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November 25, 1925 - Image 1

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1925-11-25

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ESTABLISHED
} 1 890

L

ittian

~all

MEMBER
ASSOCIATED
PRESS

VOL. XXXVI. No. 56

EIGHT PAGES

ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 25, 1925

EIGHT PAGES

PRICE, FIVE CENTS

GRID FAN ENGAGES PLANEN
NE ORKA ov.2Y-UYnable
ADDRESS AUDIENCE N== t DE RESKE SINGERS
except at the high prices de-
IN H~ lomanded by speculators, a New
I RADIO PROGRAM Yorkfotbal enthusiast today APPEAR TONIGHT
chartered a Sikorsky transportf
plane, accommodating 14 per-f
CABOT DESCRIBES QUALITIES sons, for the purpose of circling COIWTTEE ASKS THAT TICKETS
ESSENTIAL TO SUCCESS over the Polo Grounds and view- BE PURCHASED EARLY TO
IN MEDICINE ing the military classic this Sat- AVOID CONFUSION
urday from the air. 1
ORCHESTRA PLAYS CAREER METEORIC+
Standard Of AmeIcan Speeci Is Sub. Rope Twirling Satirist Rises From
ject Of Scott's Address: Williams Wyoming Ranch o Position Of
M e m b e r s of th e fa c u lty a n d thefa c ultU EldA lN T ick e ts fo r th e W i ll R o g e r s r e c ita l
Universlty symphony orchestra join- inHl uioimtngtshould be
ed together last night in producing --purchased before the hour of the per-
e tohr "ha night" din prog Former Governor Of Colorado To Give formance, if possible, the local com-
the third "Michigan Night" radio pro- per- Sec t nenaiia
gram broadcast from University hall. Banquet This Evening mittee in charge announced last night.I
The four faculty men whose addresses This action was taken in order to
were transmitted to radio listenersJ WORLD COURT IS TOPIC avoid the unusual last minute con-
throughout the country were Dean fusion in connection with other at-
Hugh Cabot of the Medical school, W mr tractions under the auspices of the
HughCabt o th Medcalschol, William E. Sweet, ex-governor of Ann Arbor branch of the American
Prof. William D. Henderson, director Colorado, now on a speaking tour of Association of University Women.
of the University Extension division, colleges and universities in the inter- For the Clavilux recital last January
Prof. Fred N. Ccott of the rhetoric est of the World court, will be the the box-office line extended to State
department, and Prof. Neil H. WiF- principal speaker at the third Inter- street, and for both of the Paul White-
pricipl seakr t te tirdintr-man concerts the crowds were so
liams of the physics department. national banquet to be held at 5:30 great that the program had to be de-
Dean Cabot speaking on "The Mak- o'clock tonight in the main ballroom layed.
ing of Doctors," explained why it was of the Union. At that time, more Tickets for the performance will beI
necessary for students of medicine to than 250 members of the faculty and on sale at the Hill auditorium box-
expend so much time in preparing for student body of the University, repre- office at 10 o'clock this morning, as
their careers. "If the physicians of senting more than 25 nations, will be well as at the three Statebstreet book-
the future are to be what they have the guests at dinner of the Student stores and the Schaeberle music
been in the past, the trusted coun- Christian association and Y. M. C. A. house on Main street. The entire
selors of mankind," the dean declared, In addition to Governor Sweet's ad- emainefloor is reserved at $2, while the
"they must have a broad knowledge dress, a short program has been ar- served. The first balcony is are urthe-
of economic and social conditions, and ranged, which will be concluded first eight rows of the se alcony ,
a more than passing acquaintance promptly at t o'clock, in order to al- first eihth remainder second balcony
$1, nd he emande ofthe second;I
iith philosophy and religion. low those present to go to the Willabalconyt75 cents.
"Sound Character Needed" Rogers concert at Hill auditorium. Leaes "Follies"
"Before training in the science and John H. Elliott, '26, vice-president of The coLeaves" o is Mr.
cos-t-oattour ofMri1
art of medicine can begin we must be the Student Christian association, will Rogers, under the management of I
assured by processes of selection that give the address of welcome to the Charles Wagner, is the comedian's
we have as prospective physicians foreign students and will also intro- first appearance outside of the New
men and women of sound character, duce the speakers. The program will York run of the "Ziegfield Follies."
broad education and hig morals. No include speeches by Shirley Smith, His history has been unique and
amount of study will make a good secretary of the University, Luis G. meteoric, having 'risen from a cowboy
physician out of a bad man." Bustamante, '26, of LaPaz, Bolivia, on a Wyoming ranch to the rank of
Professor Scott, In an address on and Miss Shio Sakanishi, grad., of one of America's leading satiric art-
the subject of the "The Standard of Tokyo, Japan. Several musical num- ists.
American Speech," indicated that truly bers will be rendered by the Sigma His monologues, now nationally
American pronunciation was in the Alpha Iota instrumental trio, and Roy- famous, are taken from the editorial
experimental stage. What standard of den T. Susamago, S. of M., will sing comment of the day and are constant- 1
speech will eventually be accepted several tenor solos. ly changed, each recital, it is report- I
cannot now be known. All pronuncia- The committee, in choosing the sub- ed, including many local allusions. Iti
tions, "hahg" and "hawg", "idear" and jects for the speakers, chose those was two summers ago that, called toi
"idea", "Chicawgo" and "Chicahgo", which will promote a deeper feeling appear before the Prince of Wales
are alike good. of friendship between the foreign du'ring his visit to this country, he1
"If this doctrine seems to open the countries represented at the banquet gained much publicity on his brilliant
door to degraded pronunciations," and this country, through the medium repartee and the unique title, "Enter- 1
Professor Scott stated, "it must be re- of the student representatives. tamier of the Prince and the Prince of1
membered that what are called the Entertainers."
laws of good English are after all ( ua QiRrtet Will Sing
only the observed uniformities in the droeo iee Mr.Rogers will be assisted by the
serious speech of large bodies of in- w ill Investigate de Reske quartet, who will appear be-
telligent and cultured users of the tween his numbers. They will offer
language. The purpose of dictionaries Ticket licants a selection of Negro spirituals, seven-
is just to record such uniformities. - teenth century sailors' chanties, old
As soon as a degraded pronunciation drinking songs and various humorous
is used seriously by a ufficiently Issuing more than 200 applications selections. These four men were,
large number of educated persons it yesterday, the first day of distribu- trained under Jean de Reskc in Paris,
ceases to be degraded and becomes toteSpooepo omte and under the patronage of MVary
oestion,the Sophomore prom committee obGarden have gained many triumphs in
one of the nobility." is now investigating the University England and various continental
Scott Defines Best Speech I3Egad ndvrosctieta
"The best American speech of any standing of each applicant and will capitals.
period," Professor Scott declared in issue acceptance notices the latter The program will begin promptly at
closing, "will be that which, with the part of the week. 8:15 o'lock, and the doors of Hill
least strain or affectation or waste of Distribution of applications will con- auditorium will be open at 730
effort, gives utterance to the best that tinue from 2 o'clock until 5 o'clock
is in the American character." every day except Thursday this week ii
"The Michigan Co-operative Plan at the side desk in the lobby of the R I SERS BEFR
for Community Center Service" was Union. A time limit has been set
the topic discussed by Professor Hen- for the preference given to the mem- rni nn uiN rE l
derson. In the treatment of this sub- bers of the class of 28, and the bal- th d l y w h an n o h 5 i s l su
ject, he dealt largely with the plan,' ance of the 250 tickets will be issuedl
unique in Michigan, of reaching the to other students in the order in L. A. Hartley of the National
people of the state th'rough a com- which their applications are filed.Foundrymen's association spoke be-
bined community service in which all Tickets are priced at $5. than 100 Michigan foundry-
the educational institutions of the men at a banquet held last night in
state join their efforts.Locarnos the Union. President Clarence Cook
Professor Williams summarized the Signer Little and Dean Mortimer E. Cooley i
davances of physics during recent M ay Not Convene of the Colleges of Engineering and
years. The physicists' measuring de- Architecture attended the banquet,

vices, that will accurately measure but did not appear on the program.
the wave length of light or electrons (By Associated Press) Mr. Hartley spoke on "The Basic Con-
moving at speeds exceeding 150,000 LONDON, Eng., Nov. 24.-The pre- sideration of the Human Factor in the
miles per second, and instruments miers and foreign ministers who were Foundry Industry."
that will weigh everything from the to have signed the Locarno Security In the afternoon Prof. H. L. Camp-
sun and planets to the atoms of the pact here Dec. 1, may not come to, bell of the chemical engineering de-
chemical elements were discussed by London after all, but delegate the partment addressed the delegates, who
Professor Williams. signing to their ambassadors, owing assembled here for a one-day confer-j
_rofessorWi___ams._to the death of Dowager Queen Alex- ence on the relation of the University f
' andra. to the field of research.

Collection Of
Class Dues To
ContinueToday'
Collection of class dues, which was
started yesterday, will be continued
today, the Student council announced
last night. Hours of collection and
the location of booths have been left
entirely to the individual treasurers.
Additional receipt books may be ob-
tained at the offices of the council at
the Union at any time today. Class
accounts with the treasurer of the
University should be opened at once,
and all funds collected this week
should be deposited to the credit of
the classes in these accounts.
The regular Wednesday night meet-
ing of the Student council will not be
held this week, due to the Thanks-
giving holiday tomorrow.

RUSSIA IN BEST
SHAPE SINCE DAY
OF CZA:_HASKELL
RELIEF WORKER ANNOUNCESj
THAT CONDI'TIONS ARE
)LUCJI BETTER
FAVORS AGREEMENT
Says Recognition Of Soviet Necessary
If Americans Are To Trade
In Russia
Basing his conclusions upon years
of study and observation, Col. Wil-
liam N. Haskell, well known authority

i
i
I

on Russian conditions, giving the
fourth lecture of the season course of
the Oratorical association last night
in Hill auditorium, told his audience
CON CLOD CES T9DAY that political, social, religious, and
educationa conditions in Russia are
betrtoday than at any time since
the czar was dethroned. Colonel Has-.
Asserts Army And Navy Departments ' kell directed the American relief work'1
Failed To Keep Faith With in Russia following the war and re-l
People Of Nation turned from a visit to that countryr
a few months ago.t
SCORES WAR OFFICIALS "On my visit to Russia this sum-
mer," said Colonel Haskell "I foundf
.srconditions much better than when I I
(By Associated Prcss) left the country in 1923 after my re-t
WASHINGTON, Nov. 24.-Col. Wil- lief mission had ended. The faminet
liam Mitchell concluded late today at had disappeared and there was no war.
ten-hour recitation of air service I think that the time has come whenI
troubles of the army and navy which a conference should be held between
he delivered in his own defense be- the United States and Russia to reach
fore the court martial trying him for a settlement of some kind as to the
insubordination, and then prepared, relations of the two countries. As
with his counsel, to rest the case to- things now exist, Russian recognition
morrow. is more important to the Soviet gov--.
The conclusion of his testimony ernment than it is to the United
found the air officer standing squarely States.
behind the famous charges he publish- "This is due to the present eco-.
ed, accusing the war and navy depart- nomic system. Everything, practical-
ments of incompetence, criminal ne- ly, is owned and operated by the gov-t
glect, and almost treasonable conduct ernment. Goods are manufacturedI
of the national defense. and distributed by the governmentt
After he had passed the direct ex- I and it would not be possible for Amer-.t
amination, faced the prosecution's icans to do business in that country1
cross examination and then answered I unless by special concession agree--1
new questions put by his counsel, the ments. Some agreement could bet
court itself took a turn with the airI reached, I believe."
service critic. His last words on the System Is Experimentt
stand were a definition of the "almost He pointed to the present system in
treason" charge as he meant it to be Russia as a great experiment in com-
understood when he used that phrase munistic government. "Following the1
in his published statement. It was: war the new government was handi,'
"I meant that the people have put capped by the attempts to restore the!
their trust in the war and navy de- czar, and it was not until 1921 that it
partments to guarantee a proper na- was able to pay attention to any-
tional defense, and that they have thing but war. Famine s1t in due to
fail usl tt e c lonel had summed I failure of crops and the direction of
Prevousl thecolnel ad smme crop distribution lby the government.
up his charges under the treason, ne- So ist util lte inv1924 t.
glect and incompetence heads and So, it was not until late in 1924 that
specified just what air troubles he re- the government was able to do any
ferred to by the triple accusation. real constructive work."
Colonel Haskell explained to his
hearers that the average citizen ofI
flaav II VEXPE[TS this country does not understand the!
AMANY I AL I true nature of the Communist party.
He described it as a secret society or I
TESTIFY AT NR~aI VIA fraternal organization rather than a pat fteAeicntp."hr
[~TI~ AT IAIIAaTrtylof the American type. "There
--- are only about 500,000 members in the
Clain Overweight Hull Strengthened 1party," he said, "and membership is
Ircarefully selected. Prospective mem-
Gliat irigible Fraie hers must go through a period of pro- I
yA ated Prss) bation and when taken into the or-4
(ByAssociaeganization must abide by the dictates
WASHINGTON, Nov. 24.-The Shen- of the party in return for the privi-
andoah naval court of inquiry spent leges which are extended."
most of its time today in seeking to' Other Political Parties
combat testimony offered for the de- He said that there are other poi- I
fense before the Mitchell court tical organizations outside of this rul-
martial. ing party which holds the key posi-
Charles P. Burgess, aeronautical! tions in the government. "There is
engineer in the bureau of aeronautics the Communistic Union of Youth
in the navy department, was the prin- which has more than 1,000,000 mem-
cipal witness. The high spots of his hers. It contains men and women
testimony were that the strain to around the ages of 20 and 21 who are!
which the Shenandoah was subjected prospective candidatesfor the leading
when she broke away from the moor-1 party. Then there are the Pioneersj
ing mast at Lakehurst, N. J., in Janu- which have more than 1,000,000 young
ary, 1924, caused no lasting damage to boys and girls in its rank.. This or-
her hull structure; and the fact that ganiziation is similar to the Boy and
the hull structure was "overweight", Girl Scouts of this country. The
that is, it weighed slightly more than technical men and professors are di- I
the designer had calculated it would, vided into another class."Is
served only to increase the strength "in Russia," Colonel tHaskell said,
of the ship and consequently her air- everything is done to glorify the
worthiness. workman. He is in a social plane
Lieut. 0. A. Anderson, of the army above anyone. He is satisfied because
air service, who testified for Col. Wil-, he is the 'cock of the walk.' The task
liam Mitchell before the army special of the government now is to satisfy
court martial, was closely questioned the peasantry." He explaied that al-
for two hours, largely as to the de- though the wages are very low, work-
sirability of having parachutes on a men are compensated and protected in
rigid airship. He finally conceded' other ways by pensions and insur-
that this was a matter of opinion. 1ances-
1 _ _ _ _ __ _ _ _ _

FRIEDMAN OFFERED PLACE
ON FLORIDA GRIDIRON TEA711 I
NEW YORK, Nov. 24.-Benny
Friedman of Michigan, "Cowbo
Kutsch of Iowa, and "Five
Yards" McCarty of Chicago, to-
day were offered contracts by
Joseph W. Doherty, of Florida,
to play on the Coral Gables,
Florida, team, against a team P
captained by Red Grange, Illi-
nois star, on Christmas day.
DPRA TICKET SAEK
NEARS COMPLETION
Demand For Seats Greater This Year
Than Ever Before, Heath e
Assertsb
POSTERS DISTRIBUTEDr
Ticket applications for "Tambour- t
ine", the 1925 Union opera, which willd
open for a week's run at the Whitneye
theater Dec. 7, including those ofm
Union life members, participating
members and yearly members, must
be returned to the main desk in thes
Union lobby by tonight. Applicationso
for yearly members, a group which 1
includes men students, may be ob-c
tained at the Union for the last timen
today. According to Homer Heath,t
treasurer of the opera, applications t
have been going more rapidly than in
any other year for the Ann Arbor per-c
formances.
Nearly 200 posters for "Tambour-v
ine", the design of which was createdn
by William Warwick, '27, were placedh
in all leading shop windows through'-
out the city yesterday. The postersI
are uniform in character, measure 14L
by 22 inches, and are done in colors.!
Warwick's design, as reprod~uced on t
the posters, will be used on the cover 1
page of 50,000 programs and 2,400t
music scores of "Tambourine' num-
bers. It will also be used on 4,000t
posters similar to those now on dis-I
play here in all of the cities where
the opera plays this year. The post-
er was picked several weeks ago as
the winning design submitted in thet
annual opera poster contest.
One of the two displays of costume
plates of "Tambourine", which havet
appeared in tlie Union lobby for thec
past two weeks, was moved to the
windows of Wahr's book store yester-
day, as well as the display of mem-
bers of the cast photographed in sev-
eral of their costumes.
FATEROF PRESIDENT r
RO ERROM ATTACK
Colonel Cooldge is Up After Week Of1
Illness
(By Associated Press)1
PLYMOUTH, Vt., Nov. 24.-Today
saw Col. John C. Coolidge, father of
the President, up and out after fight-
ing a dangerous attack of heart dis-
ease for more than a week.
Showing plainly the effects of his
illness, but nevertheless, exhibiting
determination to carry on, the aged
colonel not only joked with news-'
papermen but insisted on visiting his
celebrated woodpile.
It was a different man than the one
they had seen last summer, corre-
spondents agreed, but they and his
physicians marvelled that he hadi
come through so well. Something of
the same ability to recover that had
surprised his advisersafter his opera-
tion in June was apparent today and
Major James F. Coupal, the Presi-
dent's personal physician and Dr. Al-

Bert M. Cram were plainly delighted,
at the change.
Dr. Coupal came here several days
ago at the express desire of Presi-
dent Coolidge to discuss with the
colonel the possibility that he might.
spend the winter in Washington. What
progress Dr. Coupal made was not ap-
parent today.
EVANSTON RECUPERTES
AFTER PURPLE JUBILEEI

'U RPLE CONCEDES
51G TEN GRIDI RON
UITLE TO MICHIGAN
PRESIDENT LITTLE RECEIVES
CONGRATULATIONS FROM
NOlTIIA 1ESTERN
SURRENDER CLAIM
Generosity Of Aetion Called "Fine
Example Of Sportsmanship"
By President
Northwestern has conceded the
championship of the Western Confer-
ence to Michigan, declaring that they
believe the Wolverines are entitled to
sole and undivided honors in the race
for the title. A telegram, signed by
the captain and coach of tire Purple
team and both faculty men and stu-
dents, was received by President Clar-
ence Cook Little yesterday morning,
which reads:
"The undersigned, representing and
speaking for the 1925 football team
of Northwestern university, its foot-
ball coach, its athletic director, the
chairman of its faculty athletic com-
mittee, the administrative officers of
the university and the board of trus-
tees, all join most heartily in extend-
ing to the University of Michigan the
congratulations of Northwestern uni-
versity upon the splendid showing
made by its 1925 football team. We
have noted in the Chicago press, and
t undoubtedly appears elsewhere, that
Northwestern university is being ac-
credited with joint honors with the
University of Michigan. In view of
the remarkable showing that has been
made by the 1925 football team of the
University of Michigan we believe that
the University of Michigan is en-
titled to sole and undivided honors in
the Conference and we wish you to
know that Northwestern makes no
claim for any share in them, but re-
gards it as a privilege to be even for
a few minutes placed in a class with.
the University of Michigan's team."
The telegram was signed by :Cap-
tain Tim Lowry, Glenn Thistlethwalte,
K. L. Wilson, L. F. Long, Walter /Dill
Scott, Robert W. Campbell.
Little Sends Reply
President Little answered the
Northwestern telegram with the fol-
lowing message: "The telegram which
you and others have sent is a splen-
did example of the spirit of fine sports-
manship and honest -statement of
opinion which has characterized all
the actions of your institution in its
contact with the University of Michi-
gan. Honors of the type mentioned
in- your telegram are always more or
less problematical, but no one can do
more than share first honors of sports-
manship with your institution and one
is fortunate who can claim that right.'
--C. C. Little.
Algler Sends Wire
In addition to Dr. Little's reply to
the message there were also answers
sent by Prof. Ralph W.. Aigler of the
Law school, to Prof. O. F. Long and
by Captain Bob Brown to Captain Tim
Lowry. Professor Aigler's answer
reads: "Thanks for your telegram. We
appreciate its generous spirit. Was i
not said on a much more important
occasion that this, 'There is glory
enough for all"'
Captain Brown's message was s
follows: "Appreciate your telegramn
very inuch. Feel that it expresses the
fine- spirit that has always been mani-
fest in contests in which Northwestern
hami taken part."

MAY OPERATE ON 1R9C K
STAR FOR APPENDICITIS
Philip Northrop, winner of the jav-
elin throw in the Western Conference
meet last spring, may undergo an op-
eration for appendicitis Saturday in
Detroit it was announced at his home
there last night.
Dr. A. K. Northrop, his father, said
that X-ray plates had been taken of
the appendix and that he would de-
termine on Friday whether or not an
operation was necessary. "It is not
expected," he stated, "that the opera-
tion will prove serious or will affect
Philip's athletic work at the Univer-
sity."
Senior Engineers
Agree On $3 Dues

NEW YORK.- The production of
Hamlet in modern clothes, wherein
the hero wears a tuxedo, and Ophelia
an ultra modern dance gown, has
failed to catch the public fancy and
will be withdrawn.

BERLIN. -
ings have been
rectors of the
which Edmund
Hugo Stinnes,
holder.

Bankruptcy proceed-
instituted by the di-
Aga Motor works, of
Stinnes, son of the late
is the chief stock-

EDUCATIONAL PROGRAM OF RUSSIA
NEW EXPERIMENT_SA YS HASKELL
Col. William N. Haskell in an in- illiteracy in the army has been re-
* terview last night, said that the ed- duced to a minimum. It was next
ucational program of the Russian gov- tried on the peasants, but here the
ernment is a novel experiment in ed- plan found oppositign for the peas-
ucation and expressed the opinion ants had no great desire for educa-
that it will do more for the up build- tion. The standards of living are, as
I ing of the Russian people than any yet, low but it is the aimi of the lead-
plan used under the administration ers of the educational program to up
of the Czar, if it can be carried out. build the standards and interest the
"The plan of the Soviet govern- peasants in learning to read and
- ... r-7 . , T - - - ,t Im a . - - r ~- ini cn r nar tinc't mil

REPUBLICAN CLUB HEARSI
ISPEECH 8Y PRF.BROWN'

TAGNA -ARI SITUATION

Prof. Everett S. Brown
litical science department

of the po-
discussed

(By Associated Press)
CHICAGO, Nov. 24.-A few black
NEW DISPUTES eyes, cracked heads, and soiled police
uniforms and some damaged fire
(By Associated Press) equipment were all that was left to-
WASHINGTON,- Nov. 24. - Wash- night to remind the university town
of Evanston of how its dignity was
ington officials continued to wat chruffled last night when 3,000 North-,
with annarent concern today the de- ,. r c 4,a a .- - .11nwA

OiwWRa~ier_1Man

I I

the Roosevelt-Lodge letters at the
-ptn- n nf p nu-hlien e linheld

1

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