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October 02, 1925 - Image 1

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1925-10-02

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:43 xtl


VOI, XXXVI. No. 10
Gas Valve System Is Point at Stake;
Worth Will BRe Asked If Stationi
Actually Opposed Change
(By Associated Press)
Lakehurst, N. J., Oct. 1.-Captain
Heiren, former Zeppelin pilot gave to
the Naval court of inquiry here today
the names of the men upon whose
statements he said he had based his
charges that those at the Lakehurst
air station knew why the Shenandoah
collapsed and that the change in the
gas valve system in th'e airship had
been fought all along.
They were Benjamin Herch, a ma-
chinists mate and James Worth, chief
draftsman at the air station. Herch
later denied on the stand that he had
given Captain Heinen any reasons
*hy the collapse occurred. Worth
will be called later for questioning
as to whether he did say that those
at the air station had fought the re-
duction in the number of the auto-
matic gas valves on the ship.-
'With respect to his statement that
the crew of the ship were apprehen-
dive about the mid-western flight be-
cause of her condition, Captain Hein-
en conceded that it was based on an
account given to him by his secretary,
of a conversation the latter had with'
a man named buckley, a former mom-
her of the Shenandoah's personnel.
Before the court insisted on a dis-
closure of the names of the men re-
ferred to in his testimony yesterday
daptain Heinen had stoutly maintain-.
ed through all the fire of cross ex-
amination that those in charge of the
Shenandoah should have been warned
by danger signals present in the air
in ample time to have saved the ship.
Frankly conceding that while pilot-
ing German dirigible he had gotten
into ascending air currents, the wit-
ness, inlained that i the case of
the Shenandoah there should have
been no such error, since the sings
were plainly visible. Asked if there
were any pilots in this country who
could have gotten the Shenandoah
out of 4the storm, Captain Heinen
said there were many including Com-
mander Zachary Lansdowne himself,
adding that his opinion of Comman-
der Lansdowne as an airship pilot
was, and is, of the highest. The wit-
niess said the dead commander of the
sh'ip simply made a mistake in judg-
Ment "because he had not quite
enough experience out of the past."
(By Associated Press)
Washington, Oct. 1.-Members of
the inter-parliamentary union from
38 nations met today in the House of
Representatives, casting aside all for-
malities of procedure for their 23rd
conference, and immediately launch-
ed a general offensive against exist-
ing difficulties in world and govern-
mental affairs.
Speakers representing the British,
German, Swedish, French ,and other
governments introduced almost with-
in an hour of the conference opening

sharply worded statements referring
to the League of Nations, armaments,
the security pact, war, peace and the
many associated subjects.
Secretary Kellogg's reference, con-
tained in his address of welcome to
which he said created discontent in
nations and threatened established
government and peace was taken up
almost without exception by subse-
quent speakers whose elaboration of
that thought became virtually the key
to the debate which followed.
Varsity Band To
Hold Drill Today
The Varsity band will meet for
drill at 4 o'clock today at the south
gate of Ferry field. Since this will
be the last drill before the M. S. C.
game, Capt. Wilfred Wilson, director
of the band, is especially desirous of
having a full turnout.





Council Proposes I rO Aj A1,CIT rt ~fI[D lDPE
A t Foreign GarnesDRLTL OIH XADSHR
AtF rinae______tyadsudnswo aepp H IT[ O not yet placed their orders for
Upperclassmen interested in oc- T tickets for the Navy game on Oct.
cupying seats in a proposed Michigan AT CPISS H0 N UIETQ OWill Nalled nlo n
Wisconsn, and llinoi gainesare re-' 55 ' wil bein exchangeO N IN L E C
cheering section at the Northwestern, IserH VflIaIdIlnis for the cupon and no tickets
Wsns, n lnosgames are re- (
quested to mail their names to Ken---- iin addition will be sold. Only --
neth C. Kellar, '26, president of the ANNUAL YEARLING GAiIIERING enough tickets remain for the ANNAL FALL 1;OKER AT UNION
Student council, 700 Oxford road, be- TO RE 1ELl) IN LANE Navy game to redeem the out FEATUREl BY ADI)RESS l
'fore next Sunday night. HALLl TAVERN standing coupons, harry Til- () J RIVGS .
Kellar stated today that plans for lottson, Athletic Association --
having cheering sections at the out KIPKE WILL SPEAK Alnoitents in te Cnoun e.- COOLEY DETAINED
of-town games are now tentative, but tion have also been entirely
that if enough names can be secured -~, einae Alotmen forlm-
in advance to make the project feasi- j ais, Adams, IAkert Will ell Ne t.Allotments rA
ble, the cheering sections will be es- i1en of Outside Atilities n and general publi were com- can Bridge Compaiiy OfticiaA
tablished. Only senior and junior rmen On The CimpuIs I1Pletely sold out during the morn- 1 C. of C. Head -
students are asked to submit their --I __g of September 1.__ _
names. Freshmen will hold It heir first or- Urging engineering students to pur-
aganized meeting t 7:15 o'clock to- sue more than their technical train-
night when the class of '29 will gatly- ing and to prepare themselves for
er at Lane Hfall Tavern for the fourth community leadership, Al. J. Riggs,
annual "frosh" banquet. The featuregar the American
of the program will he President 1fBridge corporation of Toledo, Ohio,
Clarence Cook Little's address to the fl HII addressed the students of the engi-
class. This is his first opportunity ['U IJU neering college at their annual fallr
to talk to the members of the class C smoker last night in the main as-
of '29 as a groupYand lhs address , sembly hall of the Union. The sub-
Malt Mann, Who Will Give Swimming will be of added interest as President it n er i jec of the speech, whichwaseliv-
J Lessons Again, Outlinesrered Little is himself a "resinan. An MetedUered with much wit and humor, was
Program Ltl shmef rsmm.Mto Engiern saPoeso.
rgaopuortunity will be afforded for everyh "Engineering as a Professi."
freshman present at the banquet to While Mr. Riggs emphasized the
ALL MEN MAY ENTER 1 meet the President personally. I M.S.C. NUMBER ON SALE appreciation of the higher things of
---Richard Freyberg, '26, chairman of - life, he also spoke at length on the
With the return of Matt Mann, Var- the new student conmittee, will in-I Athletic programs for all football endeavor of the engineer in his chos-t
traduce the taastmnaster for the eve- en prof es ion. The prerequisites of
sity swimming coach, to the University tiou. th t aster of the eve- games to be played at Ferry field this e p s Te prequists o
mung. Ralph Harlan, of the public success s advanced by Mr. Riggs whoI
this week and his resumption of duties speaking department. The other speak- year will be published by the Michi- has become an authority on bridget
at the Union as swimming instructor ers for the evening are Dean (. W. gan News bureau, an organization of construction are a well developed
in the new pool, an elaborate program Patterson, of the engineering school, the Athletic association, under the ability to work and a continuation of
of water activities open to all men Harry Kipke, assistant coach of foot- direction of Phil C. Pack, '18. For study beyond the fundamentals re-
sf atuen ctvis o ap t has bee a ball, and several student leaders of the last few years, the athletic pro- ceived in college.t
ranged.ss campus activities who will explain to gram has been a student publication, The speaker of the evening was
Aquatic races will be held in the the incoming students their spheres but this season it will return to its introduced by Professor Lewis M. <
pl eer i w inibegnn of activity on the campus. old place under the Athletic associa- Gram of the civil engineering depart-
ryFr'he upperclassmen who will act in tion. ment who related some of their mutual
to all men students. Varsity swim- that capacity are George W. Davis, The program for the Michigan experiences in the engineering field
mers and members of the freshmanaging editor of The Daily, Al- State game tomorrow will be placed before Professor Grain came to thec
ms nwill be allowed to participatn e t dams, '26, president of the on sale today and is the largest pro- Uniyersity.
wth a drUnion and Rensis hikert, '26, presi- grain ever published here for an M. Mr. Riggs, who has been in the en-t
event will be offered for the onpeti- dent of the S. C. A. After the speech- S. C. game. The cover, which is print- gineering field for more than 30 years,
tiou by the Union. Water polo will es and interspersed between them will ed in green and white, Michigan was a graduate of Ames college. Asr
beone of the weekly fatres Inter- be songs and 'yells led by George W. State's colors, will enclose 32 pages president of the Toledo Chamber of
fraernity, traurakl eandrs. Inter- Ross, Jr. '26, varsity cheer leader. All of athietic information, including pie- Commerce le has been prominent in
simming e nts witercon- I freshmen nre urged to bring with tures of all Varsity men on both promoting a civic improvement planc
legiate Itemmteirngresvenits will5 temsetecat--Iin that city amountingt it ym-
ducted in the pool later in the s- them their "frosh" handbooks if they teams and views of the Michigan ath-in tg to thirmil-
son, the o said. have not already learned the songs letic plant. lion dollars.
seginngnxt wekad. cul sandyells.Pictures of the stars of th'e teams Dean Mortimer E. Cooley who was
fornal g profesors and instrcty s o According to Benjamin Fulghumn, are mounted on bromide -prints of expected to speak at the smoker didt
the campus will be held twice a week '29, chairman of the decoration com- crowds, which yere taken at the Ohio not arrive in Ann Arbor in time to
t camo us Mody b nhld Thmrdays I ,nittee, the dominating colors in the State game three years ago. The ' be present last night.t
from 12 to 1 o'clock have benitenta decorations will be yellow and blue. background of faces throws the forms _ Refreshments consisting of cide
tively selected. Calisthenics, regular The color scheme will be carried out of the football men into sharper re- and doughnuts as well as cigars and
swimmiing, and swimming lessons wll in the flowers on the individual tables, lief than has been formerly attained. I cigarettes were served to moe thani
be on the program for each class, ac- crepe-paper streamers and table dec- I Complete changes of the rules for three hundred students of the College
cong to oam Ma' prs, -orations. 1925 and a history of Michigan-M. S. of Engineering and Architecture.
pladn. CansThe sale if tickets has been limited C. contests will be included in the The smoker was given under the
plans. . to two hundred by the committee and reading matter. I auspices of the Engineering councilI
t he nion ol eryd, exce t n ost of these have already been sold, The covers for all the athletic pro- of which Frank A. Reid, Jr., '26E, is
das Unom 9 to 12ry ylocnt mhowever, any freshman who has not grams for the year were completed ithe president. Reid explaged the or-
s as yet purchased his ticket can se- last summer and other work on the ganization of the council which has
2 to 6 o'clock. He is prepared to con- cure one at the bookstores or Lane later issues is progressing rapidly. succeeded te former Engineering so-
duct personal swimming lessons at I ,
anyour sofnthesdayan lressdy has Hall until the allotment has been The Navy game program, which will ciety. - his council whicl consists of
a large number of regular students. sold. sell for fifty cents, will contain more the presidents of the student engi-
rthan 100 pages and will include a neering societies as well -as the var-
Fees for swimming instructions are complete history of the careers oft ions class presidents has assumed all
sicentstheisameateseeso rtiMichigan men in the Navy and pie- the duties of the original engineering
use of the pool. Tickets, sold during I tures of admirals and other Navy of- organization including the staging of
the swimming pool campaign last i .w.t r i allsie t
spring, may be used until Nov. 1, R I ETIP OET dicaly aswel l meia
1925. ' R 9HILLII i DlIJ[LIIT wofobl ae o
--___Twostudents, George C. Weitzel, Change Time For
--~ '27L, and Kermit K. Kline, '26, areI
TF inorary Society Will Entertain assistants on the staff. The programs M asques Tryouts
FOREIGN NATIONS WII[ Visiting Iarriers Nov. 21 will be sold largely by athletes who u
.... are working their way through the I
U.Ii Universit.urther tryouts for the east of "The
Blue Key, honorary society organ- y. Cradle Song" which Masques will
LIzeId I last spring for the puposeo of present as its annual production will
entertaining visitors to the University, l Tbe held at 4 o'clock this .afternoon,
The Sesquicentennial International especially members of visiting ath-ILIi l l instead of 3 o'clock as was previously
p h i a ,~~~UU J u n e 1, 1 2 6, o3De . 1, 1 9 2 6 t h e y e a r l a s t i m ig t1at t h e1io .I A I A!!P Iin s t al. f A U . 'm e m b e r s wo f t h e vc l u b s l l
Exposition will be held in Philadel-I letic teams, held its first meeting of announced, in Sarah Caswell Angell
phut, June 1, 1926, to Dec. 1, 1926. the year last night at the Union. all. All. members of the club will
Twenty-one foreign nations will be Committees were appointed to or~ 9ItIUL FOVGU JSTS attend whether they tried out yester-
represented at the fair by beautiful ganize a banquet to be given in honor __ Iday or not. The production will be
pavilions and gallerys. Among the of all members of the Conference All the city directed by Miss Amy Loomis, '22,
many attractions already promised cross-country teams who will compete rnm to let 'rfebl t- who directed the 1925 Junior Girls'
are the restoration of the three fam- in Ann Arbor the morning of the Ius h een y naie cam- play
ous old warships "Constitution," "Old Minnesota game. This banquet will ls, thsan weekend forpars to the Michigan
Ironsides" and "Olympia"; fencing be held at noon. Nov. 21, at the Union. dcSta nd vsitoro te Michigan
matches between the experts of Great O fcers for the year will be sel(et- State game tomorrow, are requested Traffic Arrests
Britain and America; a convention of ed at the next meeting of the club to list their amnes with tie rmm Increase To 130
_ the American Bakers association; next Thursday night, wh'en new meii- ford, '27. of the rooming committee.a Cwcs T 1
many wonderful exhibits arranged by hers will also be elected. hloe con-
I y'_ I nav lb rahr dt th U ni b'nwn t .

25, 000 To See
IM.S.C. Conflict,
Says Tillotson
More than 25,000 people will wit-
ness the Michigan-M. S. C. game at
1 erry field tomorrow afternoon, in
the opinion of Harry Tillotson, busi-
ness manager of the athletic associa-
tion who is in charge of the distri-
bution of tickets.
More than 20,000 tickets had been
sold early yesterday' afternoon, with
more orders coining in. Seats are
now selling about even with the goal
line and an unlimited number are
still available. Six thousands seats
for the game were sold at Michigan
State college.
Will Furnish Organizations With
Names Of Potential Candidates
if Desired.
As soon as the work of filing regis-
tration cards of freshmen and new
students is completed at the Union,
letters will be sent to all campus ac-
tivity organizations and the Athletic
association by the recording depart-
ment of the Union offering coopera-
tion in the way of furnishing names
of possible candidates ,if such lists
are desired by the various organiza-
tions. Richard Barton, '26, recording
secretary of the Union, who will have
charge of the communications, said
yesterday he hoped to have the let-
ters out within a few days.
The activity card of every fresh-
man and new student, and possibly
sophomores, will be examined and his
name sent to each organization, un-
covering the field in which he pro-
fessed an interest at the time of reg-I
istration provided such lists are de-'
aired by the organization. The ac-
tivity list besides sports, includes'
oratory, music, dramatics, publica-
tions, etc. No names will be sent the
organizations until the Union is 'ad-
vised that such a list of candidates
is desired, Barton stated.
By inaugurating this plan, the1
Union hopes to be of considerable
benefit to campus organizations look-
ing for likely material in their re-'
spective fields, and that a goodly
amount of uncovered talent about the
campus may be brought to light.
President Clarence Cook Little will
1 be0 the principal speaker this morn-
ing at the regular Friday assembly of
the University high school. His sub-
ject yesterday was not announced.
Following aa business meeting of
the student body, during which, dis-
Scussion will be held on the subject
of Project Day, to be held next spring,
Miss Eunice Northrup, music teacher
of the high school, and also a teacher
in the University School of Music,
will give a solo.
Robert Cummings, president of the
University high school student body,
who will conduct the business meet-
ing, will then introduce President
Baltimore Loses
To Louisville, 8-7

Arrangement of $40,000,000 Annuity
For Five Years Would Only
Be Temporary
(By Associated Pre'ss)
Washington, Oct. 1.-The frail for-
mula of a tentative -arrangement,
which must be ratified by the French
government, today was thrust into
the breech to prevent complete col-
lapse of the Franco-American debt
funding negotiations.
Thus, one week after Finance Min-
ister Caillaux and his associates had
laid down the first French proposal
for funding their government's four
billion dollar war debt they departed
for France taking with them a docu-
ment intended only to fill the gap
sufficiently to assure continuity of
negotiations-even at long range.
The arrangement, proposed by the
American Debt commission as a fnal
move to overcome what appeared to
be insurmountable difficulties, would
have France pay an annuity of $40,-
000,000 a year for five years and
would enable the two governme ts
to continue consideation of a pto-
gram of final settlement to succeed
the proposed temporary pact at its
Further, it concedes that the an-
nuity thus paid shall be in lieu of all
interest on the debt during the time
it shall run--or an interest clu-> of
approximately 1 per cent a yea 1 !
Caillaux gave American Commis-
sipners the hope that he believed the
French government would accept the
agreement. He declined to sign it as
a plenipotentiary, inasmuch as he had
been intrusted by his government, he
said, to sign only a final settlement
and he questioned his own right to
act on pan arrangement of a provision-
al character.
"Consequently, being as desirous as
you are not to interrupt the negotia-
tions which cannot fail to reach an
agreement," M. Caillaux's last state-
Mont to the Americans said, "the
minister of finance can do no more
than submit to his colleagues of the
French cabinet in Paris, the compos-
tion which you have made today and
he will do his utmost to give an an-
swer as soon as possible."
It was after making that statement
that M. Caillaux and his associates
I marched in single file from the meet-
lug and the end of the conversation
between the 'two commissions had
come. M. Caillaux was unhappy that
a premanent arrangement was not
reached. Secretary Mellon, too, was
.disappointed, but he,snevertheless, re-
garded the result as a step forward
and he felt that a better understand-
ing between the two nations had been
But observers and vene members
of the commission held varied,.
opinions as to the tangible results of
the seven day conference. Disap-
pointment and dissatisfaction pre-
dominated in some quarters that the
Americans had been unable to do
' more, in others the prevailing senti-
ment was that France can do better
in the way of terms, five years hence,
than her reprsentatives felt able to
do at this time. " Among all those di-
rectly concerned with the negotia-
tions, however, there was a noticeable
sense of relief at there conclusion.

Dr. Frank N. Blanchard and Prof.
f A. M. Chickering spoke for the facul-
ty at a meeting of the Zoology Journal
club last night in the Natural Science
y building. Dr. Blanchard spoke on the
progress made in the study of garter
snakes and announced some of the
e recent zoological publications.
Professor Chickering gave a review
- on "Origin of the Germ Cells in Al-
Sbino Rats," by George T. Ilargitt, and
"On the Nature of Mitochondria," by
Ivan E. Wallin. Professor Chickering
is head of the biology department of
Albion college and is on a one year
e leave of absence fmtm that college to
r do research work here.
S in's Condition
eIn Now Improved


our leading cities; the erection'of sitatioin calls for a mmincriil)Crshmipof " v I dnay o reacn ca LLImeuion I Traffic violators numnberedt over 130y(Bry Associated Press)
Trae hoursatorsnum3redno r513 (cyockocttodare s
temples and super buildings; and the 40 mnim, 20 of whomi are chosen from the hours of 3 and 5 oclock today up to last night as the result of a Louisville, Ky., Oct. 1.-Their jinx
U. S. Government's exhibit which will thi junior class and who serve for and 9 to 12 o'clock tomorrow morning campaign inaugurated by the police hun led, the Louisville American as-
be the finest ever made. It is ex- two years. RichardI Freyberg, '26, ;for this purpose. Idepartment to reduce the violation sociation club was prepared today fo
pected that fifty million people or will act as tIenporary chairman until There are a number of rooms still of traffic laws among student drivers.imthe second game of the junior world
more will attend. , permanent officers are chosen. available at the Union this week-end I Parking without lights constituted the series with Baltimore International
_-__-- - -~-- -~~ - - ~ -~----- for alummni members, although few majority of offenses, a fine of $3.65 league penant winners.
are now left for the remaining home being imposed. Reports for yesterday Jack Ogden, who won all three o
BANNERS rILL M AKE ANN ARBORgames. show a decided decrease in the ar- Baltimore's games in the 1921 series
BE T EC R TE C LL G T i 'rests nmade. I xith Louisville, weakened in te int
I Spanish Society anh7Tiesnaecnn iing of the first game yesterday
.Manila,Oct. 1. - The senate con- and the Colonels scored four runs to
"An Arbor will be the best deco- forming the decoration. All these Considers Dram a firmed the nomination of Honorio win 8 to 7.
rated college town in te Unitedflags will be sold at cost through the j___Ventura as secretary of the interior The nine game series will terminat
States if present plans carry through,, Chamber of ommerce. olors of te Committees were appointed for the to succeed Felipe Agoncillo, resigned. when one team has won five games
aseted Roert A.Brhans,'25 whro, opposing teams this fall are as fol- cominig year at the meeting of La
asserted Robert A. Burhans, '25, who' lows: M. S. C., green and white; Sociedad llispanica held last night at FIND ENGINE ROOM OF STRANDED
under the authority of the Chamber Indiana, cardinal and white; Navy, the Union. The following were select-
of Commerce, is conducting a cam- blue and Old gold; Ohio State, scarlet e as heads by Loran G. Bartley, '26, .SUB1MARINEFLOODED WITH WA4TER
paign among the homes and fraterni- and grey; Minnesota, maroon and old president of the society: Lecture_
ties in an effort to place at each house gold. -(committee, Marshal 11.Levy, '27; i
The use of college colors, i tie membership, harry M. Siclair,'27; (y Associated Press) I "Diver cut exploring hole in engine
U .e .ro b ea ins ha sp, o w L ndrn .yyrM . S i n c l a.i ra no s en;d(v
These sets, identical with those form of 1\ichigan's "Al" flags for both entertainment, Margaret Clemens ., Submaine Base, New London, I room flooded. Plan to send dives
seen along the streets at the time of home and street (ecoration at the '26, ipublicity, Simon .l. Roscnbaonn, Oct. 1.-The engine roon. wOfthrough engine room hatch to inves
many university events, comprise a time of university events and their '27; and dramatics, Loran 1. Bartley, tie submarie -51 is flooded with tigate motor mr."
large "M" flag and an American flag, alternation with the American flag on '26. water, divers who cut an exploring T
nQ01 i, f,m, rrcin lnn- on af A , ainni,1 h rnidavs s n ioiin lwith the Plans were made for the lecture i hole that hatch of tihe submarine i budge fromheri red of sand at th

[fur Tetheraij

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