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.

November 18, 1925 - Image 1

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1925-11-18

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

/'

ESTABLISHED
1890

PF

fr;t

vat,

MEMBER
ASSOCIATED
PRESS

VOL. XXXVI. No. 50

EIGHT PAGES

ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 18, 1925

EIGHT PAGES

PRICE, FIVE CENTS

COUNSELS PREDICT
EARILY TERMINATION
OF MITCHEL TRIAL
PLAN TO FINISH PRESENTATION
OF CASES BY FIRST
OF MONTH
REINFORCES STAFF
Colonel Moreland Yields Main Part
Of Cross Examination To
Major Wilby
(By Associated Press)
WASHINGTON, Nov. 17.-Termina-
tion of the Mitchell court martial trial
early in December was predicted to-
day by counsel for the defense and
prosecution. Both informed the court
that they expected to conclude pre-
sentation of their cases by that time,
and the speed with which the trial
went forward today after a three day
recess indicated a real desire to carry'
out tha plan.(
Five witnesses were heard and ex-
cused, three more than were disposed
of at the tribunal's last session, and
comparing favorably with the progress
that marked the earlier stages of thee
trial. Each of the witnesses, Lieut.
Donald G. Duke, air service head-
quarters, Reed G. Landis, of Chicago,
Lieut. Victor E. Bertrandis, McCook u
field, Dayton, 0., and Capt. Willis H.
Hale, and Major H. M. Hickam, ofp
Langley field, testified in support of c
thegeneral published charges Colonela
Mitchell has made against the air ad- '
ministration, some of which formedI
thfe basis of his trial for insubordina-r
tion. Col. Sherman Moreland, chief. f
prosecutor had his staff reinforced to- I
day. Maj. Francis D. Wilby,of then
general staff, war department, and t
Maj. Allen Gullion, the judge advo-j
cate general's officer, were designated 1
assistant trial judge advocates. Col-
onel Moreland yielding the main part h
of the cross examination to Major V
Wilby and to Lieut. Col. Joseph Mc- e
Millen, his first assistant.g
The proceedings threatened several t
times to lead to a forced decision'
from the court on the question of evi-
dence. The court itself manifested a c
desire to settle the question, and o
asked through its law member, Col. i
Blanton Winship, for a decision on
that point. Rep. Frank B. Reed, pro- p
tested in behalf of his client eachp
time, however, saying that the appro- '
priate time for a ruling on evidence i
had not arrived, but could be properly e
taken up when the evidence in re- a
buttal was started, and his opinion
prevailed. C
i
SALENS ANNOUNCE DTE t
OF ANNUAL INITIATION a
Fourteen students will be initiatedln
into Galens, honorary medical society,ja
at an initiation banquet which will+o
takec place Dec. 8th at the Union.
President Clarence Cook Little was re-a
cently elected to honorary member-s
ship of the society because of his re-
search work on cancer and his work b
in genetics. At the same time Dr.;i
James Bruce, director 'of the depart-
ment of internal medicine, was also
elected..
The fourteen initiates, who have
been assisting in the arrangements
for the dedication of the new hospital,1
are: Harry H. Haight, Robert H.
Southcombe, Edwin C. Miller, Robert
W. Wilkins, Walter Fenstermacher,
Minton Hartz, Carl G. Miller, Gordon, o

B. Myers, Kenneth M. Davenport, Carl }
P. Huber, Frederick W. Bald, Major A
W. Gaspar, Harry M. Bishop, and
Dean M. Richmond. All are junior l
medical students.L
Chinese Generals b
Sign Peace Pact h

MINERS READY
TO ACCEPT NEW
WAGE CONTRACT
(By Assocated Press)
PHILADELPHIA, Nov. 17.-Anthra-
cite mine workers stand ready to ne-
gotiate a new wage contract "in a
spirit of compromise and give and
take," said John L. Lewis, interna-
tional president of the United Mine
Workers, in a statement tonight. They
also stand ready, he said to meet the
operators, "in amicable negotiations
to work out a contract for from one
to five years continuous operation of
the mines."
Mr. Lewis's statement, described by
him as a clarifying restatement of the
miners position, was issued he said, in
reply to various statements made by
the operators.
GLEE CLUMB TO GiVE
CONCERT SATURDAY
First Recital Of Club Will Be Held
As Feature Of Homecoming
Game With Minnesota
VARIETY IN PROGRAM
As a feature of homecoming on the;
day of Minnesota game, the Varsity
Glee club will present its first con-
cert of the year at 7:30 o'clock Sat-
urday night in Hill auditorium. t
Variety will be the keynote of the
program, which will include semi-t
classical numbers and college songs
and tunes, as well as popular pieces.
The colnplete program is now being 2
prepared by Theodore Harrison, di-.
rector of the club, and will be ready
'or publication within a few days.
For one of the numbers, all the alum-:
i members. will be invited to come
o the platform to sing with the club.
This number will probably be a med-r
ey of Michigan songs.I
With 88 members in the club, theI
homecoming concert will be givenE
with the largest number of voicesI
ver collected together in a Michiganr
glee club. The solo parts will be t
aken by Barre Hill, '26, Otto Koci, t
27; and Kenneth Midgley, '28L
As an innovation in glee club con-
erts, an orchestra composed entirely 1
f glee club members will furnish thet
nstrumental music for the concert.I
the orchestra which consists of ten '
ieces will give a special number of
popular songs. Walter C. Welke, r
27Ed, who has played the trombone
n the Varsity band as well as in sev-
ral local orchestras has been secureds
s director.
George Wescott, '27, and George W.
Colburn, '28E, will each give a spec-t
alty number on the program. Wes- i
ott will give selections on the musical
aw which brought him notice several
imes last year. The novelty of Col-
burn. hs not zt been announced
t the glee club office. 4
The time of the concert has been set I
rom 7:30 to 9 o'clock so that it willK
ot conflict with the dances which
re to be given by the various social 1
rganizations on the camp-s.
Tickets have been placed on sale1
t the Union, the State street book
tores, and the Chamber of Commerce. t
hey may also be obtained from mem-
ers of the Varsity and Freshman 1
Glee clubs.
1UO0E1C91 ANILL TO
SPEAK HERETOMOROI
Judge Alexis C. Angell, '78, member
f the Law School faculty 1893-98 and
ow senior partner of the law firm of

Angell, Turner and Dyer, of Detroit,'
will discuss "Some. of The Moral
Problems of the Lawyer" in room C, '
Law building at 4:15 o'clock Thurs-j
day. The address will be sponsored
by the School of Religion.
The speaker is the son of James
urril Angell, fourth president of the'
University, and he has been activelyl
engaged in the practice of law in De-
troit since 1880, except for a single
term in 1911-12 as United States dis-
trict judge of the Eastern district of!
Michigan, and the period of teaching
n the Law School.
The address Thursday will be the,
hird of a series, arranged in connec-
tion with Prof. Kirsopp Lake's semi-
nar in the moral issues of modern
ife, to be given by distinguished rep-
resentatives of various professions.
The first lecture was given by Presi-I
dent Clarence Cook Little on Oct. 8,
and the second by Albert F. Coyle, of
Cleveland, on Oct. 22. The fourth of
the series will be given by Walter.
Lippman, New York journalist, on
Dec. 3.

I

FERRIS TO SPEAK'
ON "LOALT" AT
BANQUET TONIGHT
MICHIGAN SENATOR WILL GIVE
MAIN ADDRESS AT PUBLIC
SPEAKING GATHERING
OTHERS WILL TALK
Professors Hollister and Campbell
Will Represent Faculty At
Anual Affair
Arrangements are complete for the
annual all-campus public speaking

CEREAL DRINKS
MAY BE PLACED
UNDER NEW TAX
(By Associated Press)
WASHINGTON, Nov. 17.- Seeking
to aid prohibition enforcement offic-
ials in their efforts to check the "flood
of high powered beer," the House ways
and means committee today approved
a new tax of one-tenth of a cent a
gallon on cereal beverages to be in-
corporated in the revenue bill it is
writing.
This levy, probably the only new
one to be provided by the measure,
will give prohibition enforcement of-
ficers power under the Volstead act
to inspect near beer breweries, As-
sistant Secretary Andrews of the
treasury in chargeof the prohibition
enforcement, told the committee.
A move to reconsider the action by
which the committee cut in half the
tax of $2.20 a proof gallon on alcohol
was rejected. Jug manufacturers have
opposed the reduction on the theory
that it would tend to encourage boot-
legging in alcoholic products.
Holding its first meeting since
Thursday, the committee took action
on a number of administration pro-
posals virtually clearing up its work
on these technical details.
Approval was given a proposal to
permit the filing of tentative returns
on the date when regular returns are1
not required, to be followed within1
three months with the filing of final
returns.

DEDICATION OF NEW
HOSPITAL ATTRACTSI
FAMOUSDOCTORS
MAYO AND THAYER WILL OPEN1
DEDICATION PROGRAM AT
HOSPITAL FRIDAY
ANNOUNCE PROGRAM
Michigan Doctors Will Speak On Many
Subjects; Dietetics Department
Will Have Display
Programs of the clinics to be held
next Friday and Saturday in connec-
tion with the dedication of the new
University hospital were made public
yesterday. These lectures will begin
at 9:30 Friday morning, when papers
will be read by Dr. W. S. Thayer of
Baltimore, Md., and by Dr. W. J. Mayo
of the Mayo institute at Rochester,
Minn. Both doctors are internation-
ally famous in their fields. The sub-
jects of their discussions have not
yet been announced.
Friday afternoon and Saturday
morning will be given over to clinics
by men prominent in the medical pro-.
fession in the state. The completeI
programs of these talks follow:
At 1:30 Friday: Dr. F. J. Sladen,
Detroit, "Basic Blood Pressures", in "

CONDITION OF.
COL. COOLIDGE
FOUND SERIOUS
PLYMOUTH, Vt., Nov. 17.-The con-
dition of Col. John Coolidge, father of
the President, has taken a turn for
the worse and is now serious, his
physician, Dr. John C. Cram of Bridge-
water said today. The "heart block"I
from which he has suffered became
more pronounced yesterday and today,
and he has been ordered to abstain
from all unnecessary activity.
Dr. Cram said thataCol. Coolidge,
although not in a critical state, was
less well than he had been at any
time since last summer. The physi-
cian is making two calls daily at -the
Coolidge home and will get there
again tomorrow morning.
OPERAm TICKETS TO"
BE AVAILABMLE SOONI
"Tambourine To Open At WIhitney
On Dec. 7 For Week's Ruin; Union
To Rave Charge Of Tickets
DISTRIBUTION LIMITED
With the exception of members of
the company, full paid life members
of the Union will receive first applica-

CLARENCE DRO
ATTRIBUTES CRIME
LAWYER SPEAKS ON CAUSES
AND TREATMENT OF
CRIME
EXPLAINS INTEREST
"I Have Devoted My Time To Crime
Because It Is Important
To Society"
Attributing crime as largely due to
poverty, lack of education, and sub-
normality, Clarence S. Darrow, noted
criminal lawyer, told an audience of
more than 4,000 last night in Hill
auditorium that crime will not be de-
creased on a large scale until people
reach the point of view that it is bet-
ter to save human life than to destroy

banquet which will be held at 6
o'clock tonight in the Union. Sen.
Woodbridge N. Ferris, educator and
Democratic political figure, will speak
to the gathering on "Loyalty".
In discussing "Loyalty" Senator
Ferris intends to apply it to the solu-
tion of present day crime problems
and to the rigid enforcement of law.
His experience in the Senate has put
him in a position to study American
social conditions from every angle1
and he has spent much time in study-1
ing crime causes in the United States.
Senator Ferris is known to be an

f

it.

His lecture "Crime--Its Cause and
Treatment," was the first of a series
to be given by the Union lecture com-
mittee. Dean Alfred II. Lloyd, of the
Graduate school, introduced Mr. Dar-

row.

extemporaneous speaker, and his
oratory has made itself felt several
times in the Senate on important is-1
sues. He has engaged in politics,
state and national, for years. So high
was he esteemed by Democrats of this
state, that his name was placed in
nomination for president at the last i
national Democratic convention in
New York city.
For Years An Educator
The upstate senator has been an
educator for years, and has manifest- I
ed unusual interest in the develop-
ment of the fine art of public speak-I
ing among the younger generations.
His interest in the subject and his
exceptional speaking ability were,
largely the reasons why Senator Fer-
ris was preferred above other na-
tional figures by Oratorical associa-
tion officers to give the principal'
speech at the annual banquet.
The faculty representative at the
banquet will be Prof. R. D. T. Hollis-
ter. He will give a short address.
Prof. Oscar J. Campbell of the Eng-'
lish department, will be toastmaster.
Burton B. Sibley, '27L, will speak as1
representative of the student body.
William C. Dixon, '26, president of the
Oratorical association, will give a
short address of welcome.
All Campus Invited
All students on the campus have
been extended an invitation to attend
the banquet this evening, regardless
of interest in the subject of public
speaking. Patrons of the Oratorical
association lecture course have also
been invited to the affair by the presi-
dent, Dixon. Many members of the
Ferris clubs in this vicinity and re-
presentatives of several high schools
are expected to attend the annual
banquet.
Tickets were placed on sale Nov.,
12 at Slater's bookstore. There are
yet a number of them available, and
the sale will continue today. Tickets
are also being distributed by mem-
bers of the Oratorical board and the
various literary societies.
Box Seats Still
Remain For Gamej
Box seats, priced at $4 and $5, may I
still be purchased for the Minnesota
game at Ferry field next Saturday.,
All other seats in the stadium were
sold out yesterday, Harry Tillotson,
business manager of the Athletic as-
sociation, announced last night.
These tickets may be purchased at
the Administration building of the
Athletic association at Ferry field.
Killeen Appointed
Custodian Of Jug
Prof. Earle G. Killeen of the Univer-
sity of Minnesota music school, has
been appointed Minnesota custodian
of the traditionally famous "Little
Brown JTug". In a letter to his father
Professor Killeen states that he is
coming to the Michigan-Minnesota
game for the sole purpose of taking
over the custodianship of the "Jug".
DIRECTORIES MAY STILL BE
BOUGHT AT PRESS BUILDING
Copies of the new Student directory
are still available at the Press build-

PLAN FORH
FOOTBALL

Offers Corrective Tieory

AkNY AT
BANQUET

Attendance Expected To Surpass That
Of Last Year At Traditional
Gridiron Gathering
BATCIHELOR WILL SPEAK
Tickets for the annual football ban-
4net, which will be held next Monday
eveiing in the assembly hall of the
Union, are selling rapidly, it was stat-
ed yesterday by Hugh Chalmers, '27,t
chairman of the banquet committee of1
the Union, and from indications the1
attendance will surpass that of 400 last 1i
year. The ticket sale opened Monday
morning at the main desk of the
Union. Fraternity houses about the'
campus were canvassed by members;
of the committee yesterday afternoon.f
Prominent speakers Land an elabor-. ]
ate entertainment program will fol-
low the special dinner. E. A. Batche-
lor, well known sports writer of De-
troit, will deliver the main address,
selecting for his topic some phase of
football pertinent to the work of the
Michigan team this year. Other talks1
will be given by President Clarence1
Cook Little, Coach Fielding H. Yost, 1
Robert Brown, '26, the retiring cap-
tain, and finally, by the captain-elect,
who will be chosen by the team at
noon next Monday. The toastmaster
will be Prof. W. D. Henderson of the!
University extension division.
Phil Diamond's orchestra has been
engaged to render music during the
dinner and after the speakers' pro-
gram, and entertainment features
have been scheduled. Robert Moore,]
'26, will give a number of banjo selec-;
tions, and efforts Are being made to
engage a professional vaudeville act j
for the occasion.
Coach Yost will present the "M"
certificates to the Varsity squad after I
the dinner.k
As in past years there will be many
novelties symbolic of the occasion
which will lend an atmosphere of the
gridiron throughout this traditional
tribute to Michigan's Varsity eleven. J
Among the guests of honor besides
the varsity will be the reserves and
freshman football squads. A large
number of alumni are expected to be,
present.
Tickets, which are $2, will be on;
sale at the Union desk untif Saturday
night. They are restricted to mem-
bers of the Union.
Arctic Explorer
To Lecture Here
Donald B. MacMillan, arctic explor-
er and lecturer, will speak in Ann Ar- F
bor Nov. 30, at Hill auditorium, un-
der the auspices of the Kiwanis club,
it was decided at a meeting Monday,
night. The fund obtained from Mac-
Millan's talk will be devoted to the-
recreational worknof the crippled
children at the University hospital,
an undertaking annually assumed by
this organization.
Invitation to introduce MacMillan is
being extended to Dr. Walter N. Koelz
of the bureau of fisheries, who accom-
panied the explorer on his last trip
into northern Greenland.

the amphitheater of the hospital; Dr. tions for tickets to "Tambourine," Offering a theory for the stamping
J. W. Vaughn, Detroit, "Treatment to the 20th annual Union opera, which out of crime, Mr. Darrow said, "Treat-
be Advocated in Different Types ofr w t W I ment of crime is like treatment of
be Avocted n Dffeent ype ofwill run for one week at the Whitney children. Adults are hard to reform
Malignant Disease", in the pathology . chir abits are ford Wen
amphitheater; and Dr. J. T. Sample, theater, beginning Dec. 7, beore :ne their habits are formed. When
Saginaw, "Subacute Basterial Endo- starting on its road trip throughout each child has his 'chance' to develop
arditis", in the assembly room. the Middle West and East. Applica- his capacities, and when the state sees
At 2:15: Dr. A. W. Crane, Kalama- tions for tickets to performances in rto it that each child is fitted for life,
zoo, "X-ray Aspects of Some Heart other cities will not be available to "Punishment, that idea of punish-
and Aortic Diseases", in the amphi- anyone before the opera makes its ment which is vengeance, will never
theater; Dr. W. H. Marshall, Flint, first appearance in Ann Arbor this reduce crime," said Mr. Darrow, "it
"Thoracic Aneurism", in the pathology year, the announcement yesterday of will only induce people to improve on
amphitheater; and Drs. J. H. Powers dates for ticket applications by their method of procedure in commit-
and R. M. Kempton, Saginaw, "For- l Homer Heath, treasurer of the opera, ting crime that they will not be
eign Protein Therapy in Treatment of covering performances in this city caught. Punishment carries an evil
Typhoid Fever", in the assembly only. train behind it, and is the last thing
room. ' Applications for tickets were mailed that society should use for the allevia-
At 3:00: Dr. J. S. Prichard, Battle last Monday to the east, choruses, tion of crime."
Creek, " Diseases of the Chest", in I members of the various committees To prove his method of curing
the amphitheater; Dr. H. E. Randall, I and the orchestra. crime without punishment in the
Flint, subject to be announced, in the Full-paid life members of the Union I sense that it is used today, the Chi-
pathology amphitheater; and Dr. B. will receive their application blanks cago 'attorney pointed to a man who
H Dauglas, Northville, "Tuberculosis tomorrow, and participating Union is taken to a hospital suffering from
in Childhood", in the assembly room. members in Ann Arbor, whose pay- an injury. "When the man's injury
At 3:45: Dr. A. M. Cambell, Grand ments are up to date, will be sent ap- is cured," he said, "that man will be
Rapids, "Acute Infections of the Pel- plications later this week, returned to his home. I say that
vis", in the amphitheater; Dr. G. A. Next Monday, Nov. 23, is the date criminals should be treated in the
Seybold, Jackson "Hernia" in the fr the yearly members of the Union same manner. Take the criminal
to receive applications. At this time away from society, and when he is.
pathology amphitheater; and Dr. 0. they may be called for at the main cured, bring hin back. If he cannot
L. Ricker, Cadillac, "Fractures of the desk in the Union lobby. Men students i be cured let him remain in ostracism.
Forearm", in the ssembdy rom. of the University come under this When a man under intelligent obser-
At 9 o'clock Saturday: Dr. C. G. group. vation can show himself capable of
Jennings, Detroit,"Arteriosclerosis Women students may present appli- I adjusting himself to the world, I say
and Essential Hyppertension", in the cation slips at the box office in Hill it is a social crime to keep him locked
amphitheater; Dr. D. M. Cambell, De- auditorium, Monday afternoon, Nov. ! up in prison."
troit, "Some Phases of Industrial Oph- '30. These slips may be obtained from Pefies Criminal
thalmic Surgery", in the pathology the dean of women before that time. A criminal was defined by Mr. Dar-
amphitheater; Dr. T. B. Cooley, De- The public box office sale will open row as one who has violated some
troit, "The Anaemias of Infancy and Wednesday, Dec. 2 at the Whitney human law which was considered im-
Early Childhood", in the assemblyI theater, at which the townspeople and portant enough by society to place a
room; and Dr. George Kampernam,I all others may procure tickets. penalty upon one who broke it. He
Detroit, "The Borderline Pelvis", int Each applicant is allowed fou said that the great difficulty inf inter-
the large lecture room. tickets only. Complimentary tickets I preting laws is that people differ as
At 9:45: Dr. Max Ballin, Detroit,, are issued only to the press. All mail to ideas of right and wrong. He ac-
"Diverticulitis of the Sigmoid" in the orders will be filled in the order of cued legislators of catering to public
amphitheater; Dr. J. T. Case, Battle their receipt. opinion when making laws. "Legis-
Creek, "Cholecystography", in the "Tambourine" will be presented at lators, as sa rule, are politicians 'rather
pathology amphitheater; Dr. I. H. the Whitney theater six times during I than good law makers," said Mr Dar-
Harris, Battle Creek, "Goiter", in the the week of Dec. 7, Monday, Tuesday, I row. He pointed out that it is largely
assembly room; and Dr. G. M. Wal- Wednesday, Thursday, Friday even- ! the fault of the people, because rather
deck, Detroit, "Glaucoma", in the large ings, and Saturday afternoon, than choose for their lawmakers ed-
lecture room. cted men, scientists, historians, and
At 10:30: Dr. R. R. Smith, Grand Mimes Tryouts philosophers, they give office to those
Rapids, "Gynecological Cases", in the' politicians who want it. To show that
amphitheater; Dr. G. E. McKean, De-T Ko eportd day I ideas of right and wrong differed he
troit, "Pneumonia" in the pathology gave illustrations from the customs of
amphitheater; Dr. B. C. Lockwood, De- All men interested in trying out for the various races of people in the
troit, "Diseases of the Digestive Tract" parts in Mimes activities for the re- world.
in the assembly room; and Dr. C. E.- ainer Mmes yattes for the reg- Ie said that we could not depend
jBoys,Kalamazoo, "Goiter", in the mier o the year arease to rn-I on religion for determining what is
Sister at the Mimes theater today ando
large lecture room. tomorrow afternoon from 4 to 5:30rg n wrontf rare so
At 11:15: Dr. A. McClean, Detroit, o'clock. Men trained in scenic and claim different creeds, xal of which
"Surgery of the Gall Bladder", in the costume design, as well as other stage a o bma rinnt of Christianity stated
amphitheater; Dr. Ferris Smith, Grand crafts, are also asked to leave their t s
Rapids, "Management of the Wolfe arloaseolav hi Thou shialt not kill." The terms are
name with the committee at this time. laid down specifically, he said, but
Grafts, in the pathology amphitheI Following the tour of the Michigan I Christians haye interpreted the con-
ater; Dr. J. T. Watkins, Detroit, "Pul- Union opera, "Tambourine", Mimes mandment to justify killing under
monary Tuberculosis", in the assembly will present an all-campus vaudeville certain circumstances, such as in self
room; and Dr. R. E. Balch, Kalamazoo, tournament, Lovberg's "Beggarman", defense and in war.
"Carcimona of the Breast", in the translated from the Danish by Prof.' Mr. Darrow said that people say
large lecture room. o. J. Campbell of the English depart- that the conscience enables people to
In addition to this the department ment, Eugene O'Neill's cycle of sea tell the difference between right and
of dietetics will have a display of plays, "S. S. Glencairn", a repetition wrong. "But what is conscience," he
diets used in the treatment of num- of W. S. Gilbert's "Engaged", and an asked. Then he explained that it is
erous illnesses in room G-114 ground'intimate revue fashioned after "The nothing but a state of mind. "At one
floor. Grand Street Follies." time in India it was the custom for
the widow to be burned on the funeral
Darrow Regards System Of Schools Br o erihu" Mr. Daow
p Mod rn U Thesaid. lie pointed out that this sdid not'
In Milodern Use As Not The Best hurt the conscience of the people who
I did the act, yet to we people in the
civilized world it is contrary to what
Though believing that a man can- i take. I consider it a waste of time our conscience tells us is right,
not get too much education, Clarence and moneytoasend persons to school Explains ills Stand
owho i are notg adaptedd toa books. Ath man e Taking a few moments to explain
S. Darrow, in an interview last night, I his actions as an attorney and his In-
said that our system of schools in use of it d shuld terest in criminals, Mr. Darrow said,
today is not of the best. not be there. On the other handI "I 'am a man cursed with an imagina-
"I would be the last one in the believe that a poor boy who works his tion. If I were interested in my work
world to deprecate learning" he said,{ way through college because he has a meel as a rofssio Inwouldhnot
11,.,T 1,. .--,, ,.,.,,+. 1. I.].., ~_ _ A _1-_,..F have studied it as a science. I have

r °-.

(By Associated Press)

SHANGHAI, China, Nov. 17.-The{
Eastern News Agency learned from
Peking that representatives of Feng
Yu-Hsiang, the "Christian generalt'
and Marshall Chiang Tao-Lin; the Man-
churian war lord, has signed a peace
agreement under which no Manchur-
Ian troops are to be stationed at
Tientsis, but all are to retire 30 miles
east of the Peking-Hankow line.

Ou A l'a~her?1tn I

I

1 11

I

Back to Top

© 2020 Regents of the University of Michigan