $00,0000,000 ora
Greatest Effort of Long covery From Wa r amage; Eng- proximately twice the amount which 4.
Political Career land Has Labor Trouble t1he treasury department is expecteds
to recommend Monday when the tax
PEOPLE ENTHUSIASTIC LAUDS TRAVEL SERVICEu hearng g nder way before the e.y .B
ways and means committee.ILiet. Crus .J. Bettis
The whole Garner program is pre-
LOCARNO, Switzerland, Oct. 16.- Prof. William A. Frayer, of the his- dicated upon retirement of the na.I Army and navy aviators now salute
Europe's great security conference i tory department. spoke on "New Im- tional debt in 62 years instead of 25, Lieut. Cyrus J. Bettis (above), army,
ended tonight with a victory for pressions of Europe" before members as proposed by Secretary Mellon. Mr. as premier U. S. pilot. He shattered
peace. At exactly 7:20 o'clock the of club in Lane hall Garner said he favored the longer three racing records in the Pulitzer
European statesmen who made this o the Cosopotanperiod because he said debtor nations trophy race at Mitchell Feld, L. I.
victory possible, threw open a window last night. would be given that length of time inj
on the second floor of the palace of Professor Frayer told of his trip which to pay off their obligations to
justice, and, rejecting decorum, an- through Europe during the past sum- the United States, which representsI
nounced to the waiting multitude that mer and of the social, economic, and more than half of the total of this na-9
the Rhine pact and other treaties had political conditions that he found ex- tion's indebtedness. H O
been formally approved. One of their isting in England and the continent. The relieving of three million tax-
number held aloft the final protocol "In general, conditions in Europe aesfo l noetxswud
bearing the signatures of all the dele- with the exception of England, make be brought about under the Garner
gations as proof that the conference one optimistic as to the future," said proposal by incr'easing the exemption=--
had succeeded in its mission. Professor Frayer. "For example, to $5,000 in the case of married per- Army And Navy Officers Who Had Not
Instantly the crowd gave vent to travel service has never been so ex- sons, and $3,500 in the case of single Yet Given Testimony
enthusiasm. Rockets were sent into cellent, either on trans-Atlantic ships persons. The cut would not stop Questioned
the air, balls of fire narrowly escap- or on the continent, as this year. there, however, Mr. Garner advocat- -_
ing entering the windows and falling Hotels and railroads are much better, ing a. reduction of the maximum sur_ i
on the shoulders of the delegates. and motor transportation is exceed- tax rate to 25 per cent instead of 30 SUBMIT REPORT SOON
M. Briand's speech at the closing ingly cheap. In the Chateau district per ceit as the treasury is expected
session of the conference which ad- of France, an exceptionally good mo- to propose. (By Associated Press)
journed with the understanding that tor car can be hired for about $4.00 WASHINGTON, Oct. 16.-The Pres-
the treaty would be signed in Lon- per day. ,I, , ident's air board held protracted ses-
don, December 1, was qualified, by his "The people have been reasonably ! Lm it Hghway 1 sions today and tonight so that all
colleagues aftefwards as the most successful in forgetting the 'war. De- j {witnesses summoned might be heard
brilliant effort of his long career. vastated French houses have been re- Expenditures and its public hearings on the air-
Dr. Stresemann had spoken first. paired and in some cases towns have craft situation adjourned.
Summarizing the work of the confer- been rebuilt, even better than they g Ihd e A Appointed by President Coolidge to
ence and emphasizing that its sue- I1were before the war. On the continent Codi- conduct a sweeping inquiry into all
cess spelled a new era in European there is little unemployment due to --- phases of aviation, board members
relationships, he declared solemnly the building of roads, factories, and (hBy Associated Press) were satisfied tonight that a thorough
that Germany would loyally live up public works. In Italy most of the WASHINGTON, Oct. 16.--Federal ' examination of the situation had been
to the peace pact. He made a distinct people are apparently satisfied with expenditures for highway improve- made. They plan to determine when
allusion to foreign occupation of the the government, work hard, and take muent, in President Coolidge's opinion, they will begin the drafting of their
Rhine land. pride in their labor, should be kept within reasonable f report which the President has re-
In response, M. Briand said that "However, in England there is a j bounds, and applied only to work on quested them to submit prior to the
Locarno was not the end, but the be- feeling of unrest. About a million main market roads. convening of Congress.
ginning, of a new epoch-an epoch and a half of the unemployed are The President does not look with The board today devoted most of
of co-operation and friendship. supplied with doles by the govern- favor on the policy which provides its attention to the questioning of
ment. Most of the men are now bet- that the federal government, under army and navy officers who had been
Campbll NaedIte off financially than if they were 1 certain conditions, contribute as unable to testify in the time allotted
working and consequently do not much money as states for better to military witnesses.
Toast master At seek employment. This naturally roads, but he recognizes that it is Brigadier General Fox Connor, fin-
causes dissatisfaction among the i committed to such a program and lie ance officer of the army, declared "the
Speakers'D D'ner working people. England will have is willing to continue it. economy policy" of the government
to adjust herself in a radical way to During the past year, however, had prevented the war department
meet this situation. Yet, in general, $170,000,000 has been expended by the from increasing the size of the army
Prof. 0. J. Campbell, of the English) conditions in Europe are normal and Washington government on highways, air service as recommended by the
department has accepted the invita- the idea of international co-operation and the President thinks that some board headed by Major General Wil
tion extended by officers of the Ora- J and friendship is found almost every- of the work thus paid for should have Liam Lassiter.
torical association to be toastmaster where." been by the states without assistance. "So long as the ammunition re
at the all-campus public speaking I________I "oln aste muiin re
banquet which will be held Nov. 181 serve is disappearing, all money de-
in the Union. The banquet is open TerrificStorms nnrn rrn l hI-aR- mads increasing due to exhaustio
to all stuents on th campus. of stock, animals retained in the ser-
to all students on the campus. .lSweep Kentucky vice beyond their usefulness, and 40,
Senator Woodbridge N. Ferris will 00officers admen living in wa
be the principal speaker on the ban- i e s a nd," henassiviedghin wa
quet program. The Senator's subject (By Associated Press) dIUUL IS LiS time shacks," he asserted, the wai
has not been announced as yet, but HORSE CAVE, Ky., Oct. 16.-Two _ department would, in my opinion, e
it is believed he will speak on somej persons were injured, a dozen small (By Associated Press) quite unjustified in urging the Lassi
national political or social issue. Mrs. towns were hit by strong winds, I NEW YORK, Oct. 16.-After having es "e
Ferris will accompany the Senator to numerous farm buildings were torn been lodged in the Tombs for 13 ."
Ann Arbor. down and telephone communication I days, Ildefonso Kerreirra Correia, for- .
Burton B. Sibley, '27L, will speak at was disrputed by terrific wind storms mer student of the Vnjiversity of Mich- Caravan Of Tin
the banquet in behalf of the student which swept over this section of Ken- igan and son of a wealthy coffee HJ
yI tuckylatetdaylanter of Rio de Janerio Brazil as T k Wa W s

DAILY WILL TELL GAME'S
PROGRESS BY PHONE, EXTRA
Results of the Wisconsin-
Michigan game at Madison today
will be told by telephone and
extra by The Daily today.
,A few minutes after the final
gun is fired on the Badger grid-
iron, The Daily extra will ap-
pear on the streets, telling in
detail the progress of the game.
Latest reports of other games
the country over will also be,
given in the extra.
During the afternoon, those in-
terested are invited to call The
Daily for scores. Phones 4925
or 21114 may be used.

I
I

GRID-GRAPH. WILL
REPRODUCE GAME
Union Taproom and Privately Leased
Wires of Local Theaters
Will Give Results
TICKETS SELL RAPIDLY
Play-by-play results of the Michigan-
Wisconsin football game at Madison
today will be given by the grid-graph
at Hill auditorium, by a radio at the
! Union taproom, and by privately
l di xirp nt lnol th ntp

M
Yq
ch
fa
BE
Ile
to
Ia
st
ti
si
tc
it
a
t,
li
a
p
d
i
jfl
r
(i
t
bl
K;

1
t

ieaseu wires a iocai neaers.
Better service by the grid-graph
than given at any previous showings
is believed assured by the complete
overhauling which the board has re-
ceived and by the private wire fur-
nished by the Western Union to Iihll
auditorium. Reports will start at 3
o'clock, the doors being open at 2:30
o'clock.
Immediately after each play has
taken- place on the Wisconsin field,
the man making the play, the yardage
gained or lost, and other information
will I'e furnished to the crowd by

means of lights on the board. Three l
{ cheerleaders will be present to lead I
in yells throughout the contest. The
1 Freshman band will be unable toI
play as previously announced, because t
i the Varsity band is using the essen-t
tial instruments, including the basses C
and drums.
{ Latest reports of other games will E
be announced between halves and
during intermissions.'
The sale of tickets indicates that t
the attendance at the showing today1
will be large. Tickets are on sale
, at the Union, Wahr's bookstore, Van
Boven Cress and Thompson, Slater'st
f bookstore, Huston Brothers, Calkins-,
Fletcher Drug store, and Graham's
bookstore. The box office at Hill
d auditorium will also sell tickets in£
the afternoon up to the time of the
contest. Seats are priced at 35 and
50 cents for the balcony and main
t floor respectively.
t
iReeves To Give
-Six Talks At
- Johns Hopkins
- I Prof Jesse S. Reeves of the political
r science department, has accented an
r: invitation to deliver a course of lec-
e tures at Johns Hopkins university for
- "The James Schouler Lectureship in
1 History and Political Science." The I
course, is to consist of six lectures f
on the subject, "Recent Developments 1
in International Law," to be given
some time in March.
"The James Schouler Lectureship in I
History and Political Science," was
I founded in March, 1908, by Dr. James
Schouler of Boston, who had, at that,
time, lectured annually at Johns Hop-
r 1 kins university since 1891. The lec-
n tureship was to be permanent in the
e university and the donor expressed
e the wish that, "such lectures should
e be given annually, if possible," and
- that "persons of promise or promin-
o ence be selected to lecture who are
- capable of interesting as well as in-
dI structing an audience."
e Among the lecturers of previous
years are: President Lowell of Har-
h vard university, Judge John Bassett
sI Moore of the World court at theI
3- 1 Na~gno he 1i-~tP Prnfor'Dnnnin yof#

ICHIGAN SQUAD TARE' LIGiT
WORKOUT ON CAMP RANDALL
GRID)IRON
WET FIELD FEARED
ost Announces Regular Team lii
Start--Littlec Undecided
On Lineup
(Special to ,The Daily)
MADISON, Wis., Oct. 16.-Michigan's
ampionship aspiring eleven will
cte Coach George Little's strong
adger team here tomorrow in its first
al test of the season.
Both teams are primed for the con-
st, the result of which will go a
ng way in determining the future
atus of the respective teams in
estern Conference circles this sea-
on.
The Michigan team arrived here at
oon today and was met at the sta-
on by Coach George Little and As-
stant Coaches Irv Uteritz and
Butch" Slaughter, who were on hand
0 offer the first greetings to the Wol-
Brine squad.
The squad was taken at once to the
:tel Loraine, which will serve as
ts headquarters for the week-end,
nd at 2:40 o'clock the players were
aken to Camp Randall field for a
ght workout.
Hold Short Drill
A cold, brisk wind greeted the men
'hen they took the field and they
ere ordered to wear Eskimo jackets
1A during the practice. Forward
assing, punting, and a short signal
rill constituted the workout.
Light rain fell intermittently dur-
ng the afternoon and dark clouds
athered over the city as darkness
ell. Prospects for a clear day tomor-
ow are none too promising tonight.
Coach Yost announced this evening
hat Michigan's regular eleven, com-
osed of Oosterbann and Flora, ends;
dwards and Babcock, tackles : iaw-
:ins and Lovette, guards; Brown cen-
er; Friedmann, quarterback; Gil-
ert and Gregory, halfbacks; and Mo-
enda, fullback, will start against the
Badgers.
Coach George Little, arrayed in a
Badger uniform, led his squad on to
he field for its final practice before
he game at the close of the work-
)ut of the Wolverines.
Despite the fact that the Wisconsin
eleven has already played two games,
Coach Little is undecided as to what
players will fill several of the posi-
ions. Captain Polaski is certain to
play one end, with Burrus at the
other, and Cameron in reserve. Nel-
son and Straubel, veterans, will play
the tackles, while Larson, Kasiska and
Vonbremer will handle the guard po-
sitions. Larson was varsity quarter-
back last year, but has taken on con-
siderable weight during the summer,
now tipping the scales at 190 pounds,
so that Coach Little has shifted him
to the line.
Lineup In -Doubt_
Wilson and Wilke have been fight-
ing for the center position, and both
are still on an even basis. Both are
certain of seeing service tomorrow.
Crwfoot, a sophomore will start at
quarter, with Doyle Harmon, and
either Leo Harmon or MAnrews at
the halves. Radke and Kruz, the lat-
ter a brother of the Pennsylvania star,
are both prepared to receive the full-
back call.
Wisconsin's greatest homecoming
has been planned for this weekend,
with the greatest football crowd in
the history of the gridiron sport here
scheduled to view tomorrow's con-
test. Alumni have been pouring into
town all day and excitement is run-
ning high.
A monster pep meeting will be held
tonight. Following the pep meeting,
the students will gather on the lower
campus where the "greatest home-
coming" bonfire demonstration will

take place. A structure. a,7t Feet high,
with a pyramid frame work, will form
the huge pyre.
ADEIP HI AGITSSVN
Members of the dlphi s of
Represemntativ's lM ve amitted sevem
men to nmbnm-rh i T:y a:e: 'Ted
Ryan, '28L, ate .I -3n ~

I

I poay._

t, u t.; y la

,
.
r
e
:
r
r.

a, .c vuu.,y. i
r
...

Chinese Civil War Threatened
As Upaid Sailors Attack Army'
Airna.i i

E

(By Associated Press)
TSINGTAO, China, Oct. i6.-With
Chinese sailors threatening to bom-
bard Tsingtao and with Chinese sol-I
diers bringing up artillery to oppose
Our~eakherMan

this threat, American and L-rits res-i
idents of this Chang-Tung port last
night sought refuge in their con-
,sulates, mission compounds, and other#
places far from the water front. To-
day, with three Chinese warships on !
the way here from the northern port
Chinwantao, possibly to join the mu- I
tinous sailors, the outcome of the sit-

pc.1C ULru U u ti, Irui, Was! . ~v ""v
released today when authorities dis- To See Contest
covered that they had arrested the
wrong man.
Scores of cars left Ann Arbor
Nine Air lanes last night for Madison, Wis. Open
!p i Fords, containing anywhere from fiv
Forced To Earth to ten students, rumbled along Stat
street in a triumphant march before
beginning the long trip. Cheering oc-
NEW SALEM-Pa., Oct. 16.-Nine cupants yelled promises of victory to
of the 20 planes which this morning passing pedestrains and huddled clos-
left Washington for Dayton 0., en- er under slickers, overcoats and
route west from the air races in New blankets for protection against th
York, have been forced down in wind-driven rain.
southwestern Pennsylvania and north- The spirit of song gathered strength
western West Virginia. One of them among the motorists as their numbers
crahed o erth nea~r New Salem.n I inerc~d r]_ mid doutful melo~dieq dis-

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