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October 06, 1925 - Image 1

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1925-10-06

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ESTABLISHED
1890

C, r

aO

at1

MEMBER
ASSOCIATED
PRESS

VOL. XXXV. No. 13 EIGHT PAGES ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, TUESDAY, OCTOBER 6, 1925 EIGHT PAGES

PRICE, FIVE CENTS

NAVAL OFFICERS
OPPOUSE MITCHELL
PLAN O-F DEFENCE

20 Miles Covered LEGIORIOVNION
By Average Man
" ll"N TO

STUDENTS MAKE
MANY MISTAKES
IN REGISTERING
New field far s o1dv Of men al opera-

SIX AIR
WITH
FOR

OFFICIALS DISAGREE
NEW SUGGESTIONS
REORGANIZATION

FURNISH NO REMEDY
Take Exception to Colonel's Charge
That Flight Failure Was Due To
"Amateur :Bungling"
(By Associated Press)
WASHINGTON, Oct. 5.-Six naval
air officers today opposed before the
President's air board, Col. William
Mitchell's plan for reorganiaztion of
the national defense, while the col-
onel was called to the War depart-
ment where disciplinary proceeding
against him are under consideration
as a result of his criticism of existing
policies.
The naval pilots solidly lined up
against the colonel's proposed depart-
mient of national defense, but dif-
fered. among themselves as to a
remedy for the dissatisfaction they
freely admitted was prevalent among
the national air personnel because of
the present organization.
One of the naval officers Lieut..
Byron Connell, pilot of the Hawaiian
fleet,. plane TN-9 No. 1, also took ex-1
ception of Colonel Mitchell's charge
that "amateur bungling" by non-fly-
ing naval officers was responsible for
failure of the flight. He asserted all
arrangements were intrusted to Con.
John Rodgers, flight leader whom he
described as a "very, very good flier."
Two of the other naval pilots also
opposed a suggestion made to the
board by Maj. Gen. John L. Hines,
Army chief of staff, that the coastal
defense be turned over eventually to
the Army, declaring such an arrange-
ment would violate good judgment.
They were Coin. Kenneth Whiting and
Patrick Bellinger.
Colonel Mitchell after appearing at
the Army -inspectorgeneral office
went to the capital where he called
a conference of press representatives
and declared that if disciplinary pro-
ceedings were initiated Representa-
tive Frank Read of Illinois, a member
of the House aircraft committee of
the last Congress, would represent
him as civilian counsel. The Colonel
also reiterated that the fight for a
national defense program "had just
begun."
WISCONSIN MAY STILL
GET NEW MEIC SCHOOL
(By Associated Press)
MADISON, Wis., Oct. 5.-The Uni-
versity of Wisconsin still had an op-
portunity to obtain $600,00 for a
medical building, Dr. Charles Bar-
deen, head of the medical school,
told a special committee of alumni
here late today.
If the Board of Regents does not
rescind its action in resolving to re-
fuse gifts from incorporated founda
tions at a meeting next week, the
university will lose the money offered
by the general education board, a
Rockefeller institution, Dr. Bardeen
said. He indicated the offer would
be withdrawn at the education board
meeting in November.
City To Entertain
Little At Dinner
As the welcome of the city of Ann
Arbor to the University's new Presi-
dent, the local Chamber of Commerce
will hold an informal dinner in hon-
or President Clarence Cook Litle at
6:30 o'clock Monday, Oct 12, in the
assembly hall of the Union.
f The address of welcome to which
President Little will respondi will be
delivered by Mayor R. A. Campbell.
It is expected that more than 500
'townspeople and members of the fac-
ulty will attend. Mr. Roscoe Boni-
steel, attorney at law for the city,
will be toastmaster for the occa-
sior,

GRAND RAPIDS, Oct. 5.-An exhib-
it of bridges and road making methods
will be held here Oct. 27 to 29 un-
der the auspices of the state highway
department.
t"") irMTa+hPrMan I

The average man in shaving him
self once a day during the course of
an average lifetime, covers 20 miles
of territory. This is the statement
of an English writer.
The ear to ear measurement on the
average man's face in 121-2 inches,
and from where his beard starts on
his throat to his chin and on to
the upper lip is four and a half inches,
the writer says. This area, shaved
every day, requires two strokes for
every inch so that every day the
average man covers 68 inches of
space. In a year this amounts to
24,820 inches, and in a lifetime it
totals .20 miles.
If a man takes five minutes a day
to shave himself, at 70 he will have
spent a total of 75 days in shaving,
the writer concludes.
TOUR SUCCESSFULi
Fifteen Planes Land Safely at Portl
In Dearborn One Week After
Leaving on Trip
COVER 1,900 MILES
(By Associated Press)

DETROIT, Oct. 5.-Fifteen of
17 airplanes that took off from

the
the

w~ am ! I i amMWE.V o I w
,CONSIDERABLE TASK,

L1ITTLE STRESSES'I
IN SU"NDAY SPEECHhi
CRESIDEN 'ST ES LINPO OLN EN O 4
(GREATEsTi E XPONEN'T 01"

W t~L VELL, LOOK WHIAT
TiiVH1MN HAS TO OFFER
l+ ish that climxb trees, birds
that wal k backwards and sleep
upide down, and monkeys that
brash their teeth after meals
m1ay sem to be creatures
sna tched from sonme fairy tale,
but a recent dispatch received
from Carveth Wells, an English
explorer who has been lost to
the world for a year while

Ford airport at Dearborn a week ago
today, landed safely there Sunday a
few minutes before darkness fell,
completing the first commercial air-
plane reliability tour.
Only one plane was forced out of
the race, being wrecked near Kan-
sas City without injury either to pilot
or passenger. The other plane thati
failed to reach the airport Sunday
was obliged to land at Monroe, 45
miles from its goal, when caught by
larkness. This plane, the Mercury,
Jr., arrived at the airport this morn-
ing.
The Fokker three-motored mono-
plane was the first to land Sunday,
followed within three minutes by the
Ford all-metal monoplane, with the
Curtiss Carrier Pigeon third. Thle
last lap of the flight, from Cleveland
to Dearborn, was described as the
most difficult of all, the flyers meeting
storms most of the way.I
Henry Ford, who was at the air-
port most of the afternoon awaitingf
the arrival of the planes, was en-,
thusiastic over the accomplishment of
the 1,900 mile tour.
"The fact that so many airplanes
entered the tour and returned suc-
cessfully proves that airplane trans-
portation is safe and reliable," he'
said. "The tour, I believe, has done
more for aviation than any one thing.
Although personally I do not fancy
flying, I am for aviation and will back
the science of flying as much as I
can."
The Ford entry, piloted by Eddie
Hamilton, had the shortest elapsed
time for the 1,775 miles covered by
the air tourist, with an average
speed of 101.5 miles an hour. The
Fokker was next with 98.5, and the,
Carrier Pigeon third with 98.4. J
Ten planes finished with perfect,
scores and the right to have their
record inscribed on the Edsel Ford
trophy. These planes are: Two
Travel Airs, a Wago, a Swallow, a
Fokker, a Curtiss Carrier Pigeon, two
Martins, a Ford and a Yackey Sport.
Engineers Asked
To Witness Test
All students in the engineering col-
lege are invited by the Yonkers Man-
ufacturing company of Toledo, Ohio,
to witness an economy test on smoke
elimination at 2:00 o'clock today at
the factory of the C. M. Hall Lamp
company, 1035 East Hancock street,
Detroit.
This test will demonstrate how
smoke can be eliminated from boilers
at the lowest, possible cost, according
to Mr. A. Stuckie, smoke engineer of
the Yonkers Manufacturing company.
Hobbs To Address
Combined Meeting
Prof. William H. Hobbs, head of the
geology department, will deliver the
lecture at the first combined meeting
of the Journal club of geology and
the Journal club of geography which

.INITIAL SESSION OF SEVENTrI
MEETING ENDS AFTER BRIEF
OPENING CEREMONIES
COMMITTEES MEET
President Coolidge To Arrive Today;
Will Address Legionaries And
Lead Veterans' Parade
(By Associated Press)
OMAHA, Neb., Oct. 5.-The initial
session of the seventh annual con-
vention of the American Legion endedl
this afternoon after brief opening;
ceremonies.wThetserious work of the
gathering went to committee meet-)
ings.3
Most of them early tonight had nog
been productive of results. Several
knotty problems were encountered
including the attitude of the aero-
nautical committee toward Col. Wil-j
liam Mitchell. The various commit-
tees will have until Thursday to re-
port.
The attention of the Legion tonight
centered in the arrival early tomor-1
row of President Coolidge who, at
10:30, will address the Legionaries.
and in the afternoon will lead th
veterans parade. President Coolidge
will ride at the head of the column
for one mile, and then will take his
place in the reviewing stand. The
parade will be thre miles long. Th'_
President is scheduled to arrive at
8:30 o'clock. Battery "B" of the
Ninth field artillery will fire a Presi
dential salute. The President will
start the return trip to Washington
in the evening.
In its consideration of the Mitchell
matter the aeronautical commit tee
had before it a resolution presented
by various posts in concert, Michigan,
Minnesota and Ohio.
The session quickly developed into
a heated discussion whether "Col.
Mitchell" should be considered in
framing its various resolutions, and
it was decided that a sub-conunitte('
should be appointed to consider all
resolutions regardless of the subject
matter. The sub-committee met to-
night to formulate definite resoln-
tions for presentation to the general
committee meeting tomorrow.
Several committeemen demanded
exclusion of the press from the com-n
mittee meetings, but they were voted
down after Gen. C. R. Edwards oft
Westwood, Mass., combat officer and
Frank R. Warner, of Norfolk, Neb.,
chairman of the committee, strongly
opposed the motion.
AMERAN COMMISSION
TURNS TO SL.AVIC DEBT!

f
i
1
3
i
C
i
s

'iolls is Ck"'r ed in repii s made by
prof(e5-;srs aud -d 1;1st s to luestions
asked them on printed cards. At
least that is the opinion held by
clerks taulating various registration
and directory cards.
To the cuestion, "Your telephone
nu mer?" one member of the faculty
umiliesitatlmigly answered key writing
'yes" in the space provided for the
number.
His Ann Arbor address, one said,
is "1HInnga ry, Paris, Rome."
One example however, will prob-
ibly go down through the ages as a
classic. She lives in Mart ha Cooks
dornitory, and so in signing hi1 tui-
tion check to . the University, she
wrote her name as "Mary Cook
l3uilding, aid her add ress, 'Martha'
-followed by her own surname.
AMUNOSEN TO OPEN,
ORATORICAL SEiEISJ
A'cltic Explorer's Suibject Announced
As "Our Airplane Dasu For
The North L&
1,000 SEATS RESERVED

,TROUBLE ANTIDOTE

Deep Contemplaition is an Attribmue of
Nearly Every G4enius in history
Slates New Execuliie
What the world ieeds is a little,
ileice, according to President Clm-
┬░nce Cook Little, who offered this,
,onclusion as an antidote for thel
Iroubled condition of the world, in
his sieech on "The Value of Silence'
't tthe University service in lill audi-I
orium last Sunday night. "Take a
"ew minutes each - day and walk in
I 1he Garden of Gethsemane, whichl
lies not across the seas, but in your
heart, and there you can find the
qualities of spiritual harmony which
"an save this country and civiliza-I
tion," said the President.
Abrahamfu Lincoln was the greatest-
Rxponent of silence this country has
^ver had, President Little pointed out,
for in silence lie determined his policy
of emancipation and anxiously, touch-I
ingly he waiteld in silence for the re-
sponse to his call for voluntecers.

Capt. Roald Axnunds'n, arctic and Nearly every genius in the world's ning October 13 and 14, in the Mimes
history could he used as an example l theatre with a production of W. ..
anit-arctic explorer, will open the sea- ft rsto ctmpain nd
son lecture course of t1e Oratorical silence.Gilbert's three-act burlesque En-
association Saturday night, Oct. 24, "Silence is a ar 1)10( relation to gaged." This comedy was revived in
the faculty and student oicers of thek s
association definitely decided yester- peacehandstquietnessd-andnChgistIs!o s g n rhe a
~called the Prince of Peace. All the! with outstanding success, and has for
-,tt -xntJ,, 'q I m :looacts sIT sep
plane Dash for the North Pole' arts are silent in their 'appeal and lmany years stood as a landmark in
'ihe famous explorer was honorel in their power, even music was silentthe field of English comedy.
by tle entire civilized world when e in the breast of the composer when The east, which has been rehears-
returned from his unsuccessful at he conceived it. Tbere i a picture ing since the opening of college, will
tempt to reach the pole by seaplane. which hans in the Metropolitan include Neal Nyland, '26, James Mar-
A reception is being polanned for hn Museum of At in New York, cahle! i tin, '27, Barre Mill, '26, Valentin:
upon Ili arrival in this country witlmin ''Christ among the Lowly", whichis Davies, '27, 'T'homas Denton, '27, and
the next three weeks. His address in more powerful than any sermon I Collins, '28, Earl Sawyer, '27,. and
Ann Arbor will prns.aly be is r have everlheard," the President added Lester Smith, '27. The entire produc-
pubeplic seech in Amierica since the le contrasted the deluge of pub-- tion, directed by Robert 'enderson,
polar flight, othci's of the ass'cia- licity which was given to the Arctic! '26, is under the supervision of E.
tion say. Pxplorers when they ventured north Mortimer Shuter, the director of
The concluding number of the pro- last; summer on a mission of coin- Mimes and the Michigan Union Opera,
gram has not as yet been amranged. paratively small concern to the nany, while Lawrence Buell, '27E, is stage
Prof. Thomas C. Trueblood, chairman ath .tae sispe, unannounced departg-nemanager.
i o th letue cmmitee hs rceiedur'e of Jeanne D'Arc from hem' home to Settings have also been designed
of the lecture committee, has received lead the troops of her country against! by Robert Woods, '28E, and a special
a reply to his ivitation extended to the oppressors of her beloved France. orchestra under the direction of
Gov. Ci fford Pinchot of PennsylvaniaI
to speakhreas tmchet cofnunsyvn ' President Little went on to cite other l Joseph Ellis, '26A, will furnish the
sakh concludingnum-ofthelecturecourse.examples of the power of silence ink incidental music. The comedy will be
her iof the ectu'e course. The e the lives of great men such a Darwin, costumed in the period of 1870, and
he as unae Ktyname aefite sated Pasteur, and the most conspicuous the gowns are being ordered front
fo' his apnarmnce in Ann Arbor at example of all, George WashingtonI Chicago,
r saaaat lley Forge. 1w Washington hie Union committee desires par-
present, but said that if lie were ex- ad knelt in the snow and prayed t~o ti('ular attention called to the factI
tendcd the same invitation in January (I d to be allowed to see clearly his that both performances of "Engaged''
or February lie would probably bes
able to ix a date for an address at the roper course. In the President's are open to women as well as men,
University. Coy. Alfred E. Smi th ords, "The fate of the nation was exactly as in the case of the Opera.
UeYrhy. ao iAfrE. med h of there decided-by prayer; and by the This production, they also point out,
New York, has also infor'mned Profes- basis of the decision from the prayer, will re--establish the policy, discon-
sor Trueblood that he would prob- ; carne the victory." tinued for some time now, of a reg-
ably be able to appear in Ann Ar- President Little was introduced by ular repertory of plays, exclusive of
bor in the spring if extended a sec- John ll. Elliott, '26, chairman of theI the Opera itself, throughout the en-
ond invitation after the close of thisny University service committee, whoItire year. Fortner \limes productions
year. stated that although the president had in this field have included Verhaer-
Prof. R. D. T. Hollister, faculty man- been but a short while on the campus, en's "The Cloister," "The Thirteenth
ager of the association, is gratified at he was already admired and loved Chair," and "Release.,"
the number of applications being re- by thousan s of students. All seats for the Performances will
ceived for reserved season tickets to Philip LaRowe, grad., played the or- be reserved, the whole house being
the course. Nearly 1,000 orders have gan for the service and Edward Mosh-1 popularly priced at fifty cents. Tick-
been received to date. The public sale i er, '26, sang a solo entitled "Zion" ets may be secured at the three Statel
of tickets will start Oct. 12. y Huhn. The other undergraduatesI street booistores until October 13 and
who participated in the service were! 14 Whhen they will be placed on sale at
SRensisLikert, '26, who delivered the; the Mimes theatre box-office.
N Y~ AND 01110 TICKET prayers, and Albert Boehringer, '26,
who read several passages from thei MOSCOW, Oct. 5.-After 11 years of
Scriptures. Iprtial prohibition Russia has be-
EmuJD The next University service will be come comipletely wet. Whiskey,
E I brnchheld in Bill auditorium on Nov. 8, brandy and liquors containing 60 per
~, I ETat which time the address will be cent of alcohol, and vodka, of 40 per
StIMAPITLY FOR EXTRA SEATS 1 given by Dr. Shailer Mathews, of the cent strength, again appeared in the
E;PITE'ANNOI'N4EMENT; Divinity school of the University of1 cafes, restaurants and stores yester-I
JIETUTRN MANY IClicago. day.
Counter ticket sales for the In- J1D V N FERATO 7 F
diana gaine mmnext Saturday will start A4M ER- IA N FEDERATION OFLABOR
at 9 o'clock his morning at the Ad-PER Y-FIFTH AAL EET
minstration building at Ferry field. OPENS
y ckets are still available,

searching for a new zoological
IIspecies in the Malay peninsula,
j reports that le is bringing with
him just such animals.
'his report is causing consid-
erable comment in scientific cir-
cles; and it is reported that
many have e.tended their sym-
pathy to Mr. Wells for his fail-
nre to locate the new sepecies.
IMEmS1 ANNOUNCESl
OPENING COMEDY
W. S. Gilbert's Burlesque, "Engaged,"
Starts Season for Dramatic Club;
Cowns Ordered From tChicago.
WOMEN ARE INVITED
Mimes, the dramatic organization of
the Michigan Union, will open their
season Tuesday and Wednesday eve-

STUDENT COUNCIL
ANNOUNCES SENIOR
ELECTION DATES
(dRADUATI'NG CLASSES TO MEET
TOMORROW AND THURSDAY TO
ELECT OFFICERS
OTHERS VOTE LATER
Council Ruling Hol'ds That 'Voting
By Proxy Will Not Be Allowejd
Under Any Conditions
,chedules for the senior elections
which will be held tomorrow and
Thursday we'e announced by the Stu-
dent council last night. The various
schools and colleges of the senior
class will nominate and elect their
officers at the following times:
Tomorrow, Oct 7.--Literary stu-
dents, 3:30 o'clock at the Natural
Science auditorium; Law Students,
at 4 o'clock in room B of the Law
building; Pharmacy students, 5
o'clock in room 151 of the Chemistry
building.
Thursday, Oct. 8.-Engineers, 11
o'clock in room 348 of the Engineer-
ing building; Education students, 4
o'clock in room 109, Tappan hall;
Architects, 4:30 o'clock in lecture
room 1 on the Architectural annex;
Dental students. 5 o'clock in the
lower lecture room of the Dental
building.
Juniors of all schools and colleges
will vote on Oct. 14 and 15, sopho-
mores on Oct. 21 and 22, and fresh-
men on Nov. 4 and 5. All elections
will start promptly at the hour an-
nounced, members of the Council de-
clared yesterday.
Each voter will be handed a ballot
as he enters the room appointed for
his class, and no voting by proxy will
be allowed. Any student found voting
at any election other than that of his
own class will be disciplined by the
proper authorities. Members of the
Student council will be in charge of
all elections.
The ballots will be printed in four
sections, connected by a perforated
line. The first section will be used
for voting for the candidates for the
presidency, who will be nominated
orally from the floor. /The two candi-
dates receiving the highest number of
votes will again be voted on; this
time the second section of the ballota
will be used.
After the president is selected, nom-
inations will be made from the floor
for the positions of vice-preden;t,
secretary and treasurer. The remain-
ing two sections of the ballot will
be used in voting for these candidates,
following the same procedure as in
the election of the president.
The same form ballot will be used
in all the elections, both this week
and later. No votes will be accepted
except those on the regular ballots.
Ballots will be counted immediately
after the vote is taken by members
of the Council, but they will be car-
ried to the Council offices in the
Union for a careful recount before
being destroyed.
The exact hours and places for the
junior elections will be announced
next Tuesday.
LITTLE HODE HELD f OR
LOST AIR MAIL PILOT
FLYERS CONTINUE SEARCH FOR
1ISSING AIRMAN IN SPITE
-OF RECENT FAILURES

(By Associated Press)
BELLEFONTE, Penna., Oct. 5.-
Hope that Charles H. Ames, air mail
pilot missing since last Thursday
night, would be found alive, began to
wane tonight when darkness brought
to an end another day of. fruitless
search. However, Carl S. Egge, gen-
eral superintendent of the air mail
service, announced that four veteran
flyers familiar with the mountainous
country in which Ames is believed to
have been lost have been added here
from Chicago to join the big squad of
planes that have been vainly hunting
for four days. These veteran, Pilots
Page, Lewis, Lee, and Allison at pre-
sent are assigned to the Chicago-
Cheyenne air mail route. Formerly
they were on the New York-Chicago
route. They will arrive tomorrow.

ITALIAN REPRESENTATIVES
DEBT CONFERENCE WILL
ARRIVE HERE SOON

TO

(By Associated Press)
WASHINGTON, Oct. 5.-With ony a
week in respite after departure of theI
French, the American debt comnumis-
sion turned today to consideration of'
funding the debt of Czecho-Slovakia.
Members of the Czecho-Slovakian
commission, headed by Dr. V. Pesti-
sil made formal calls at the treasury
and state departments as the first of-
ficial act of the conference which
opens actively tomorrow.
During the day the treasury also'
received advices from Ambassador
De Martino that the Italian debt fund-
ing commissions "surely will be here J
before the end of the month," indi-
cating to the American commission!
that it would be able to discard work
on the remaining major debts with-!
out interruption. The Italian debt!
conference suspended two months agoI
to permit members of the debtors'
commission to return home to assem-
ble additional data on their govern-
ment's economic and fiscal situation.
Publicity Bureau
To Move Offices
Phil C. Pack, '18, publicity direct-
or of the Athletic association, wiil
move his offices from the Yost field
house to the Administration binlding
at Ferry field tomorrow. No definite
date has yet been set for the remov-
al of the other offices in the field house
to their new location.

I
1
I

i

althmough orders are being received in I
large numbers, according to Harry
Tillotson, business manager of the
Athletic association.
The supply of five dollar box seats
for thlie Navy game has been exhaust-l
ed, so that only a few four dollar
seats, located between the 20 yard I
line and the goal line, are left. Stu- 1
dents are still tryimg to purchase ex-
tra seats with student a l "ications
records show, despite the annonce-I
ment by the athletic association that;
no more extra tickets for the Navyr
game can be purchased. The money,
for thlese scats is being returned.
'Ticket sales at Wisconsin and at i-1
linois for the Michigan games are
increasing rapidly, according to in-I
formnat ion re('eivod at the association

Preosidelt Green Declares In Opening Address That Labor 31,ust Irrevocablyj
Support Fight For Passage of Proposed
Child Labor A inendment.
(Py Associated Press) all the earnestness of my soul correct
ATLANTIC CITY, Oct. 5-Organized that eroneous impression."
labor's determination to fight for "Ours is the one movement that is
assage of the child labor amen leading the hosts in this great fight
passge f th chld lboramen- Efor our' children, because we believe
n ieint to the constitution Ia h th " hl11beaieeble
nren totheconsituionwas time highter'e is niothing so imspirinmg as to
note of the maiden address of Presi- fight for the preservation of every
dent William Green before the Ameri- child in every remote corner of Amer-
can Federation of Labor at the open- ica; and if the children of New Jersey
ing of the 45th annual convention to- or New York or Ohio deserve legisla-
day. tive protection against exploitation,
then ewe declare that the children of,
It was the first time in more tihan NrhCrln n tebcwr
a quarter of a century that persos rth Caoia and oer backward
other than the late Samuel Gopers states deserve the same protection.
had presided over a national conven- I

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