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


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.

October 25, 1925 - Image 1

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1925-10-25

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



. ,! 4kv

atl .










A~~ I 1 I T

Amundsen Believes Dirigible
Supreme For Exploring North
After having deposed the dog as an hour when it alights. Still I pre-
"King of the Arctic'", the airplane lfer this method of travel to the dog.
must now give way to the more de- Many people in this country seem to
think that, the airplane has been a
penda.ble dirigible, in the opinion of failure in the exploration of the far
Captain Roald Amundsen expressed North, that my trip by airplane was a
here yesterday. "The air offers the i failure. This is a misconception. I
great hope for the exploration of the ddi not intend to reach that exact
millions of acres of country in the spot known as the North pole. Peary
far North" the famous explorer said. was there. What I did want to do
"Why travel with dogs and sleds? was to explore that country around
asked Captain Amundsen, "The air-: the pole. Wh(I I did order my planes
plane can cover hundreds of miles in to land I did so in order to make ob-
a few hours. I believe it is possible t servations. I could have ordered my
to reach the pole with the dogs. Peary planes to return home while they
did it. But this particular method of were in the air and produce records
transportation in the far North is too I when we got home to show the people
tedious and slow. The obstacles which just exactly how far we did reach.
must be overcome are too great to be But we wanted to make a survey.





NO, S1,01, TIP

Pictures And Wr .( i)ep lt Story 0
Ilazardou S Joiurney Anid
Thrilling' Ecape

His determination unshaken by his worth while, when the airplane is "I am satisfied that the airplane is
unsuccessful attempt to reach the available. Even is the pole could be superior to the dog but I think that
North Pole by airplane, Captain Roald reached by the dog, I do not think the dirigible will be the best means
Amundsen, the world's most outstand- that we could depend on the dogs of exploring the far north. It will
iug explorer, outlined to his audience for the explorations of the millions not then be necessary to land. We
last night in Hill auditorium his plans of acres lying between the pole andI could stop the ship at any time we
for a dirigible flight over the North Alaska--the distance is too great and; desire, low enough to the surface to
Pole next year. Captain Amundsen's the surface is too rugged. Imake all the observations and surveys
address was the opening lecture of "In our trip into the far North by that are necessary. If the weather
the Oratorical association's regular airplane last summer we surveyed 120 is in any way favorable we could sail
season course, square miles in:16 hours. True, there by dirigible from Spitzbergen to
Prof. William H. Hobbs, head of is one great disadvantage with the Alaska successfully. If we do, then
the geology department and friend of airplane, the landing problem. The the dirigible will have deposed the
Amundsen, introduced the speaker. plane is traveling at least 40 miles airplane as "King of the Arctic."
William C. Dixon, '26, president of the
Oratorical association, presided. hth
In hh; next attempt to reach the
1lans to make a non-stop flight of
1,800 miles from Spitzbergen over the
pole to Alaska. The flight would be
completed in less than 60 hours, and
it is possible that land which has been -
hitherto unknown may be discovered, Tuesday, Wednesday, And Thursday Progress of Aviation to he Treated
he said. The expedition would not Set As Days To Sign For ini Seciond Oratorical Lecture
only be of scientific value but would 1'26 Yearbook ' 'ia Night
* rove the practicability of aerial
apid transit between Europe and ANNOUNCE L OWER PR ICE FOUNDED FLYING CLUB
'sia. By way of the North Pole the
urney from London to Hongkong C L n r n-i
ould be shortened one-half. Applications for the 1926 Michigan- a Col. Laurence Driggs, internation-
S The dirigible in which the proposed ensian will he taken at six campus field of aviation, wll give the second
flight will be made has been pur- booths reserved for that purpose from lecture of the Oratorical associationd
chased from the Italian government, le- O a
It was (esignedl by Lieutenant Coo- 8 to 4 o'clock on Tueday, Wednesday, course Tuesday night in Hill audi-
nel Nobile of the Italian Air service, and Thursday of this week. The; torium. ills lecture will deal largely
haatwith the progress of aviation and lie
vho will accompany the expedition staff announces a considerable reduc- will make a general survey of pros-
and act in an advisory capacity. The tion in the price of the yearbook this ent air conditions.
new 'airship, which is to be known as year, hoping that at the lowered Colonel lriggs was the founder of
the N. i. is smaller than the Shenan- charge, $3.50, every member of the the American llying club and is pres-
do'h was and is also different in com- senior class will be able to obtain a I ident of that organization, le was
struction. The average speed will be copy. especially active during the World
60 miles per hour. Hydrogen will be Two tables, one at the Women's war, his observations and experiments
used as the lifting power. Accommo- League candy booth in University hall i being of great value to the United
dations for 20 passengers will be fur- and the other in the lobby' of Angell States government. As the guest of
nished in the principal cabins. 'hall, will be used this year to accom- the Allied powers. he visited the bat-
By the use of stereopticon pictures modate woman applicants. The other tle front in 1914, 1916, and 1918. lie
and narration, Captain Amundsen de- I four tables will be located at the en- also examined the German aviation
icted timate fashion the gineering arch, the square in front of fields after the signing of the Armis-
periences of himself and companions the library, the corner of State street tice.
in their attempt to reach the North and North University, and the lobby Attending the University of Mich-
Pole iin two ai'planes last summer. of the library. At the last named igan as a member of the class of '99,I
The introductory photographs show- booth, cash payments may be made the aviation expert removed from his
ed Captain Amundsen, his associate Ifor the yearbook. birthplace, Saginaw, to New York
Lincoln Ellsworth and their colleagues Prior to Christmas, the price of the City. He later engaged in the prac-
leaving Norway. Then came their ar- book will be $3.50, to be raised to $4.00 tices of law and after a brilliant car-
rival at King's Bay with their two after Christmas. Applicants may eer in politics he was elected attorney
metal-hulled planes dis-assembled and make their payments at the Michigan- general.
packed in boxes. The planes were as- ensian office in the Press building at Colonel Driggs has published many
sembled and all was i readiness for any time. The quality of the pubica- books on aviation, one of the best
the flight. The planes were loaded tion this year will be as good as that known being the "Golden Book of
with collapsible canoes and other ex- of last year, in spite of the lowered Aviation." This book was published
tra equipment for protection should charge, it was announced by the staff. in 1920.
the planes fall.care a a e b
Pictures showed the takeoff on May SCOnsift i s
21. The Y4d(lay was cleia, but soon after mm fi s nsn in
the fliers ascended they were caught LL--M--
in a fog cloud and held for two hours (By Associated Press)
before they finally came out into the MADISON, Wis., Oct. 24.--Wiscon-
sunlight again. (By Associated Press) sin won its fist Conference start
A little further on in the flight one PROVIDENCE, R. I., Oct. 24.-Yale since 1923 today, defeating Purdue, 7
moor began to miss and Amundsen today was the mighty football team to 0, in a game marked by much
signalled to land. The pilots of both of the past three years rather than passing and tough going under foot.
planes beg:'n to look for landing the uncertain eleven that fell before Wisconsin scored in the first period
places. They flew low hoping to slide Pensylvania in the Bowl a week ago, when Kreuz twisted and turned his
into a lane of water. The pilot of the and overwhelmed Brown 20 to 7 be- way through Purdue's team for a
Amundsen machine landed the plane, fore 28,000 persons at the dedication touchdown.
not in a lane of water as he expected of the new Brown field. Keefer, most
but in-a lane of slush and cracked feared of all Brown backs, put Yale
ice. The Ellsworth plane landed on the defensive at the start when he IPJ /, 7,ChiCg O
nearly four miles away. It had dash- raced acros the Blue goal line after
ed into solid ice and had been dam- a dazzling sprint of 35 yards. In the (By Associated Press)
aged beyond hope of repair. last period he covered 40 yards in PHILADELPHIA, Pa., Oct. 24.
When the party had succeeded in three thrusts and then received, a for- Pennsylvamia and Chicago, ranked
getting together all set to work at ward pass which took him within 20 among the champions of East and
once to tre .the Amundsen plane from yards of a touchdown. West a year ago, waged a fierce strug-
the ic. Toi only tools was three gle in the rain and mud of Franklin
v ooden shoaeis, six sheath knives, and Ifi O O "eld this aternoon and the Quakers
a belt ace. Iowa 15! Ohi "' won 7 to 0, in the first encounter be-
Oice the machine was clear, a cake I1tween the intersectional rivals in
i , oi s'ficient size for a runway (By Associated Press) twenty-four years.
war; lacated about half a mile dIstant. COLUMBUS, Ohio, Oct. 24.--Iowa I
af4To reach this they had to build and Ohio State fought a "battle of the Motor stage and truck lines opert-
broidgs of iee and snow across cracks clouds" today in Ohio stadium, the ling over the highways of Califoria
and push the planes over them. Hawkeyes emerging from the fog- transported nearly 30,000,000 passeng-
C aptain .kmunidsen gave the signal I filled arena with their second Western ers and approximately 1,000,000 tons
to start Jane 15 for the second at- Conference victory 15-0. of freight in the calendar year 1924.
tempt. The rise w as successful and
the plane began its flight homeward
loaded I itIh double passenger capa- I
city.-mwsadCollegeFootball cores
Their dcstinaioni was reached with O lg O O I O S
only a few gallons of gasoline in the
Yale 20, Brown 7. Columbia 26, Williams 0.
ur eaAhernManma 23, Oivet 0. Boston College 14, Alleghany 7.
i a 1 OhS e Maine 16, Bates 7.-

Greek Forces lPenetrate Buigarian
Territory For Seven 11i1es
O Broad Front
(By Associated Press)
SOFIA, Oct. 24.-Bulgaria will repel
by force of arms any further invasion
of her territory. Mindful of her sig-
nature of the Neuilly Treaty, Bulgaria
will fight with the few thousand men
left her as a standing army.
Volunteers, flocking to the defense
of their national territory, althoughj
not officially mobilized or called tol
arms will be allowed to battle along-
side their brothers to defend their soil.
Such is the official information im-
parted by the ministry of national de-
fense tonight.
Meanwhile terror reigns in Mace-
donia. The refugee problem, with
men, women, and children fleeing
along impassible roads, stumbling,
falling and dying in exhaustion, is be-
coming too great for the Bulgarian
Red Cross to handle.
Word gomes that ihe Greeks have
penetrated Bulgarian territory to a
1depth of seven mile or more on a
i twenty mile front, and that Petrich,
only a few miles to the northwest
of Demirhissar, where the first clash
occurred, has been under a heavy
bombardment of shrapnel.
Belgrade, the capital of Jugo-Slavia,
thus far has shown a friendly atti-
tude for which Bulgarian statesmen
and people are duly appreciated.
SOFIA, Oct. 24.-Large contingents
Iof Greek troops continue to be sent
I toward the Bulgarian border, the Bul-
garian telegraph agency announces.,
It considers this an indication that the
I Greeks intend to enlarge the scope
of their present offensive.
The government says that the
Greeks have pierced Bulgarian terri-
tory to a depth of more than seven;
miles on a 20 mile front. The agency
declares that the population is highly
excited, and that feeling is growing
that a limit soon must be set to the
retreat of the Bulgarian forces.
The Bulgarian government has sent
a note to Athens, reiterating its de-
nial that Bulgarian troops have at
any time violated Greek frontier out-
posts, regretting that it coinot enter
into direct pourparlers with Greece
and confirming its desire to await the
The note which is in reply to the
Greek demands, declines all responsi-
bility for the frontier incident and
points out that although the Bulgar-
ian and Greek views differed as to the
origin of the trouble, the Sofia gov-
ernutent from the very first suggested
that a committee of inquiry should be
appointed to investigate the matter
and recommended that both govern-
ments should direct their armed
forces to cease hostilities.
Unfortunately, the note continues,
the Bulgar proposal elicited no re-
ply, while on the other hand Greek
troops advanced seven miles into Bul-
garia. Confronted by such a grave
I situation, the Bulgarian government
had no alternative but to appeal to
the league.
Situation in Review
Bombardment and invasion of Bul-
garian territory by the Greeks have
continued, notwithstanding steps tak-
I en by the League of Nations toward
Greek artillerists late Friday after-

Team W
MICHIGAN ......3
Iowa ............2
Chicago .........1
Ohio State......0
Northwestern ....0





Place Kick in Second Quarter From
25 Yard Line Accounts For
Only Score Of Game

Benny Friedlman
Benny Friedman, Wolverine quar-
terback, who, assisted by Bo Molen-
da's smashing offensive work, kicked
a field goal from the Illinois 15 yard
line, scoring the winning margin forl
the Michigan eleven.
Expects To Sell Three Thousand
Copies At Three Campus
Booths Tomorrow'
Sale of the 1925-1926 Student Di-
rectory will begin at 8 o'clock tomor-
row morning at booths located atl
both ends and the center of the di-
agonal. Nearly 8,000 copies will be
sold at 75 cents eawh. All those wish-
ing to purchase directories should do
so early as possible as in previous l
years it has been found that the sup-
ply has been exhausted within a few
I hours.
In its form, this year's directory will
not differ much from that of last year.,
All of the class officers will' not be
included as the book went to press
before many of the elections had tak-
en place. The list of telephones clas-;
sifted under street addresses will not
(.appear. It has been the custom of
the Directory staff to copy this list
from the one at the telephone com-
pany office. however, there is no list1
at the telephone company this year
and if the staff obtained this data a
delay of several weeks in the publica-
tion of the Directory would result.
The lists have been computed with
great care in order to avoid any pos-
sible mistakes appearing in the Di-
rectory. Illegible handwriting by the
students will generally cause any er-
rors that appear in the book. The Di-
rectory has a cover of light green dis-
tinguishing it from last year's issue.,
Covers Course in 14 )iniltes, 47 See-
onds, in Weekly Event I

Detroit Youth {
Sentenced For
Theft of Coati
Pleading guilty to a charge of
stealing an overcoat from a University
building, John Clark, aged 24, of De-
troit, is in the state penitentiary at
Jackson today, beginning a sentence
of one to five years.
Clark, it is charged, walked into
one of the University buildings which
I for some time had been under sur-
veillance, picked up an overcoat be-
longing to an officer on watch there,
and fled, the officer in pursuit. After
a short chase, the young man sur-
rendered himself to the officer and be-
fore Justice of the Peace Gibson, Fri-
day afternoon, confessed the theft.
The arrest and conviction marks the
first made by authorities in their cam-
paign to check the theft of overcoats
on the campus, and in their opinion
has broken up the ring which is be-
lieved responsible for the 25 thefts
already reported this fall, and the 200
recorded last year. Several weeks
ago the University announced a 're-
ward of $100 for information leading
to the arrest and conviction of the
person or persons responsible for the
thefts. Clark denied that he was in
any way implicated in previous thefts.
The young man gave hiseaddress as
4693 Campblel avenue, Detroit, and
his occupation, as chauffeur. "He is
not a student," University officials
Will Act As Secretary At Meeting Of
Association Of Universities
Dean Alfred H. Lloyd of the Grad-
uate school, occupying the office of
secretary, will represent the Univer-
sity at the annual conference of the
Association of American Universities
to be held at Yale university, New
Haven, Conn., Oct. 29-31. The assoc-
iation is made up of 26 universities
throughout the country providing
graduate study under certain adopted
standards, having been founded for
the purpose of considering matters
relating to graduate study. The con-
ference this year will undertake in
general an exchange of ideas through
the medium of formal talks on as-
signed subjects. Representatives at
the conference are to witness the Yale-:
Army clash, which event will bring
the three'day program to a close.
Each year the association holds a
conference at a member school. Any
member institution is permitted to,
send as many delegates to these con-'
ferences as it may desire, but is en-
titled to only one vote. The associa-
tion offices are filled by universities,
it is being up to the institution chos-
en for any office to pick a man to
undertake the responsibility for the
work of that office.
The conference at New Haven is to
be attended by a number of Univer-
sity presidents, probably 12 in all,
among whom will be Pres. A. Law-
rence Lowell of Harvard, Pres. Max
Mason, University of Chicago, Pres.
Livingston Farrand, Cornell univer-
sity, Pres. Frank J. Goodnow, Johns
Hopkins, and Pres. James R. Angell
I of Yale.

By Joseph Kruger
Ill., Oct. 24.-A wrath'ful, smashing
Wolverine line played havoc with the
Illinois forward wall her'e today and
dispelled Illinois' hope for a repeti-
tion of last year's gridiron victory,
the strong Michigan eleven vanquish-
ing the Illini 3-0 before a capacity
homecoming crowd of 67,000 persons.
Both teams battled furiously
throughout the contest in an effort to
score a touchdown, but each eleven
found its opponent's defense entirely
too strong, and it remained for Ben
Friedman's pretty place kick in the
second quarter from the 25 yard line,
to stand as the margin of victory,
the ball sailing squarely between the
Grange Makes 25 Tries
Harold "Red" Grange, Illinois in-
comparable halfback, found the Wol-
verine lie a tower of strength, and
his valiant attempt to register any
substantial gains against the Michi-
gan team proved futile. Grange's
longest run from scrimmage was a 14
yard gain, the Illinois leader getting
by Michigan's right end the second
time he carried the ball. Grange car-,
ried the ball 25 times during thlecoW
flict, for a gain of 65 yards, and was
thrown for a total loss of 9 yards.
To Michigan's great set of linemen
must go to the bulk of the credit for
today's splendid victory, and to Cap-
tain Bob Brown must go the Individual
glory of the superb defense manifest-
ed by the Wolverines. The Michigan
leader smashed his way through the
opposing linemen repeatedly and then
made brilliant tackles of the Illinois
ball-carriers before they could turn
on full speed.
Benny Oosterbaan,. sterling sopho-
more end of the Wolverine eleven,
failed to make the spectacular catch-
es of passes that first brought him
fame, but did succeed in giving a mar-
velous exhibition of defensive end
playing, stopping the brilliant Grange
in each of his attempts to circle Oos-
terbaan's flank, and covering Gilbert's
punts with an unfailing accuracy.
Sid Dewey, sent into the fray when
Edwards was forced out by an injury,
and Harry Hawkins were the two
other outstanding Wolverine linemen
who are greatly responsible for the
successful checking of "Red" Grange.
Molenda Intercepts' Passes
Bo Molenda, Michigan's husky ful-
back played a prominent part in the
Illinois defeat by intercepting no less
than five forward passes, two of which
he nabbed in the closing five minutes
of play, when the Zuppke eleven
frantically attempted to score, Molen-
ida also accounted for a 29 yard run
Iwhen he broke through the Illinois
line early in the first quarter.
It was Oosterbaan's interception of
Britton's pass in the second quarter
that started Michigan on its way to
the only score of the game, the catch
giving the Yostmen possession of the
ball on the 50 yard line.
Friedman Kieks Goal
A pass, Friedman to Gregory netted
9 yards, and Molenda then plunged
for 6 yards and a first down. After a
pass had been blocked by Grange, and
Molenda had hit the line for- 3 yards,
Gregory tore around Illinois' left end
for 13 yards on Coach Yost's famous
play, which was last uncovered in
that memorable dedication contest at
Columbus three years ago, Harry
Kipke then scoring on that play, and
brought the ball to the Illinois 18
yard line. Three line plays resulted
in bringing the ball towards the cen-
ter of the field and then Friedman
scored the goal that brought victory
to the Wolverines, the kick being
made from a slight angle.
The final five minutes of play was
the most hectic period of the contest
with Illinois striving desperately to
pass her way to a touchdown that
would mean victory.
Gilbert punted from his own 29
yard line to the Illinois 34 yard mark,
finding it impossible to advance the
ball, Illinois kicked to Friedman who
was downed on his own 32 yard line.

y C
}t ]

noon loosed a rain of shells against
the already sorely-stricken town of { Randolph Monroe was again win-3
Petrich, and Greek troops advanced ner in the weekly freshman cross
farther into Macedonia. country race, by more than 200 yards,
Just how far the Greeks have in- when he yesterday covered the reg-!
vaded Bulgarian terrain has not been ular first year two and seventh-tenths
definitely established, but Bulgarian mile course in 14 minutes and 47 see-j
advices assert that they have occupied onds, running over slippery roads.
240 square miles of territory, and that I Twenty men started the race and
in addition they are resorting to all finished. Goetz and Wuerfel who
veritable pillage, requisitioning wheat usually cross the line among the firstt
and foodstuffs from the panic stricken three were unable to run this morn-
inhabitants. ing and the remaining first ten to;
In the shelling of Petrich, the 4 cross the line finished in the follow-!
Greeks are declared to have used long I ing order: Jones, Lowery, Smith, M. E.
range guns. Three children and four Winslow, Watson, Doerr, De Witt, and
women have been killed by a shell May.
which exploded at the railway station. In spite of the inclement weather,
The town is a mass of ruins. Fre- Monroe showed improved time overI
quently during the bombardment, ter- last week, and had the roads been in
ror stricken peasants along the road- better condition the record of 14 min-
ways were heard to ask, "has it come utes and 47 seconds would probably,


le Defeated
Associated Press)
University outplayed
here today and took the


Back to Top

© 2024 Regents of the University of Michigan