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December 08, 1926 - Image 1

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The Michigan Daily, 1926-12-08

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1* 1












(By Associated Press) carly p it of September, due to a pneu- j A AR MAT[R OPERATION SOON
MARTINSVILLE, Ind., Dec. 7.-Sen. monia comiphcation. The veteran son - ILAHJLJfU IliLI
William D. McKinley, of Illinois, died ator, however, overcame this attackBAsaePs
at the Homelawn sanitarium here at and during the early days of October (By Associated Press)
4:10 p. m. today. was well enough to take an interest BUHRET Ruaia ec .
Death followed an illness of several in the World series baseball contests. King Ferdinand must undergo a see-
months. He was brou-ht here the Iat-( Since then his strength has been 1n prtowic h tedn


) )ANISl EXPLORER W~iLLter' part of August, suffering from gradually weakening.
USE SLIDES NI LECTURE prostatic cancer. He was 70 years Friends of Senator McK
ON AlCTl TRIP old. clared that the last sessio
Senator McKinley, after recouperat- gress sapped his strength
JOURNEYED TO SIBERIA ! ing in some degree after a major oper- j ably as did the strenuous
ation performed last spring at Balti- campaign, in which he wa
Route Taken From Greenland To more became clritically ill during the by Col. Frank L. Smith of I
Alaska Was Same One Taken By j
Following a luncheon given in his
honor this noon at the Union by theW
geology department, Dr. Knud Ras-SEMESTERED
mussen, noted Danish explorer wil
give an illustrated lecture at 4:15 to-.
day in Natural Science auditorium.; STUDENTS WHO MUST OBTAIN APPROVAL 0
The lecture, which will be supple-; CLASSIFICATION COMMITTEE WILL
mented with both slides and moving I
pictures that he took himself, is based DO SO BEFORE VACATION
on the recent three year expedition
of Dr. Rasmussen during his 20,000
mile journey across Arctic North Second semester literary college Miss Mohr and other official
America by dog sledge. elections, heretofore made during the The plan is in accord
On this long journey Dr. Rasmussen second week of the first term exami policy of President Clare
lived in close contact with the differ- nation period or the first week of the Ltle for the securing of
ent Eskimo tribes, and was able to relationship between the fa
gain a deep insight into their customs second semester, will be arranged for student, and putting this re
and traditions. To many of the tribes during a two week period immediately on a more personal basis.
he was the first white man ever seen, jfollowing the holidays, according to -T
ihld was the cause of much awe-strick- t
en ~a new plan of the Recorder's officeI
en wonder. He was received in a which was made public yesterday 0 EU
friendly manner by all the Eskimo whiThnwspmadnpbovi es tadringy. E
tribes he studied, only once having to the week immediately preceding the
fght for his lie at the hands of a Christmas vacation, December 13 to
murderous Eskimo 17, those students whose elections
Accompanying him on this expedi- call for the approval of the Classifica-
tion were one other white man, an tions committee, and all freshmen and
Eskimo, and an Eskimo woman. A sophomores will call at the office of arbuncleeepoldDefen
good deal of interest attaches itself to the Recorder and secure an appoint- From urt; usie 1
"Anaraluk," the Eskimo girl, who oc- ment with a number of the committee Stops Proceedings
cupied the position of cook, seam- at a certain hour and day. At thatL
stress, and dog-driver, along with her time appointed the student will meet WILL RESUME DE
cousin, Miteq. the committee member for the making
Northwest Passage Used of the second semester schedule. The (By Associated Press
The route from Greenland to Alaska I appointments will 'take place within WASHINGTON, Dec. 7.-
taken by Dr. Ramussen was that same the two week period following the E
one attempted by the ill-fated parties Christmas vacation. With the appoint- iEdwar iL Donry r a
of Frobisher, Davis, and Franklin, ment system it is expected delay and inresoiltconsiatra
through the Northwest Passage, which waiting will be largely minimized if a resumptioneof the takin
after three hundred years of failure, not done away with entirely. ing from is aexpected tomorro
ingfro acarbuncle on hs
was first navigated by McClure in UIl erlass Men Affected the 70 year old defendant
1850-54. Where many others failed All freshmen and sophomores or better tonight, and his phys
to make the trip with well-equipped any student who, because of combinediterhwouad hisbleto
1 dited he would be able to b
vessels and large crews, Rasmussen curriculum, special requirements, or in the morning.
set off on a mere dog sledge and some irregularities, require the approval of Jsthe oing s
20,000 miles up and down and across the Classifications committee of the Justice Hoeling stopped
for three and a half years, until he literary college on their schedules n wgs today when it was f
had traversed the entire continent. will make their elections in this way. sDheny was too ill to b
He followed the course of rivers from Those upperclassmen who do not have Suspension of the trial untim
their deltas in the Arctic ocean back to have the approval of the committee return to the court room
to the fishing and hunting grounds will make their elections in the same Tounced.
of the Eskimos who knew nothing of manner as those who do, with the ex- The defense will resume
sea hunting. ception that they will not have to tionhofhitsesasmowyenfcourt.r
In his effort to get an account of make appointments; but make out with the testimony of J. C.
all the tribes, he made an extended their own schedules in the Record- president of the Pan-Ae
:journey over into East Cape, Siberia, er's office and have them placed on trolee company, which
io study the small remnant of Eskimos file. This will take place during the leases on the Elk Hills,
in that region. He had no passport two week period following the holi- naval oil reservexina1922.
from the Soviet authorities ,and was Idays. rough the examination
arrested the minute he set foot on The elections will be made as son, defense counsel hope t
Russian soil, taken before the local though the marks secured by the stu- its contention that the Pan
rnorsoil, niddt av hdent in all the first term courses were contracts were equitable o
country within two days. He managed passing. Any unavoidable changes in vantageous to the governnr
even in that short time to get a good the elections can be made after the
outline of the material he went to original schedule has been filed under j SENIOR PICTt
f -A. During the season he spent on 'the same system as was followed last
King William Island, he sent his year. It was stated by University of- TRO BLE LC
nearest ficials that the matter of the grades
Eskimo boy, Miteq, to the nerest being unavailable at the time of mak-
nilonsad four months lasped be- ing the elections would not be a ser- Of the 940 seniors who ha
muniion, an fournte d -ions handicap since in previous years had their pictures taken fo
Many sonors Bestowed they have not been available at that sian, only 800 can be acco
Scientists of so-called "civilized" time anyw Ai Sties by the four official photogra
countries have been quick to acclaim Ittesnosdvn previous years 'the elections havenl
theimportance of Rasmussensethno- been made during the final week of them. Those who have alr
graphical material. On his return the examination period but it was felt heir appointments or thos
from the last expedition he was hon- by officials that this interfered with make their appointments be
ored by the King of Denmark and the the studying for the finals or else tion can be accommodated.
Royal Danish Geographical society; was left undone by the students until Extension of time is impc
in 1925 the Royal Geographic society the first week of the second semester, to th fact that the picture
of Creat Brtiain met to honor the man to the loss of that week as far a I be sent to the engraver
wh:_m they had already given their E start could be gotten in the work-of days after school re-opens
Fourder's medal, while he was still the second term. ' photographers will be b
on his long voyage. This year the The same plan is in use in several group pictures. Seniorss
American Geographical society paid other universities; Minnesota, Chi- Ann Arbor the first part of
homage to him. cago and Leland Stanford, stated Miss tion will be able to have
Set Up Trading Post Florence Mohr of the Recorder's of- tures taken the first Sa
Although he had a university flee yesterday. Its main features Monday, although they must
rrliooling in Denmark, he spent 18 1 were adopted for use here by the order slips at the 'Ensian bh
yea-s in Arctic Greenland, exploring chairmen of the elections committee, fice before Dec. 15.
and building up a foundation of eth--
nological knowledge and theories, be-
fore setting out on the fifth Thule;Turkey IsIEndeavoring To Institute
f:pe dition. He has made the Eskimos I
his people and as one means of fur- Thorough Educational System-L
therng their welfare e has establish- ;

ed a settlement at Thule in Northern 1
Cpm kvad, as a trading post to supply ;"Turkey is endeavoring to institute so many Turkish men ai
tip n's with goods from the south-! a thorough system of education," were in attendance at the:
ern settlements. So intimately has J averred Prof. Albert H. Lybyer, in an tions they were encouraged
le idntified himself with the life of interview yesterday following his lec- there was some complaint
the p(op, e that the Canadian govern- ture upon "The Moslem Outlook in cooperation accorded the g
mn sent for him to advise them in ; West Asia." "The main development by the schools in question.
their treatment of the Canadian Es- is toward vocational instruction and American schools stilli
kmnn. He was also the advisor of the economic training, and is marked by are Robert college, a colleg
'eceet Putnam expedition to Green- the setting up in general of normal men at Constantinople, In
lud. schools, agriculture and business college at Smyrna, St. Paul
During his stay here Dr. Rasmussen , schools, in addition to general schools. at Tarsus, and a girls' scho
will be the guest of Prof. W. H. Hobbs Approved school buildings are being din. "American authoritie
of 1 1p geology department, whom he ('constructed and the government has the work well worth while,"
m again last summer on the return adopted' a plan of financing the edu- Lybyer stated, "for althoug
joU IIY of the Morrissey from Uper- cation of students through these vari- are censored for uncomplim
ni-v kto the United States ,with the ous schools with the proviso that the erences to Turkey and go-
Trous ant Putnam Greenland expedi- student agree to perform a given num- instructors are assigned t
-r of vanrQ n .df o t .$-( law I i'eo withon tconsltation.

inley de-
n of Con-
s primary
s defeated
llinois. j
with the
nce Cookj
a closer I
culty and
aunt Away
aehl g

Italy Given Control Of Adriatic From
Virtual Protectorate Over
Albania, Is Pretest
(By Associated Press)I
LONDON, Dec. 7.-The conclusion1
of an Italo-Albanian pact which has
quickly brought about the fall of the
Jugoslav cabinet and seems to threat-
en a new embroilment in the pereni-1
annly troubled Balkans, is regarded
as essentially a matter for the League
of Nations, of which Albania is a mem-
It is regarded as an undoubted tri-
umph for Italian diplomacy, and for
that reason excites apprehension and
suspicion, not only in Jugoslavia, but
also in France and other countries,
for, by giving Italy a virtual protec-
torate over Albania, it isolates Jugo-
slavia and permits Italy to assume;
complete control in the Adriatic.
Although the pact is said to be of a
reciprocal nature guaranteeing inde-
pendence and territorial integrity for
Albania, its main purpose, from the
Italian viewpoint, is security in the
Adriatic and the encirclement of Jugo-
slavia by precluding Albania from
negotiating security pacts with either
Jugoslavia or Greece.
It is expected now that Jugoslaviaj
may turn to France, Hungary and Po-

land, and there is even talk of a com-
FENSE plete new grouping, which might even-
Itually bring about reconciliation be-
tween Jugoslavia and Bulgaria and the

physicians announce is necessary to
complete that performed yesterday.
They express the hope that the king
will be strong enough to undergo the
operation on Thursday.
The royal patient passed a good
night, and is reported to be progress-f
ing satisfactorily. When the sur-
geon, Professor Hartmann, was
operating yesterday, with the aid of a
local anaesthetic, the king puffed
complacently on his accustomed
lHe came through the operation in
excellent condition, and has since lost
none of his cheerfulness and courage.
The appelation "Ferdinand the be-
loved" is being popularized among his
subjects, hundreds of whom stand in
the cold, wind and rain, outside the
palace awaiting news of their ruler.
Illinois History Professor Believes
Moslem Countries Are Changing
The Same As Others
"Molsem countries are undergoing
much transformation, politically and
economically, as are the other parts
of the world," declared Prof. Albert
H. Lybyer, of the history department'
of the University of Illinois, in a lec-
ture upon the "Moslem Outlook in
West Asia" given in Natural, Science
auditorium at 4:15 o'clock yesterday.
Islamic lands have a greater and
more free field of action in their de-
velopment without interference from
the west than they have enjoyed for
centuries, is the opinion of Professor
Lybyer. Turkey has thrown off its
fetters of the west and is acting with
freedom and Persia is also pursuing
an independent way. "Nevertheless,
western ideas are growing vigorously
there and are being cultivated by all
the Moslem governments of the east,"
Professor Lybyer pointed out, "the
greatest being that there is a separa-
tion of the church and state, which
is an astounding liberality for the
Moslem religion which requires that
both the spiritual and temporal lead-
ers be identical."
Contemporary Turkish writers, in
stating the attitude of the Moslem
world toward the west, say that the
west represents "the happiest and
strongest life as compared to the lives
of Islamic peoples where divine com-
mands regulate social, political and
economic forms of activity," stated
Lybyer, "and the consensus of opinion
is that the Asian outlook must be re-
jected totally and the western outlook
be adopted in totality."
Professor Lybyer has had actual ex-
periences with the thought of the east,
having been professor of mathematics
at Robert college in Constantinople
for many years, and was selected by
the School of Religion to make this
lecture as a part of the seminar upon
"The Moral Issues in Modern Life."
Moore Gives Talk
On Phi Beta Kappa

-Illness of
halt today1
here, butj
g of testi-
i. Suffer-
s left arm,
felt much
icians pre-
be in court
ound that
e present.
il he could
1 was an-
Anderson, I
rican Pe-
of Ander-
o establish
r even ad-
ve not yet
r the 'En-
phers even
y between 1
"ady made
e who canl
fore vaca-1
ossible due I
PG have to!

creation of the scheme suggested by
M. Briand, the French foreign minister,j
at the last League of Nations for a
reapproachment between Jugoslavia,
Bulgaria and Hungary.
(By Associated Press)
PARIS, Dec. 7.-Trouble is brewing
over Italy's new treaty with Albania.
Jugoslavia is aflame with anger; her
foreign minister, Dr. Ninchitch, re-
signed last night as a protest, and
the whole cabinet followed his lead,
to attract the world's attention to
what he has rescribed as the "new and
grave situation," and what is gener-
ally regarded as a serious danger to
central European peace.
Even the League of Nations is
greatly disturbed over these events,
advices from Geneva state, for Dr.
Ninchitch was president of the last
assembly of the league and complica-
tions of a widespread nature are
Ticket A ppications~ For Performances
In Western Cities Can Be
Obtained At Union
jApplications, for olit-of-towni per-
'formances of "Front Page Stuff," the
annual Union opera, in Chicago,
Indianapolis, Cincinnati, Saginaw, To-
ledo, and Lansing, may be obtained
again today at the business offices of
the Union, according to Paul Buckley,,
Opera treasurer. Applications for
tickets to- the remaining cities on the

I Due to an error, the freshman
I literary and engineering class j
! elections were announced for I
! yesterday. They will be held to- I
day, as follows:
Freshman literary class at 4
! o'clock, Hill auditorium.
j Freshman engineering class,
at 11 o'clock room 348, en-
gineering building.
W. Don Bill, '30A, was elected o
! president of the Freshman Archi-
tectural class yesterday. T. J.s
Laurer, '30A, was elected vice-
president, Harriet 'H. Lawlor,
j '30A, secretary, and Robert G.t
Hartwick, '30A, treasurer.
Specialist Claims Malad Was 1erely
Unconscious Ieans Of Escape (i
From War Terrorsc
"Shell shock, the over-worked bug-~
bear of the late war, was nothing morer
than a subconscious means of escape £
from an intolerable situation," said
Dr. Hugh T. Patrick of Chicago in his'
lecture last night in Natural Science
auditorium. "The ailment was at
times ascribed to those who had never
been at the front, and was but one of
the nervous reactions resulting from t
a combination of circumstances." t
Dr. Patrick, speaking on the topic,c
"The Nature and the Rational Treat-t
ment of Psychoneuroses," explained
that another from of this ailment ap-~
peared in the post-war tendency of
soldiers not adopting themselves to
the changes at home upon their re-
turn. He said that there were three
ways of meeting this situation, name-~
ly, to endure it, to revolt completely,
or to become the victim of ill health
or weak mind. Those who do revolt,
he stated, are branded by society ast
criminal, while those who endure thea
(strain are said to be normal. This
arbitrary restraint becomes more com-
plicated with increasing age, and con-!
stitutes the neurosis.
"Men are born liars, thieves, and
polygamists," said the speaker, "and
from birth their life is a struggle be-
tween instinct and duty. Fear is one
common expression of failure to bear
up. The case of a patient, nervous
and in ill health, may often be con-
nected with some earlier incident, and
when this is recalled to him a cure is
effected. Behavior rections find their
outlet in drunkenness, praying, pros-
tration and crime. Scientific treat-
ment is often-the most simple remedy.!
Tons of medicine are prescribed to
cure purely what are purely behavior-
Dr. Patrick was entertained at din-
ner at the Union before his lecture by
Alpha Omego Alpha, honorary medical
fraternity, under whose auspices he
was speaking.
Holding their annual joint meeting
preceding the Christmas holidays,
mree than 100 members of Alpha Nu,
Adelphi, Athena and Portia literary
and public speaking societies met 'in
the clubs' rooms on the fourth floor
of Angell hall last night.
The Line brothers, nfeld Line,
'28, and Francis Line, '28, gave an il-
lustrated talk containing an account
of their trip around the world, which
they made last year. After the talk
the members of the club adjourned to
the Alpha Nu room, where a dance
was held.
wa .

Little Will Speak
On Tolstoy Today
President Clarence Cook Little will
be the speaker at a lecture to be
given at 4:15 o'clock today in room
231 Angell hall. He will lecture on
the various phases of Tolstoy's book,
"The Meaning of Life," discussing thej
I ideas contained in it, and their sig-
nificance to society.
President Little's address will be
given under the auspices of the Tol-

Transfer of Ph~Ilipnes From Military
To Civil Branch of Government
Advised By Exeentive
(By Associated Press)
WASHINGTON, Dec. 7.-Conceding
that there should be no great amount
of new legislation during the present
session, President Coolidge laid be-
fore Congress today a long list of
recommendations in which temporary
tax relief and attention to the farm
marketing problem stood out promi-
To the House and Senate was left
the task of fitting the recommenda-
tions to the necessities of the limited
time at the disposal of th'e law-makers
before the 69th Congress goes out of
existence on March 4, next.' Inas-
much as Mr. Coolidge touched on al-
most every point of pressing national
interest, there can besnokquestion that
n goig about their task the Republi-
can leaders will have at hand the
desires of the chief executive.
Opposes Permanent Cut
While leaving the form of tax relief
to be decided by Congress itslf,
President Coolidge opposed any per-
manent reduction at this time, sug-
gesting that "it is possible' to grant
some relief by the simple measure of
making reduction in the payments
which acrue on the 15th of March and
As to farm relief, he asked a
"sound - solution" with the stipulation
that it was necessary to "avoid put-
ting the government into the business
of production or marketing or at-
tempting to enact legislation for the
purpose of price fixing."
The message, in addition to touch-
ing taxes and foreign problems listed
as desirable coal control legislation;
a Great Lakes to- the sea canal; re-
clamation development; railroad con-
solidation; adequate preparedness;
prohibition enforcement legislation;
branch banking laws; - radio- control
under the department of commerce, re-
turn of alien property; anti-lynching
laws; development of the Mississippi
and Colorado rivers; disposal of the
Muscle Shoals problems, and support
of the Geneva preliminary conference
and other movements for the reduc-
tion of armaments.
Steps to transfer the Phillipines
from the military to the civil branch
of the government was one of the
President's recomiiienations. Another
was that something be done "to end
the great inconvenience and expene"
caused by the lowering of the Great
Lakes. No mention was made of the
World Court, the President having an-
nounced he would not again submit
that question to the Senate.
-Reaffirms'Tariff Staid
Reaffirmation of ,his stand in favor
of the protective tariff, was included,
and pledge of economy on behalf of
the administration was made. The
reading of the message which required
an hour and ten minutes was accom-
panied by some noise on the floor of
the Senate, and at one point Senator
Harrison, Democrat, Mississippi, ask-
ed that order be restored on the Re-
publican side. The communication
itself was received with differing
emotions on the Republican and
Democratic sides but there was some
agreement that the two main sugges-
tions-foreign relations and tax regu-
lations-faced very dubious prospects
of enactment.
There are prospects of action of
some kind on several of the measures
touched upon in the message, such as
Muscle Shoals, alien property, radio
control, and a few others, but none
of the leaders expect any substantial
accomplishment at this session aside
from the passage of the appropria-
tion bills.
Freshmen Will Meet

At Union Tomorrow
All freshmen who are members of
any of thet12 faculty advisory groups
will meet together tomorrow at 7:15
at the Union for the first time. Joseph
A. Bursley, dean of men, and Ray
Baer, Varsity tackle, will address the
jThis combined meeting, has beep ar-
ranged b the Union underclass de-
partment, cooperating with Dean
Bursley, wha has charge of the rag-
j ular meetings of these 12 faculty ad

es nave t
I itinerary will be available the latter Speaking on the recent dedication
about ten part of the week, and further an- of Phi Beta Kappa's memorial hall at
isy withe nouncement will be made soon to that the College of William and Mary at
s effect, Buckley stated. Williamsburg, Virginia, Prof. A.
staying iI Tickets for the additional Saturday Moore of the engineering school ad-
the vaca- night performance of the Opera are dressed a meeting of the local chap-
their pic- now on sale at the Whitney theater ter of Tau Beta Pi held last night.
turday or box office, and a few seats are still' Phi Beta Kappa was 150 years old,
buy their obtainable for other performances the this year, according to Professor
usiness of-rest of the week. Moore, being founded at William and
__Mary college in 1776. As a part of
I the sesquicentennial celebration, No-
I! REVIEW OF OPERA vember 27 was set aside for the dedi-
cation of the building and representa-
A review of "Front Page Stuff," E tives from every Greek letter honor
ybyer + as presented at the Whitney I society in the country were invited to
theater last night, will be found f attend. As president of Tau Beta Pi,
on page four in the Music and 1 Prof. Moore represented his organiza-
nd women Drama column. tion.
se institu- I In the evening a banquet was held,
, although according to the account of Professor
as to the The complete itinerary of the Opera Moore, at which Dr. John Finley, ed-
overnment company in the various cities, and the itor of the New York Times, was the"
dates of presentation in each city is principal speaker. It was Mr. Fin-
in Turkey I(as follows: Dec. 17, Chicago; Dec. 'ley's consistent efforts that made the
ge for wo- 18, Indianapolis; Dec. 20, Cincinnati; hall possible. John D. Rockefeller
ternational I Dec. 21, Cleveland; Dec. 22, Toledo; was also present.
's institute Dec. 23, Saginaw; Dec. 24, Lansing; Phi Beta Kappa now plans to raise
ol at Mar- 1 Dec. 25, Grand Rapids; Dec. 27, Wash- among its 50,000 living members, a
s consider ington, D. C.; Dec. 28, New York city; million dollar endowment for the re-
Professor I Dec. 29, Philadelphia; Dec. 30, Buf- ward of h1igh teaching ability. The
;h the texts falo; Dec. 31, Jan. 1, and 3, Detroit. Memorial hall, which cost $100,000,
entary ref-' Among the largest theaters and audi- is already provided for.
vernmental toriums at which the opera will play'
o the col- are, the Auditorium in Chicago, the I RMGIFTS ARE READY
still about I Metrnnolitan Onra House in New RE R

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