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October 28, 1926 - Image 1

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1926-10-28

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ESTABLISHED
1890

ARrO

tr~tan

at 4kw
i

MEMBER
ASSOCIATED
PRESS

VOL. XXXVII. No. 27 EIGHT PAGES ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, THURSDAY, OCTOBER 28, 1926 EIGHT PAGES

PRICE FIVE CENTq

MTREAL WELCOME
QUEEN UPON ARRIVAL
FROM TORONTO ISII
PASS TUIE IN TOUR TROUGHI
UNIVERSITIES AND VILLA
MARIE CONVENT
DEPARTS FOR OTTAWA
Mayor Martin Presents City's Greeting
After Royal Party Leaves
Ontario Capital
By Associated Press)
MONTREAL, Oct. 27.-Montreal
welcomed Queen Marie of Roumania
today with an ovation and program of
entertainment that kept her busy
throughout the day after her arrival
here shortly before 10 o'clock from
Toronto.
TWell rested by a good night's
sleep after a strenuous afternoon and
evening in the Ontario capital, Marie
and Princess Ileana began their visit
here with a call at the city hall where
Mayor Martin presented the city's
greetings.
Prince Nicholas remained with the
party only for the reception by city
officials -at the station, being whisk-
ed away then on a mission of his own
design. With officials of the Canadian
National Railways, over whose lines
the queen's special train traveled here,
the prince made a detailed study of
Montreal's terminl facilities. He
evinced keenest interest in the system
of train management and in the maze
of safety devices of the terminal.
Meanwhile Marie and Ileana werei
meeting members of the city council
and making a motor tour of the city
before taking lunch at the Ritz-Carl-
ton hotel. The inspection of the city
was featured by Marie's greeting of
Roumanian subjects at the consulate.
Another tour of the city, taking the;
royal party through Montreal and Mc-
Gill universities and Villa Marie Con-
vent, was arranged for the afternoon.
Tonight the royal visitors will be din-
ner guests of George A.Simard, Ron-
manian consul-general for Canada,
and afterwards they will attend the
Chaliapin perforance of the opera
"Barber 6or evlife
Montreal gave Marie an enthusiasti(
reception that brought nods and hand
waving from the queen as she rode
through crowded streets.
The scarlet-coated Royal Canadian
Mounted police, forming a line of
march from the queen's car to her
automobile at the station, quickly
caught the eye and admiration of Ma-
rie, who has made friends with many
policemen on her tour of the United
States and Canada.
The special. train will leave Mon-
treal after midnight, -arriving in Ot~-
tawa tomorrow morning for an all-
day stay before beginning the two-day
journey to Winnipeg.
Queen Marie is happy in her recep-
tion as granddaughter of Britain's
great empress, Victoria, as well as
queen in her own right.I
Deeply touched by the Toronto wo-
men's acc mation of her yesterday
as descend ant of Victoria, the queen
in reply declared she had not forgot-
ten that she was born in England and
added her belief that "there is no

" I - . . _ t _ _ -- _ _. t _ 1 _ _ ..

I I A Z 1 A 71 " I'f l !1 1 " I . r 1 t V-a 4 0 i-, w I - - - - - --- - - . - - - - -- I

AstronomyP"ro"essor Points To obvious
"Misquotation" Of Observatory Report,
In commenting on the recent re- ;cur during the latter part of August,

I elsPosition of MOfFFETT CLAIMS SEA
Aircraft In Na w
CAFT IS IMPORTANT
V '&'*;ELEMENT IN DEFENSE;

port from the University of Chicago's
observatory at Williams Bay, Wis., in
regard to the unusual view of Mars
that was supposed to be visible Tues-
day night, Dr. Ralph H. Curtiss, pro-
fessor of astronomy and assistant di-
rector of the observatory, stated that
although this department is not
making any observations of planets
at present, concentrating its attention
to stars, it is quite obvious that the
report has been misquoted."
The opposition Tuesday night came
too late in the year to be a favorable
one," he continued, "the last favor-
able opposition occurred two years
ago, at this point the planet Mars is
but 35,500,000 miles from the earth.
f The favorable oppositions always oc-
TILLOTSONREUN
25009APPLICATIONS
Extra Orders Of Alumni And Students
For Seats Causes Refund; One
Ticket Still Allowed
ALUMNI DEMAND HEAVY
According to Harry Tillotson, busi-
ness manager of the athletic associa-
tion, more than 2,500 student applica-s
tions for tickets to the Wisconsin
Jgame were returned to the senders1
'because there were 2,500 more ap-t
plications than there were reservede
tickets.-
Past records of the Athletic associ-
ation show that 9,000 students usually
send in more than 16,000 applications
for each game, unless pressure is1
brought upon the students from out-t
side sources. Each student was al-
lowed three tickets, including his ownf
for the Wisconsin game. It is obviousi
that if each student requested all oft
the tickets that he was entitled to forI
that game, there would have been 27,-
000 requests.I
Because 9,000 students usually re-i
quest a few more than 17,000 seats,t
the Athletic association set aside 17,-
873 seats for the Wisconsin game. Be-I
cause of the many Alumni applicationsc
which were returnedfor this game, itt
is probable that they appealed to stu-I
dents to et tickets; all of which ex-I
plains th4 20,000 student applicationsi
fr the Wisconsin game.
The quota of 17,873 student ticketsI
was reached September 27 and ap-
plications which were received Sep-t
tember 28 and after have been re-
turned.c
The same number of student seats
were also reserved for the Illinois
game and when a final accounting of
student tickets was made a few days
before the game it was found that
there were more than 800 student
seats that had not been sold. This
accounts for the special sale of tickets
which was held before the Illinois1
game.E
In sending applications for the7
Minnesota game,, the students ex-t
ceeded their 17,873 quota by more than
2,000 applications, but because Minne-t
they had planned, these extra ticketst
were used to take care of the extrac
student demand, and thus the Athletic
association was not forced to return
any student applications.

at intervals of from 15 to 17 years. At
a favorable opposition the planet Mars,
is more than 50 times as bright as it
is at its most unfavorable position,"
Professor Curtiss concluded.
"WALTER CAMP DAY"
HERE WILL BE NOVO 6
National Athletic Association Plans
To Erect Memorial For Camp
At New Haven,

WAS FRIEND OF YOST
Michigan's Bord in Control of Ath--
letics announces it has set aside Nov.
6, the date of the annual game with
Wisconsin as "Walter Camp Day" at
Michigan.
On that day, those who revere the
memory of the "Father of American
Football" will be given an opportunity
to further the plan of the Nationalj
Collegiate Athletic association, of
which Michigan is a member, to erect
at New Haven a memorial to Walter Rear Admiral Mofiett
Camp as a symbol of the clean, hon- Naval leader, who delivered a radio
orable sportsmanship with which his address in which he stated that al-
name is associated. though airplanes added strength to the
The movement to erect the me- Navy they could not yet supplement
morial is supported by practically all them in national defense.
colleges and universities in the coun-
try and in addition several thousand
high schools. Each one cooperating in S 1 C I-H GM
the memorial project has designated A
one Saturday of the football schedule
raise its respective quota of the me-
morial fund.
Walter Camp was not only a warm
personal friend of Fielding I. Yost,
director of Michigan's athletics, but Ie Playes Were Badly Injured In
he had a high regard for Michigan Contest October W P
football teams, having picked 13 Mich-
igan men for his "All-American"
team. They were Heston, Schulz, BAYSINGER QUITS TEAM
Benbrook, Wells, Craig, Maulbetsch,
Allmendinger, Smith, Stecketee, Vick, (By Associated Press)
Kipke, Blott and Slaughter, Schulz NEW YORK, Oct. 27.-The New
and Heston being selected on his "All- York Evening Post today said that
time All-American" team.Yna
Of Yost, Camp wrote: "He has made Chancellor Charles Wesley Flint, of
his impress on football as have few Syracuse University, and Brigadier
coaches and now, in his broader posi- General N. B. Stewart, superintendent
tion, is lifting the standards of ath- of the United States military academy
letics not only at his own university
but at all those with whom he comesat West Point, will oen an inves ga~
In contact"' tion next Monday into the Army-
Past and present Michigan men who Syracuse football game on October 16,
hold Walter Camp in high esteem and in which three Syracuse and two Army
have put a true measure of apprecia- players were badly hurt. Baysinger,
tion upon his splendid influence in
athletics have already given assurance Syracuse quarterback later resigned
of their support towards the memorial. from the squad because of an alter-
cation with the referee.
Reports that Army officials have
Petition Dem ands been checking up on the extent of the
-tI Syracuse injuries for the past few days
V r Gu i Court were denied at the academy today, the
paper says.
(By Associated Press) "Whippet" Carr, star of the Orange
BERLIN, Oct. 27.-A petition signed backfield and leading point scorer of
by 1,000,000 men and women promin- the eastern colleges, suffered a severe
ent in public life, requesting th for- knee injury that probably will keep
mation of an international judicial him on the sidelines for the remainder
tribunal for the investigation of the of the season.
war guilt question, has been presented Injuries to Goldman and Friedman,
to Foreign. Minister Gustav Strese- members of the Syracuse squad, were
man by Landgrave Ludwig von Buttler not so severe. Trapnell, big Army
of Dresden. back and foremost kicker of the team,
"French, American, British and Ger- was badly hurt about the head and
man authorities," the petition says, face, bat probably will return to the
"have proclaimed as a lie that para- game in time for a part of the Yale
graph in the Treaty of Versailles contest Saturday. Elias, a substitute
which holds Germany alone respon- tackle on the cadet'eleven is believed
sible for the war. The treaty punishes out for the season with a twisted knee.
Germany for a crime which three Play during the game, the first
eminent scholars declare she never played between the two institutions for
committed. We pay reparation not to several years, was extremely hard and
repair damage done by shot and shell following the contest reports that
but as a punishment." Army and Syracuse would sever rela-
The petition requests Dr. Strese- tions could not be verified. Baysinger
man to bend all efforts toward, "wip- was banished from play for assault-
ing out the war guilt lie." Strese- ing referee Schwartz after a confer-
inann already has expressed his will- ence between Coach "Pete" Reynolds
ingness to have the causes of the war 'and Chancellor Flint, Baysinger an-
investigated by a non-partisan inter- nounced his withdrawal from the
national tribunal. team. At that time, the coach issued a
statement in which he declared the
LENINGRAD-Direct train serice young man showed his courage and
from Leningrad to China has beer manliness by admitting his fault. His
opened for the first time since the I team-mates also expresed their belief
wa. in him.

BELIEVES THAT STRENGTH OF
NAVY SHOULD EQUAL THAT
OF OTHER NATIONS
DELIVERS RADIO SPEECH
In Field "Of Lighter-Than-Air Ships
Navy Is Prepared To Lead
World, He Asserts
(By Associated Press)
CHICAGO, Oct. 27.-Sea craft still
is the dominant power in, sea control
and the initial element in national de-
fense, Rear Admiral Wm A. Moffett
declared tonight in a Navy Day radio
address.
The chief of the naval bureau of
aeronautics said that aircraft added
strength, but also constituted a new
menace to surface fleets, and that air-
planes have not yet proved their
capability of supplementing the water-
'borne navy.
Calling the navy "the greatest fac-
tor. we possess for the preservation of
peace, it should be maintained in
strength equal to that of any other
navy," the admiral viewed develop-
ment of an aerial arm to this wing of
national defense.
"The problem of placing aviation at
sea," he declared, "has not been a
simple one. The space available for'
aircraft on. shipsis limited. The types
for naval use differ radically from
land types.
"The difficulties of launching and
operating have been many but we pave
overcome the major obstacles and the
conversion of the Lexington and the
Saratoga from battle cruisers to air-'
craft carriers is a distince achieve-
ment.
"In the field of lighter-than-air craft
the navy is prepared to lead the world.
The large rigid airship we beleive to
be a most important instrument of
war and commerce. Controlling as we
do the world supply of helium, we i
have a great opportunity to get and
control international commercial avia-
tion."
Press Club Told
Of World Travel
By Two Students
In place of Cyril Arthur Player, De-
troit journalist who was forced to
cancel his engagement, Francis Line,
'28, and Winfield Line, '28, provided
the main feature at the Student's
Press club meeting last night with an
'account of part of their travels which
took them to all parts of the world.
Francis Line cited interesting in-
cidents in his travels through Africa,
France, Belgium, Italy, Spain and
England, following which his brother
explained the various colored slides
which were shown depicting char-
acteristic European scenes.
Gertude Bailey, '27, read the report
of the constitutional committee ap-
pointed at the first meeting. The fol-
lowing officers were elected: Court-
land Smith, '28, president; Margaret
Sherman, '27, vice-president; Gertrude
Bailey, '27, secretary; Kirth C. Stone,
'27, treasurer. Provision was also
made for an editor for the club journal
nvho will be elected at the next meet-
ing.
Irwin A. Olian, '27, presided at the
business meeting preceding the lec-
tures. Prof. John L. Brumm of the
journalism department was in charge
of the program.
FORT MORGAN, Col.,-A double
funeral has just been held at Alamosa,
Col., for twin sisters whose lives had
lbeen so closely linked that when a link
'was broken through the death of one
sister, the other died within two hours
of a broken heart.

Portland Attorney
Called In Campaign
Fund Investigation
(By Associated Press)
PORTLAND, Ore., Oct. 27.-W. S.
U'Ren, Portland attorney, who has
been active in the Oregon senatorial
campaign in opposition to Frederick
Speiwer, Republican nominee, stated
under cross-examination in the cam-
paign fund investigation here today
before Senator Charles L. McNary of
Oregon that he understood $35,000 al-
leged to have been paid to the Port-
land Oregonian for opposing Snator
Robert N. Stanfield's reelection, had
been contributed for Speiwer's cam-
paign in a perfectly legitimate man-
ner.
"It was not for the personal use of
Edgar B. Piper, editor of the Ore-
gonian, nor for the enrichment of the
Oregonian," said U'Ren.
He said he came to this conclusion
by inferences from different sources
including Senator Stanfield who is
running as an independent candidate
after losing the Republican nomina-
tion to Speiwer in the primary cam-
paign.8!
The opening session was marked by!
the statement of two witnesses that
the information upon which George
Putnam, editor of the Salem Capital
Journal, based his charge that $35,000
had been paid to the Oregonian by the
Portland Electric Powers company
came from Walter Hayes of Washing-;
ton, D. C., vice-president of the Na-
tional Surety company and former
private secretary to President Roose- I
velt.
Major Wm. B. Simpson, of Salem,
secretary of the World War veterans
state aid bureau and Harry N. Crain,
managing editor of the Salem Capital;
Journal said that Hayes gave them
this information in Salem.1
GILKEY TO ADDRESS
CON VOCATION SUNDAY]
Preacher Comes For Talk In Response
To Personal Invitation From
President Little
IS PROMINENT SPEAKER
The Rev. Charles Whitney Gilkey of
Chicago, one of the most popular col-
lege preachers in the country, will
give the address at the fourth student
convocation Sunday in Hill auditori-
um, according to announcement made.
yesterday.
The Rev. Gilkey has established a
reputation for his many popular ad-
dresses before college students. He
has served as university preacher at
Yale, Harvard, Princeton, Cornell, Chi-
cago, Toronto, Wellesley, Stanford,
Purdue and elsewhere. Having a
standing agreement with his congre-
gation, the Hyde Park Congregational.
church, of Chicago, he is able to speak
at college services several times each
year.
Sunday's speaker will come to Ann
Arbor at the personal invitation of
President Clarence Cook Little, who
heard him at the Lake Geneva student
'conference last June, in addition to
the arrangements made by the Stu-
dent council and Women's league for
! his address here. The Rev. Gilkey
cancelled engagements at Smith and
Mount Holyoke colleges in order to
speak before Michigan's student body
Sunday.
DOW ADDRESSES
ENGINEER GROUP
Dealing with his experiences in con-
nection with inventors, Dr. Alex Dow,
president of the Detroit Edison com-
pany spoke before 300 engineering
students at the semi-annual engineer-

ing and achitecture smoker, last night
at the Union.
The outstanding fault with the larg-
est part of that group who would like
to become inventors, is their lack of
the understanding of the scientific
principles involved, according to Dr.
Dow. "They build machines, which to
all outward appearances, are supposed
to work, and when it is explained to
them why a practicable replica would
not work, due to a disregarded scienti-
fic principle, they refuse to believe it.
One of the hardest things in the world
to do is to destroy a person's
illusions."
EDUCATION CLASS
ELECTSOFFICERS
Earl Kelly was elected president of
the junior class of the School of Edu-
cation yesterday. George Hester wasC
elected to represent the school on the
J-Hop committee. .
The other officers are as follow:

I

GRINNELL, MOLENDA, BAER AND
WOOD ARE ELECTED TO
COMMITTEE
GILBERT IS PRESIDENT
Francis Hubbard, Florence Wertel And
Horace Lownsberry Are Other
Officers Chosen
Thomas C. Winter was elected chair-
man of the J-Hop at the Junior liter-
ary class elections yesterday after-
noon by a margin of 35 votes over his
nearest competition. Charles Gilbert
was chosen president of the class.
Other members of the J-Hop com-
mittee are Henry Grinnell, John
Molenda, Ray Baer, and Warren Wood.
The other class officers are Florence
Wertel, vice-president; Horace Lowns-
berry, treasurer; and Frances Hub-
bard, secretary.
Gilbert won the presidential election
by a substantial majority over Gor-
don Packer. He polled a total of 238
votes as compared to 153 for Packer,
a margin of 85. Herman Hirt was eli-
minated on the primary ballot.
Sixteen candidates were nominated
for the J-Hop committee, the first
seven finishing unusually close. Wood,
who was fifth, won his place on the
committe by a margin of two votes
over James Miller. John Bobrink was
seventh, 10 votes behind Miller.
Following are the J-Ho committee
candidates and the total number of
votes cast for each:
Tom Winter......,221
Henry Grinnell.............186
John Molenda..............163
Ray Baer..................137
Warren Wood... .....136
James Millor .... .......134
John Bobrink..............124
Louis Gilbert ...............104
Paul Endriss ................104
Wayne.Schroder............90
Mathew Hudson, Jr., ........$87
George Green ................°70
Maxwell Nickerson..........68
Farnum Buckingham.
Francis Harder.............55
Henry Kline .................28
Florence Wertel won the vice-
presidency by the large majority of 71
votes. She polled a total of 192
against 121 for Audrey Haney. Three
other candidates wiere eliminated on
the primary ballot,
In the race for the office of trea-
surer, Lownsberry was elected by a
margin of 20 votes. Four nominations
were made, with three candidates run-
ning on the final ballot owing to a tie
following the primary. Lownsberry
received 121 votes, Thomas Fitzgib-
bons 101, and James T. Herald 99.
Miss Hubbard was chosen secretary
by a majority of 23 votes over Mary
%Van Deursen. She polled 174 against
151 for Miss Van Deursen. Four,
other candidates were eliminated on
the primary vote.
The junior literary election was one
of the largest in years. A total of X91
votes were cast on the final pres-
idential "ballot as compared to 324 in
the same election a year ago.
All officers, including the J-Hop
committeemen, are scholastically eligi-
ble this year. A check-up on all can-
didates was made by the Student
council at the dean of students office
following the election.
The election of all officers was not
recorded until 9:30 o'clock last eve-
ning. Due to the closeness in the
J-Hop election, a recount of ballots
was made twice. Votes were counted
by members of the Student council at
the Union, excepting the presidential
ballots which were tabulated and an-
nounced following the election.
'New Submarine
O An First 'Trip
Calls For Aid
1 _ (By Associated Press)

BOSTON, Oct. 27.-Heavy seas that
put both engines out of commission
tonight, abruptly halted the homeward
voyage of the recently commissioned
Peruvian submarine - R-1 approxi-
mately 100 miles off Annapolis and
left her rolling helplessly calling fo'
a tow. She apparently was in no im-
mediate danger.
The revenue cutter, Gresham, and
the British steamer, Rockdale, both
responded to calls for assistance
which were picked up by several radio
stations here. The messages gave the
submarines' position at Latitude 38.24,
Longitude 71.30.
The Gresham at once began the 160
mile dash to the helnless undersea

WINTER IS SELECTED
JUNIOR 'HOP LEADER
B Y LITERARY CLASS

stronger link that binds us together
than the association of the British OLSTOY LEAGUE
Empire."L
Picturing the contrast of the pleas- LECTURES BEGIN
ant days of her girlhood and the tra-
gedy of the war as she saw it in Rou- THIS AFTERNOON
mania, Marie urged the women of
Canada to join their sisters through- Lecturing on "Tolstoy's Teaching"
out the world in an endeavor to bring Prof. C. L. Meader of the literary
lasting peace between nations. school will speak at the meeting of
Her address was delivered in Con- the Toltoy league at 4:15 o'clock ,t-
vocation hall of the University of To- in room 231 Angell hail. Profes-
rionto, after she had inspected the in- sor Meader will begin a series of dis-
stitution. The first and last visit of cussions on Tolstoy's writings, which

tie day were at Government House,'
where Marie and Princess Ileana and
Prince Nicholas, )with other members
of the royal party, were guests last
night of Lieut-Gov. Harry Cockshutt
and Mrs. Cockshutt.
Marie would like to abandon he"
royal role for a time and learn ihe
Americans as they are and how the
average American lives. She told
of this desire during an informal chat
In her car.
Nation Joins To
Honor Roosevelt
(By Associated Press)
NE WYORK, Oct. 27.-The memory
of Theodore Roosevelt was honored,
throughout the nation today, the 68th
anniversary of his birth and officially
dedicated by the government as "Navy
D)ay."
Ships at costal towns were thrown
open to public inspection, ceremonies
were held to show reverence to the

the league plans to carry out before
Christmas. le will introduce the re-
ma. iang lectures, each of which will
ie delivered on the many books that
'olstoy has written.
This method of encouraging, the
study of Tolstoy's philosophy and
furthering his practical reform pro-
gram was adopted by the league last
spring. Among those who delivered
lectures on the program at that time
were Dean Edmund E. Day of the
business administration school, Pro-
fessor Slosson and Dr. H. D. Wild of
the literary college.
This fall the league's program,
which is largely a continuation of last
year's procedure, will have President
Clarence Cook Little for one of its
contributors.
Dental Officers
Will Be Elected
Election of officers in the sophomore
dental class will be held at 5 o'clock

I v 4%1 .

__ _

Maps And Documents Of Revolutionary War Days Are
Included In Display At William L. Clements Library

iPAPERS RELATING TO PEACE
CONFERENCE WHICH DECLARED
INDEPENDENCE OF U. S.
ARE SHOWN
Rare maps and documents, relatingj
to the first Peace Conference at Paris
in which the United States ever par-
ticipated as an independent nation,
furnish an unusual display in the ex-
hibition cases of the William L. Cle-
ments library. The display, arrangedr
under the direction of Randolph G.

negotiations from London, and docu-
ments of the British Secretary of State
for Foreign Affairs at that time,
Thomas Townsend, are now on dis-
play. These papers would be an-
alogus to having the letters of both
the late President Woodrow Wilson
andl former Secretary of State Lan-
sing, written during the recent Ver-
sailles treaty, on the American side.
In addition to these documents, the
letter book of Richard Oswarld, whok
was the British representative at
Paris conducting the negotiation with

Earliest Edition Of Final Treaty
1783 Is Also Shown In Cases
At Library

Of

hibited by Dr. Adams.
Other cases contain the original Acts
passed by the British Parliament au-
thorizing the ministry to treat with
America, the original printed debates
of Parliament on the treaty, the first
published editions of the Provisional
and Preliminary articles of the treaty,
and the earliest printed edition of the
Final or Definitive treaty of 1783 be-
twen the United States and Great

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