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September 29, 1925 - Image 1

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1925-09-29

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ESTABLISHED
1890

PF

Aw
VMI&
t

ailg

MEMBER
ASSOCIATED
PRESS

PRJCE, FIVE CENTS

VOL XXXVI. No. 7

EIGHT PAGES

ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 29, 1925

EIGHT PAGES

PRICE, FIVE GENTS

DEBT NEGOTIATORS
SUGGEST TWO'N
FRANCE CONSIDERS lIER NEW
TERMS MORE ACCEPTABLE
THAN ORIGINAL
MELLON COUNTERS
Amerlean Commissio ters Admiit Great
Difference in Views of
Two Bodies
(By Associated Press)
Washington, Sept. 28.-Alternating
waves of optimism and pessimism
rolled over the French debt negotia-
tions today, but after a series of meet-
ings between the negotiators 'two
more suggested plans for settlement
were visible.

Followers Of "Fighting Bob"
Oppose Coolidge Supporters

(By Associated Press)
Milwaukee, Sept. 28.-The two
principal candidates for the seat of the
U. S. Senate left vacant by the death
of Sen. Robert M. La Follette contin-
ued their campaigns right up to the
eve of the election tomorrow. Indica-
tions were that the ruling issue "La
Follette or anti-La Follette," would
draw a fair sized vote.
Robert M. La Follette, Jr., captured
the Republican nomination in the pri-
maries two weeks ago by a safe ma-
jority over the field, and is opposed'
tomorrow by Edward S. Diphmar,
former La Follette follower, running
as an Independent.
La Follette finished his campaign
tonight at Waukesha, and Diphmat
wound up his campaign with pleas to
the voters in his county. Both re-
iterated their platform, La Follette
pledging himself to carry on the
work started by his father, endorsingI
iriy ERE

the platform of the 1924 La Follette-
Wheeler third party, and stating that
the issue was plainly one between ta
man who would stand back of Presi-
dent Coolidge or one who would carry
out the policies of Robert M. La Fol-
lette.
Diphmar called upon all Republi-
cans to support him against a La Fol-
lette-Wheeler party eatididate run-
ning as a Republican, and endorsed{
the Coolidge adminixriation, eiph{ i
ing its economic program and prom-
ising to apply the same economic
principles to state. administration i1;
case he was elected.
John M. Work, the socialist candi-
date, contented himself with a state-
ment calling upon all Socialists not
to be misled by La Follette's endorse-
ment of the 1924 Cleveland platform
and to vote their own party ticket.
Ile accused La Follette of being in-
sincere.
I2 MORE ULIG
IPROOVIDEDBY 'lSTATE'
'luseuii and School of Architecture
to Use New Structures; Land
Already Purchased
$400,000 IS AVAILABLE
New buildings for the college of
architecture, and the Museum, will be
provided as the next step in the Uni-
versity's building program.
According to J. C. Christensen, as-
sistant secretary, the state legislature
has profded $400,000, available early
in 1926, for the construction of a
building for the college of architec-
ture. Prof. Emil Lorch, head of the
college, is already working on pro-

Two joint sessions of the commis- I f U U L I'IVI LIVI U LI
sion representing the United States
and France were held, and each of
them produced a proposal-the first, S
by France suggesting terms regardedB
by the French as more acceptablej
than the original offer calling for a Political Science Instructor Writesf
25 million dollar first payment, and Text on Executive's Ordinance
the second a counter proposal by Making Powers
Secretary Mellon containing figures
described as perhaps more favorable WORK IN FOUR PARTS
than that accorded Great 'Britain.
Tonight, M. Caillaux, after sending
his statistical experts to the treasury James Hart, instructor in political
to confer with Under Secretary Wins- science has just published a new book
ton made al engagement with Secre- entitled, "The Ordinance Making Pow-
tary Mellon to talk matters over per-e
sonally, a method which the French ers of the President." The book was
apparently have favored from the be- published by the Johns Hopkins
ginning. Press, and is one of a series of stud-'
The American commissioners frank- ies in the subject of History and Poli-
ly admitted that there was still a tical Science which is published byI
great difference in the views of the
two groups, and the French entered this press.
today's conferences apparently doubt- The book is divided into four parts.
ful, but later they apparently were The first part deals with the nature of
more 'ch negotiations thus far have the ordinance and its relation to other
brought no definite announcements of government acts. It compares the
results, treasury officials held tonight powers of the president to those of
to their stand that such a situation the leaders of other countries. The
might be evident in negotiations of second part is a historical outline by
"uch a serious nature, and could not periods of the delegations by congress
be regarded as representing a threat- to the president. Part three contains
ened break. the constitutional problems involved
By some of the American commis- in the president's ordinance making
sioners, however, today's French of- powers. It compares the powers be-
fer was viewed as not departing suf- stowed upon President Wilson in the
ficiently from the first, and they ex- last war with the powers which were
pressed no optimism over the prog- given President Lincoln in the Civil
ress of the discussions. War.

OFFER COURSES (NearlySoo Tryr
IN POLISH FOR VNO OEO F NerUy80r
NEXT SEMrESTERIFODOut For Parts
EXTfSEHETEROh In Union Opera
iourts in Polhlangage and lt-
ciu1e will be oferal in the Univer- Iiin the close of tryouts for the
sity far t 1h irst time during the UH,- 111 lII11 S luni Onpera today when the men's
anti semeter of this year, according chorus called at 4 o'clock, nearly
0 ;,uets will have applied for
o D ean .3olnitI. Eflinger of the liter- Ij h 'E 800 stuoleiits willIhave al)Phed for
So I e" Tn i. Emger or p B (uLES; larts in this year s show, including I
clleg>. The istitution of the FLEE (1IT OF BOATS AWAIT lthe first tryouts last spring, which is
new courses is made possible by a 1CALIM WI:\LTIIEtR an increase of 200 over any previous
recent gift to the University by the ye ar, . I\lortimer Shuter, director,
Polish W\elfare Council of America to 0TtRdM STOPS WORK " yesterday. With those left in
cover the cost of instruction. the choruses from last spring who are
Polish c tizus of the state, and par- ---stIl1 eligible and the new tryouts of
ticularly of Detroit, have long indi- Lietpixnat Denies That "Rookies" last week, Mr. Shuter believes he has A
cated their desire for suh instruction 'ere in 'oilimand of n( der a wealth of material to draw from
a the u niversity, and a short time Sea Craft at Tine an consequently no further appica-
ago indle re 1 ization of their aim pos- --- tions wil le received this year.
silble through the gift, which has been (My Asociuted I Press) The new men who are trying out
accepted by the Board of Regents. Newv London, Conn., Sept. 2.-Hope this fall will be used largely to fill c
Dean Elinger indicated that appoint- ! dwindled tonight for the safety of the vacancies in the choruses caused bys
ment of an instructor in the new: ;3 men in prisoned in the sumarine inI1lig <ility or other reasons. The t
studies will he made soon from c ai- S 51 which was sunk last Friday Ohotrses are not definitely picked, Mr. M
didaitr>s to be nmied by the Polish Wel- night when she collided off Block Is- Shuter said, and probably will not bee
Far Council of America., subject to the land with the Savannah line steamer for two weeks. The cast tryouts will
approval of University officials. City of Rtome be resumed within the next ten days. 0
The institution of the new courses A fleet of rescue craft, augmented The men's chorus was called for ther
Swill nlee Michigan one of the few early loday by the huge wreckin first time this semester yesterday,u
universities in the country offering ship Monach was bested by the ele. with the women's group reporting at ip
such instruction. At present, the Uni- ments and rough weather which Mimes this afternoon. Beginning 1
versities of California, Columbia, and caused a suspnsion of operations next week chorus rehearsals will be
alrvard are the only universities off- about noon. Officers of the subma- held regularly every day.t
Being regular courses in Polish long- ring base waited anxiously, as no-- ---
cage anal literature, the work being word came by wireless as to whether
under the hirection of the department or not te work would go on. Cables,
of Slavic languages, lit was understood had been placedr
by (livers about th'e S-51 lying in 23
NA ME YELI MEN fathoms of water, but the waves toss- H
(de sh1ip ern'tehg cae 91 L C U E E Eb
B EtWspTHOD aout persistently thatt weywre M
unable to get their machinery into
, ,rmyear's squad motion. One attempt to raise the T'Pelegraphi Pennsylvania's Executive
Cheerleaders for this yto a new submarine yesterday failed because After Hopes of Securing Smith l
w e coe acording f the weight was too great for the Are Abandonedf
syste dignedtoeliminateoliticwas pulling on her.
an f to estalisqh a regular sucnform While ofcers centered their atten- RENT IN POLITICS
plan for slectilg squads for succeed- tion on the work of the rescue craft E
The squad will be made up of the at sea, Lt. Connander I. A. Flana- v
senio cherlear, n wom gan, executive officer at the base, took ihopes that Gov. Alfred E. mith ofc
sr "en br listeand , onenor two ma 0)1occasion to deny a report from Bos- New York, could be secured to fill I
short " ive e n assistants, an th e
sunios.stvenossixsophomoreswillhree ton that the S-51 was commanded by the tenth number of the regular lec-
junors Fie o sx sphoore wil rookie oficers".,, the report said a .
ie chosen from the more promising rbki office" r rot sid a ture course of the Oratorical associa-n
tryouts to leadl cheers befor~e and I nL.nl)(m of the crew of tie(Cit y ofI
afen haos. anRome had signed an afidlavit in Bos- tion have been abandoned, it was an-b
ton to the effect that student officers nounced yesterday, and Prof. Thomas
The squad for next year will be were in the conning tower when the C. Trueblood, chairman of the course,c
chosen by the entire present squad vessel was sunk. has sent a telegram to Gov. Giffords
Sand will follow the plan adopted for r
thi year. Capt BobBrn dofthe r Lieut. Commander Flanagan point- Pinchot of Pennsylvania, asking that!
ftballeam will acpt. Bob Br on h ed out that no officer could be as- executive to accept a date on the lec-
fotant to the cheerleader during the signed to the submarine base unless ture course.f
he had at least two years of naval ser- A letter from Governor Smith i-
basketball season this year. The sen- vice, and that the base was a train- formed Professo'r Trueblood that hes
ioras antforfoobal wil b sI ing school for officers as well as ment would be unable to come to Ann Arbor
lecteo in the near future. who wanted detailed instruction in to open the program and that at theb
The unforms worn by the cheer- the handling of submarines. The S-51 present time he could not definitely
leaders last year have been discarded wso
lieiadrse of their gamdiness, and will was ou a practice cruise when she fix a date in April. HIe said, however,
stawent down.Itt he would give the Oratorical as-t
be replaced by a different style. Thse The t eri "student officer" Lieut. sociation a date in the Spring if he
ssComima Ier Flanaga'1 might be mis-I were to be asked to do so in Januarya
Iby George V. Ross, Jr., 2, present construed in describing officers of the or February, at which time he would
c-eerlead-rschool, but it should be understood have his program for the year map-
thoroughly that they are simply stu-' pod out. Professor Trueblood said -
INST/LL LITTLE Idents of submarine duty. yesterday that it is very probable that I
In addition three of the six officers although the New York governor will
ON NOVEM ER 2 had considerable submarine experi- not have a date on the regular course
eee and the other three had already program he will be brought to Ann
Installation cereionies at the inau- had two months training in subma;Arbor by the Oratorical association
guration of President Clarence Cook rines, Lieut. Commander Fanagan al-I as a special feature.
Little will take place during the lat- so criticized the City of Rome com- Governor Pinchot has become na-
ter part of the morning of Nov. 2. mander and said, "there is no doubt tionally prominent due to his giant !
'receding the installation tnere will in our minds that responsibility for power program and his policy of rigid
fhe an academic procession to Hill au- the collision rests solely on the law enforcement. With practically all
ilorium where the cerenmonies will be shoulders of the City of Rome. the loading politicians against him inl
held. "It is undoubtedly true that the the last election in Pennsylvania, Mr.t
im miit. prlgrobaslo lubberly handlhing of the City of RoTne Pinchot appealed to the people in gen-
after the collision, the failure of her eral to support his policies, and as
11unnne . wli~oabycm h
mmnce with musical numbers, follow- searchlights and the slowness with a result, was elected governor of theI
ed by the installation speech by some which er boats reached the point keystone state in spite of the opposi-
nlmember of the Board of Regents, and where the men from S-51 were in the tion of the state political machine.
t resident little will deliver his water were responsible for the lss of The first acts of Governor Pinchot
laddress. at least three lives." on resuming office were to slash the
nuuorativersitywilbe en- The three lives mentioned by the budget and to remove from office
tertainedmiltuncheon at tie Union, I executive officer were taken to mean those who he consideredincompetent
athougno""agen sthose who were believed to escaped or those holding office purely due to
have been made. A reception will be the sinking submarine when she was gang rule. He suffered a slight set-
held il the afternoon. I struck. ' The three men rescued re- back when precedent was broken last
ported seeing them at the time they; year, and the governor was defeated
AIDN~~ S I escaped from the vessel and one of in an attempt to win a delegacy to the i
DIRECTOR Y fAID. them said he was certain Lieut' Dob national Republican convention atI
GIR S ND ENI son iii command, was one of those Cleveland. Recently he has made ai
GIRLS AND M N I who got out. tour of the state in the interest,*ef his
policies and has made himself popu-

Announcement of the maintenanceI Berlin, Sept. 28. - Helium has been lar with the people, although ex-
of a students' directory service in the melted at the Berlin Charlottenburg tremely unpopular with the political
R0gistiar's office until the publication Polytechnic. An excessively low tem- bosses.
)of the oticial directory has floodex (perature is required, 437 degrees be-i
that office,- flooded it largely with low zero. Bucharest, Sept. 28. - The finance
men seeking "Milady's" address; ann minister announced an agreement has
flooded it with girls too. Curling, N. F., Sept. 28. -The been definitely reached for settlement
One girl-rather attractive, timid- steamer *Powdoin, of the MacMillan of the Rumanian government's $2,-
ly sought the use of the men's di- Arctic expedition arrived in port here 500,000 debt to the Baldwin Locomo-
rectory. "I'm looking for-a friend during the night. tive Co.
of the family,~" sn a ium~i

PRESIDENT LI TTLE
MILL BE REGEIVED
IT UNIONASSEULBY
DEAN CABOT TO INRODUCE NEW
UNIVERSITY HEAD TO
STUDENTS
ADAMS TO PRESIDE
Altered Furnishings Will Give hill
Clubroom Appearane: Musle
To Follow Reception
Preparations for the University re-
ception at 8 o'clock tonight in the as-
sembly hall of the Union, at which
ime President Clarence Cook Little
will be informally welcomed by the
entire male student body, were con-
cluded yesterday with the completion
of the enliertainment program. The
reception tonight will be of an un-
usual character in that opportunity to
personally meet the president of the
University will be given all men stu-
dents on the campus for the first
time since the late President Burton
was given a similar reception in 1921.
The affair will be a joint smoker
and mixer with a view to making the
reception as informal as possiblr.
The assembly hall will have the as-
pect of a large clubroom, its present
formal appointments being replaced
by draperies, ferns, heavy rugs and
diffused lights.
Alhar t Adnma 1917T. jraciint ofUfha

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PUBLICATION OFFICES
TO RECEIVE B PICTURES'
Rooms Will Be Decorated With Tint-
ed PhotograPhiS of Beauty Spots
Sin Europe
Publication offices in the Press
building on Maynard street are soon
to bedecorated with nine tinted pho-
tographs of beauty-spots in Europe,
the gift of the Board in Control of
Student Publications to the present
staffs. The pictures will be hung in
the general staff room, one for each
effice enclosure, and three on the east
wall. They will replace all the bul-
letin boards which will now be con-
cealed behind the pillars where only
those interested may read them,,
present managers state.
This addition to the office comes as
a result of action by the Board last
sprinig, when they appropriated
$500.00 for this purpose. Prof. Edson
R. Sunderland was appointed to make
investigation and purchase the pic-
tures. They measure three feet by
five, and are enclosed in a dull-gold
frame.
The views are made from enlarged
protographs of the various edifices in
Europe and tinted by a company in
this country. Architectural subjects
are used as far as possible, and ┬░acliI
frame is to have a title.
The Board ordered the views
through a local art'concern. One has
already arrived and been placed.
Titles of eight of the frames follow,
the ninth one being unchosen as yet;
Magdalen College of Oxford,
Trinity College Chapel of Cam-1
bridge,
Houses of Parliament, London,
Canterbury Cathedral, near Lon-
don,
French Cathedral of Amiens,
Cathedral of Milan, Italy,
St. Mark's quarter of Venice, and
Greek temple of Paestum.

Tie last part describes the political I
aspects involved. Special emphasis is0
based upon the recent war with Ger-
mnany when President Wilson receivedC
the broadest powers ever given to any
president in the time of war. The bookt
finishes with a table of cases of court1
decisions. The appendix deals with
the technical aspects of the subject
as the methods of publishing and the
forms of the ordinances.
LAWMEDICAL SCHOOLS
RANK HIGHAS TO SIZE
Michigan has larger law and medi-
cal schools than nine other institu-
tions which are compared with it in
a bulletin of educational statistics3
'prepared by the United States govern-
ment. In the group, which includes I
California, Illinois, Indiana, Iowa,
Michigan, Minnesota, Ohio State, Wis-
consin and Cornell universities, Mich'-
igan has the second largest College of
Literature, Science, and the Arts, and;
the fourth largest graduate school. i;
In most institutions the women'
either outnumber the men in the lit-a
erary college, or they have nearly as I
many enrolled. At Michigan the sit-I
uation is reversed with the men far
outnumbering the women. 'Michigan
ranks eighth out of the nine in the en-I
rollment of women in all schools and
colleges.y
The statistics also show that Mich- I
igan ranks fourth in the number of
volumes in the Library. Cornell has'
the largest number, California second,
and Illinois ranks third.
Glee Club Seeks
More Tenor Voices
Prospects for this year's Glee club I
are so encouraging, according toE

iminary plans.I
This building will be located near 1
the corner of Haven avenue and Mon-j
roe street, southeast of MarthaCook
dormitory. The University has al-
ready purchased this land, funds hav-
ing been made available by the legis-
ature.
Erection of the new architectural
building Will bring with it the clos-
ing of Haven avenue from South Umi-
versity to Monroe street, the entire
area between lartha Cook and Umi-
versity high school to be conver ted
ito a park. This will allow an un-
obstructed flood of north light. to I
reach the drafting rooms in the new
architectural building, a feature
whichis considered valuable for flin
type of work.
For the mew Museum building, the
legislature has made provision forl
$900,000, available in 1927.
According to present plans thisl
building will be erected opposite th'e
new Medical building, on the north-
east side, facing Washtenaw avenue.
This property is already held by the
University.
University officials are unable to
forecast the probable time that build-
ing operations will begirt on these two
structures, but it is probable that
work will start shortily after the ap-
propriations are available.
Offer $5 To Best
Charleston Dancer
All male Negro students with ex-
ceptional dancing ability are requested
to report in the assemibly hall of the
Union this afternoon at which time a
$5 prize will be offered by the enter-
tainment committee of the Union for
the best exhibition of the charleston.
The winner of the prize will be featur-
ed this evening on the entertainment
program of the President's receptioni
at the Union. according to the plans
of the committee.
The Negro freshman who is said to
have given an exceedingly fine exhi-
bition of the charleston on State
street last week is urged to be pres-
ent at the try-outs today. All cadi-
dates are requested to report at 4.15
o'clock.
Detroit Paper To
Reward Debaters
As an aid to comnpetit ion in th
Michigan State High School Debatini
league, the Detroit Free Press this

Aert Aams, ,presaenL of ne
Union,, will open the program, and
following a few remarks, will intro-
dluce Dean Hugh Cabot of the Medi-
cal school. Dean Cabot, who is, as
is President Little, a graduate of Har-
vard, will deliver the address of wel-
come to the new executive. President
Little will then respond in a short
address.
Following the remarks Phil Dia-
mond's orchestra will render a num-
ber of light selections. Otto Koch,
'27, Varsity quartet baritone, will
close the musical program with a
solo, accompanied by Dwight Steere,
'26, at the piano.
Students wl GgvnteodRr
tunitfy tomeet e res en a i
close of the program. Coffee and
sandwiches will be served later in the
evening. Cigars and cigarettes will
be furnished.
Almost all members of the faculty
have signified their intentions of at-
tending the reception, and a majority
of the men students on the campus
are expected to be present.
NEWiSTRCT DDED
rO JOUNLIMFCULTY,
Courses announced for Wesley B.
Maurer of the journalism department,
have been assigned to Howard Jones,
a graduate of the Pulitzer school of
Columbia university. Mr. Jones has
had approximately six years of news-
paper experience in several cities in
the country. including, New York,
Newark, N. J., Des Moines; Iowa and
Evansville, Ind. Ie has just come
from the Evensville, Ind., Press, a
Scripps-Howard newspaper, of which
he has been the managing editor for
the past two years.
Mr. Manner, was a member of the
journalism faculty during the absence
of Prof. John L. Brumm. There will
be two new assistants appointed to
the faculty this semester.
John T. Scopes To
Study At Chicago
Chicago, Sept. 28.- John Thomas
Scopes, storm center of the Tennes-
see "evolution trial," has enrolled in
the Graduate school of the University
of Chicago. He is studying for a Ph.D.
degree in geology..
"My experience in Tennessee taught
me how much knowledge there is in
the world, and that careful study is
the pre-requisite of understanding,"
Scopes said.
"I am fond of Tennessee and the
people there, and I should like nothing
better than to return there some day
and teach, provided they will let me,
the truth as science har discovered
the truth. I am glad also that I was
able to be the instrument of raising
the question of freedom of thought
in that state," he concluded.

of the family,' she said blush ng ;
furiously. .
Others not so timid, looked defiant-
ly at attendants, demanding where
Mr. So and So might le located.
Many carne it with long lists-
"rushing lists" possibly.
Men, however, form a large ler-
e centage of directory users,-usually
g seeking the use of the women's di-
s rectory.

Claim Shenandoah's Extreme Length
Was Big Factor In Her Destruction
That the extreme length of the tical department here, is interested in
Shenandoah in relation to its diam- the building of such a style of craft
eter was an important factor in the with an all-metal covering at the
destruction of the craft, and that a plant of the Detroit Aircraft corpora-
shorter ship with a greater circum- tion. Professor Upson is now in
ference could be built to stand so-, Washington in order to testify before
vere weather conditions is the opin- the Shenandoah investigation commit-
ion of Prof. F. W. Pawlowski and tee.
E. A. Stalker of the aeronautical en- Professor Pawlowski was also of
gineering department. -the opinion that if more meteorologi-

Theodore Harrison, director, that on j year, will award trophies to all teams !
condition that some good first and! winning honors in the state-wide de
second tenors are found, it may be bating contests, and individual prizes aeo s
the best Michigan has had. There for the debaters participating in the Freshman Rush
have been many tryouts so far, but state championship finals at Ann Ar-

Baseball Practice
Held At Indiana
Bloomington, Ind., Sept. 28.-Twen-

OurWeather Man I

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