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October 11, 1927 - Image 1

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The Michigan Daily, 1927-10-11

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VO.L. .XXV..I..No..19..ANN.ARBOR..M...IG .,.T.ESDAY,.OCTOBER ...,.1927

NXXVTII, No. 19.










*ILL M [ Opening the new year with the larg- tenstein, '28, Louis Spalding, '28, and
WILL E[T *[R[ [ R (st Gargoyle that has ever been issued,; Wolfe Goetz, '28.
the Fall number of the humor maga- A new feature is found in the draw-
zine will go on sale today. Many new ing and poem, 'Glamour' by Sally R.
Ii rr[FM I features are incorporated in the maga- Haddock, '29. Stories which appear




consists of four more pages than was morefield at Hardly" and "For Fresh-
U1NIVERS1TY PSS CLUB VILI, filled last year, a new type of paper men Only" by Frederic W. Ziv, '28L, as
HOLD ANNUAL MEETING, LI is being used for the magazine that is well as a play, "Cleopatra's Asp" and
E OCT of better quality, and new book review many other small sketches by others.
NEWTON D. BAKE R, F'ORMYTER WAR" OCand music divisions are found in this The editorial pages include remarks
SECREA7 TO SPEAK number. on the automobile ban, a welcome to
DE(FM]1BIR 4 ASK PUBLIC TO MEETIN S Al Vyse, '28, drew the colored cover the freshmen, and other comments.
of the publication in red, black and Martin J. Cohn '29, introduces the
iRST SERVICE ON NY, 1 3 ~Will Call specIa Conservation session yellow. Other feature drawings "Music Hath Charms" column to the
On Friday Afternoon With Leigh through the book are by Maurice Lie- Campus as an entirely new depart-
Jolhn W. D v is, Dr. Charles Gilkey, Young As First Speaker -~ment of the magazine. It is a general
Dr. Charles Erdinan To Complete ---- III*iI. ;lI, "D__-I review of the latest music numbers
LIst Of Fall Orators With the program for the Universi- Iwhich have been issued.
ty Press Club of Michigan convention The new "Books" column contains$
Addresses by four well known i now complete, with the exception of r(reviews of the newest books published
speakers will feature .the Sunday I one speaker yet to be secured, a- Or flbt I' RIH 1111 by many members of the Gargoyle'
morning worlvocat re thi fulday Newton D Baker rangements are eectd to e well in staff and contributors. Books re-
morng cvOCation sre this fall, hand when th 250 delegates assem viewed are as follows: "The Grand-
according to arrangements which ble here Oct. 20. 21 and 22, according ( ttle, Thinks Revolution Is Ended; mothers," "God and the Groceryman,"
have been made by the student coin- u[to Professor John L. Lrumm, head of T hinks Gomiez and Almada Will "It's Not Done," "The Sun Also Rises,"
nittee on convocations. Plans for the the journalism depariment, who has Soon Be Captured "Giants in the Earth," "Three Lights
charge of the preparations rP From a Match."
spring have also been considere , sbut,LFrom a De l gate l be e ected tFo20r REV LT LEADERS ES MiAPEr"b" '"" S co"trib-
with the. exception of Itwo speakers,'U iDelegUa i te ,; swy i iiieigxp ct. toutes sRortLnes in "Yost 1-lurlsI
plans are only tentative. .-the Union between 10 and 12 o'clock. (v Ases) omb," conssting of a number of
The list includes four ministers of I- [yAscae res i ossigofootnbal ait
pro mnence ne of tem a on, Authorlty on Life of Moink Discusses Attending the convention will be the MEXICO CITY, Oct. 10-The gov- short comments on football and its
NewtonyD.. Baker, secretary of war Charaeteristis and history newspaper editors of the state of crnment announced that the Gomez- ancoes.t
under President Wilson, and John W. of the Order Michigan, who comprise the Organiza~ Almada rebels have been decisively ,ad-W~ ~~~~~~~~O E
Davis, democratic candidate for Pres- __-_ ton, students of journalism in the i defeated and routed by the federal UIDEDTvjatNT LUSE
ident in 1924. nnVES II LUTnA TED TALK Univer, 'h are ass ate members troops and that the revolution is
Dr. Charles W. Gilkey of the Iyde of the Press club, and anyone else ended. VALUABLES AND
who wishes to attend, meetings be- Presidential headquarters announe-
sPak Bapthirst curchChicatgois the D.D. H. S. Cranage, authority on 1ing oen to the general public. cd that 3,000 federals under GeneralU
fall series on Sunday, Nov. 13. Dr. Ithe life of the monk, lectured on "The , A luncheon will be held for the Escobar routed about 1,000 rebels un-
Gilkey is one of the foremost preach- Life of the Medieval Monk" yesterday various press associations of the state ler Gomez and Almada, Sunday aft- W liam C Bnsch, 'f, held lp 0u
ers in the country. He has served Nmhursday noon, these including, the n near Ayahalulco, in the for- Sunday riorning By Two Foreign-
for many years as university preacher Cranage defined the monk as a man Associated Press, the Michigan League est in the Perot region, Vera Cruz ers Who Force Jim lnto 'ar
at some of the foremost educational who retires fron the world to work ef Dailies, and the Weekly Press As- state. Six hundred rebels were cap-I _
inattut nsin 'itecoutry.Amog {out d his ownwso salvation. e The lifeo h
institutitns in the country. Among sociation. }The first session will open tured and probably 50 rebels were To be held up and robbed of not
the schools at which Dr. Gilkey has middle ages was so evil that many at 2:30 o'clock Thursday afternoon I killed and a hundred wounded. Gomez but
served in this capacity are Harvard, men took up this religious life in the with the presidential address by Ar- and Almnada escaped. They had with only his ready money and watch but:
Yale, Princeton, Chicago, Stnford, belief that it was the chief way of thur R. Trainor, m anager and editor them only about 55 e emanhsat a atnc tsYe P nsnsuot, hat, aedetfh t esahS gsNwCr r,
and Purdue. avoiding the badness of the times. of the Saginaw News Courier. Fol- federal troops were immediately in was the unusual experience of Wil-
Relland Will Speak At first the monks were hermits, lowing this Thomas Conlin, of the ; pursuit. ham C. Busch, '30, early Sunday morn-
Following Dr. Gilkey, Dr. Karl living on the outposts of countries. In Crystal Falls Diamond Drill will ad- Tie remainder of the rebels, the
Hlland of St. - George's Episcopal 1the third and fourth centuries there dress the convention; Paul Mac Dan official announcement says, scatter- ng.
church, New York, will deliver' thewere more moks living in Egypti aid, of the Otsego County Herald - ed and are seeking an opportunity to Busch was accosted near the corner
address Nov. 20. Dr. Reiland is one than there were common people. Lack Times, of Gaylord, will explain the i surrender. of Norway road and Washtenaw ave-
of land and congestion caused the j ature of a committee survey as it General Alvarez, chief of the pres- nue about 12:45 by two foreigners!
ofster th rtmof theopularythehermits to join together, I!pertains to newspaper interests; and idential staff, declared, "The revolu-. driving an antiquated motor car. The
eastern ar7o the country. ECorruption crept in and the monas- Arthur Stace, director of the Michi- tion is absolutely ended." men spoke English brokenly. They
OtnNov. 27 Dr. Charles It. Erdman, I
professor of practical theology at I(teries were as bad as the laity. gan committee of public utilities and President Calles' face was beaming picked him up and carried him with
Prieon Tolograical seinay wl IThese conditions persisted until the formerly outdoor writer for the Booth as he stood at the door of his pri- them to the corner of Melrose and,
be the speaker. Dr., Erdman is "a latter part of the 15th century when publications, will explain to the edi- vate office in Chatultebec castle when Devonshire roads where he was left
leader of the Presbyterian chreh St. Benedict was born. tors some of the scenic values and the correspondent arrived there this after being relieved of his leather bill
and a writer of note on subjects per- At the age of 14 he went to Rome to material resources of the state. Later evening for the usual conference with fold, $4 in cash, a 17 jewel Swiss wrist
tainig to thelogy. Recently, when study. The evil life of-the churches In the afternoon members will *be General Alvarez. The president ex- watch, his cap, top coat, suit, and
a vote was held at Princeton to de- so repelled him that he ran away and taken on an automobile tour of the pressed extreme happiness at the shoes.
termine the most popular reacher became a monk. By the age of 21 he campus. outcome. He declared that a death The men carried both guns and
Dr. Erdman received the vote by a was an abbot. His jealous underlings blPresident 0 Attend ow had been given the revolution, blackjacks, Busch averred, and when
deisive maority.lve e yyyattempted to poison him and he fled. At 6:30 o'clock T'hu;sday night the land that the movement had been ut- he sought to resist them struck him
Newto D. Baker, secretary of war Founded Abbey Near Rome. President's dinner, an annual affair, terly crushed. He declined, however, over the head with a blackjack cutting
under President Wilson will be the Near Rome he founded an abbey, will be held. At this time President to give a formal interview for pub- a wound in his scalp.
speaker on Dec 4 Mr aker has and undertook the unification of Clarence Cook Little will address the lication, leaving his chief of staff to They told him that they would re-
been prominent in public life for many I church laws. He made the three vows editors, explaining his editoriaul pro- make a public statement. turn with his clothes in 15 minutes,
years and has a wide breadth of ex of the monk, poverty, chastity, and gram. Between 9 and 11 o'clock an Although Gomez and Almada have but no report either of the clothes or
perience which fits him as a lecturer obedience. A routine was also plan- info mal smoker will be held, with succeeded in .eluding capture, head- Imen had been received here Monday
Royden To Come ned telling the monk when to pray, the possibility of some entertainment quarters here is certain that they will night.
The only speaker who has been what to do, what to eat, how to spend being planned between now and that be taken soon, or reduced to the status
arranged for in the spring series is his time, and limiting his worldly1 our prominent newspapermen will of mere bandits, without any appreci- he W eather
Miss Maude Royden, preacher at the means. St. Benedict had no intention address the convention Friday morn- Teable number of followers
City temple, London, England. Miss to found an order, but his work re - The battle between' the Federals and
Royden will deliver the opening ad- sulted in a following called the Bene- ig V. t McNith Nowser yn ebels began at 2 o'clock Sunday aft- Showers today or by night and
dress of. the spring series. According1 dictines. gero h eagtNwpprSn ernoon and continued fiercely until probably tomorrow morning followedI
toe ns of the e ite tre Tenedcdicate and president of the consoli-i 8 o'clock in the evening. By that by fair. Warmer today, cooler to.
to the plans of the committee there The Benedictine monks are known dated newspaper features of Cleve- time both Gomez and Almada were in orrow.
will be other speakers, but the dates as the Black Monks and are the pre- land, will speak on "Standardization fight and lmdr were ie r
will be arranged as the opportunity dominant order in England. There of Newspaper Practice." Prof. R. M. fight and their followers were either f
for procuring speakers presents itself are many cathedrals and monasteries oof the philosophy departient, aa r well-scattered. The Board in Control of S'tu- I I
th c o v c t o s n s c e s v e S nf iTto s ohot .' e l y F R S~ ent PB lai o ns ris o f ferin g
and there will be no -atlempt to have in Great Britain today, and somecon- Iwho recently returned from London HMENA GROUP 'I dent Publications is offering
the convocations asuccessiveSunbinatins of botld. Canasowhereehedspent the sw y asF ESHMEN GRO UPS s
days, as with the call-series. By aid of slides Dr. Cranage showed director of the American University TO HEAR GILBERT I lowing resolution:- 1
The mebrs of the committee Who an average monastery and explained union, will give "Impressions of Post Resolved: That the Board in
have arranged these convocations are: the existence and routine of a monk. War Europe." "Newspaper Ethics Speaking on the first program of I Control of Student Publications I
chairman, John T. Snodgrass, '28E; There were usually nine prayers al from the Critical Reader's Point of freshman group meetings, Louis Gil-I shall for the current year offer
Mark S. Andiews, '29; Miss Marian day. The first at 2 o'clock in the View" will be the subject of Prof. bert, '28, will address the first three I cash prizes of $100 each for I
Welles, '28; Miss Elizabeth Wellman, morning, which lasted for several Roy W. Sellars, of the philosophy do- group meetings at 7:15 o'clock to- I scholarship attainment, accord-
'29, and Glen Donaldson, '30L. James hours and- the last at '7 o'clock at partment, and Prof. T. E. Rankin, of ! night on the third floor of the Union. I ing to the following -rules: j
Inglis, member of the board of trus- night. Their spare time was spentI the rhetoric department, will discuss In addition to this talk, entertainment I 1. Every student who has done
tees of the. Michigan School of Re- copying manuscripts, and illuminating "Newspaper English." will consist of music,, and smokes I substantial and satisfactory work I
ligion, and Dr. Frank E. Robbins, as- them. ALeigh Young To Talk . will be served. I on any student publication or
sigtant to the President, also aided in Gunhan Abbey Shon e Friday afternoon's feature will be Letters have been sent out to all I publications under the control I
the wak. GunhamI Abbey was used as an ex- the special conservation session. Prof. freshmen regarding these groups, ex- (( of the Board, for four or moreI
--- - -ample to show the building arrange- iLfeigh J. Young, formerly director of plaining the purpose of them and the I semesters shall be eligible for
LOAN REFUND BY ment. The monastery was built about conservation in the state of Michigan I activities which will take place in I one of these prizes. The Suni-
Ra square. On the north side was the and at present research professor n them. More recently cards have in- I I mer Session shall be rated as a I
FRANCE IS ASKED urchI often an elaborate and magni- I the School of Forestry, wlll speak on ! formed the freshmen of the group in I half semester.I
I[icent structure. The east walk led "Conservation of National Resources in which they will meet, there being 10 1 2. Every such student who has j
.(By Associate d Press) to the cemetery. On this walk was the State." The discussion will he groups in all. The leaders whose I attained an average scholarship I
WAShINGTON, Oct. 10.-Formal the chapter house where all business continued by Norman Hill, editor of groups will meet tonight are: John i of B or better during the period
announcement was made today by the concerning the monks was taken care the Sault St. Marie Evening News, 11. Ihrig, '30; Charles M. Miller, '30, I above specified shall receive oneI
State department that the French am- of. Confessions of sins were made and Harry Whitely, editor of the { and William. Lowry, '30. I of these prizes.
bassad'or here had been officially in, and punishment meted out to offend- Dowagiac Daily News, both membersI Many group meetings have been I 3. Every student who believes
formed that the American governmentI ers. It was either eating three hours of the conservation committee. planned to last throughout the year. I himself entitled to a scholarshipI
would have no objection to the re- I late, living on bread and water, pros- "Conservation of Health" will be I No definite dates have been set as yet I prize shall file an application j
funding of the $100,000,000 eight per tration at the door of the cathedral, Ithe subject of another address on the for the others but they will be an- for the same at the Board ofice j

cent lean of 1920 made to the French or in the more serious cases flogging. program, to be given by Hugh Cabot, nounced soon. Among the activities j in the Press Building after the I
government by American bankers. On the west walk was the noviceei dean of the Medical School . in which the groups will engage are I opening of the University in the I
school, the warning house and the The - annual banquet will be held an inter-group basketball tournament I fall and before November, and j
MISSOURI COURT rmitory. The latter was usually Friday night at which time some , in which each group will be represent- Ithe prizes shall be awarded and I
Icnnected to the church by a stairway prominent newspaperman yet to be ed by a team which will engage in an paid before the Christmas holi- j
U ESON LIBEL ( Continued on Page Two> secured will give the main address.k elimination series of games with other days. j 1
--- Fielding H. Yost, director of intercol- group teams, swimming and bowling. 4. No student shall be an ap-
(ly Associated Press) SINCLAIR IS LOSER legiate athletics, will also be one of Speakers will be present at each meet- 1 plicant for any scholarship prize II
JEFFERSON CITY, Mo., Oct. 10 those who will speak at that time ing of the groups and different enter- I more than once. (
Free comnment and criticism of the IN HIGHEST COJRTi A business session Saturday morn- tainment will be offered. Freshmen 1 5. The scholarship standing I
public policy of public officials by I ing will conclude the general con- who have not as yet received cards in- 1 of each applicant shall be esti- I
newspapers is justified when it relates (By Associated Press) vention. Officers will be elected at forming them of their meeting will re- mated in accordance with the I .
to a matter of Interest, subject to its WASHINGTON, Oct. 10.-Within a this time and business matters dis- I ceive them in' time for the various system of grading currently em- I
substantial truth and the want of C week of his trial on a criminal con- posed of. In the afternoon members meetings throughout the year. 1 ployed in the various schools Ij
malice, the Missouri Supreme court 1 spiracy charge growing out of the of the Press club will be the guests Iand colleges of the University.
ruled today. I!lease of Teapot Dome, Harry F. Sin- of the Athletic association at the dedi- REAL WjLVRINE I The Board requests applicants I
The ruling was a decision in the clair lost in the Supreme court today cation game with Ohio State universi- for these prizes to file their ap j
,ase of Will II. Zorn, editor and pub- his fight to retain possession of the ty. GIVEN BY ALUMNI piication as soon as possible at Ij
lisher ofth.e Weekly Iowell County naval reserve in Wyoming. In order to accomnodate delegates I the Board Office in the Press I
Curzete of West Plains, Mo. A jury I In ordering the return of the vast attending the convention, professor Two real wolverines will be on hand Building, where application I
-,..,,7.. I O~n "~ IF - ' ":x , .------ . .~t.;,,.- ., « ,r,,- -. n - ,r. ~

"Resolved, that the Interfraternity council is opposed to th
present automobile regulation, and suggests that all uppercassme
\who are scholastically eligible be allowed to drive cars," was th
I text of a resolution passed by the council at a' neeting held at th
I Union yesterday.
This motion, which is directly supporting -the protest made b
the Student council, recently, was passed unanimously and given t
a special committee to be placed I
SS i r the proper form for presentation I
the Board of Regents. The comnmltt
appointed by Wayne Schroeder, To
Douglas F. Doubleday, '28, and.
Roesch, '28. The resolution will
All Elections to be Under Auspices submitted for final approval at ti
of Student Council Election next meeting of the council,
(Committee I The same committee was also del,
- gated to draw up a statement expres
SOPHOMORES BALLOT NEX ing the council's disapproval of th
present ruling proibiting fraternit
. dances after football games. In th
Junior, classes of te .enginecring I discussion preceeding the passing o
college, the architectual college, theI this motion, the opinion was expresse
Law school, ai the dental school will by several members that, the ban o
meet today fr the election of their dances served no god purposes an
class officers for the ensuing year. T he I deprived both the students and t
first ballotting of the day will take p alumni of the fraternities of a' legtl
place at 11 o'clock this morning when mate opportunity to engage in a trad
the engineering students will meet in tional recreation.
room 348 West Engineering buildingt O ueration
and the other three classes will follow The Other motion Passed.
late inthe ay.Theonly other motion passed at th!
later i 'thecl day. meeting was a suggestion to 'all thi
=At 4 o'clock this afternoon the fraternities that they elect a regulsi
juniors of the college of architecturedeatento th eynelec r
will meet in room 348 of the West En-- delegate to the sessions of he con
gineering building for the purpose of cil, thereby insuring a permanet
holding their elections, and at 5 group throughout the year It Is hope
o'clock the juniors of the dental school that this plan if adopted will give t
S jcouncil meetings delegates who a
will ballot in room 231 of the Dental conversant with the problems und
Juno discussion, an improvement over thi
in rosm B of the Law building at 4 practice in the past when the membe:
'clok. Buship was in a continuous state of flu:
o clocL:. The dues of five dollars from eac
house were collected at the meetin
1 JUNIOR CLASS ELECTIONS ¢ These dues must be paid within $
--- Idays under penalty of expulsion froi
Today the council. The treasurer's repo
Engineering College showed a balance of $162.23 left ove
I oom 348 West Engineering from last year.
Building .............11:00. Approximately 50 men were preser
I Architectural College. representing 30 fraternities.
{ Room 348 West Engineering The action closely parallels that :
I Buildag .............4:00 ( the Student council taken nearly tw
1 Law School I weeks ago in which the members o
I Room B Law Building.....4:00 I that body adopted a resolution, frame
Dental School by a committee previously appointe
j Room 221 Dental Building ..5:00 ' which declared the complete ban to 4
( ( "unduly restrictive and unjust to ti
These elections will be the first of great majority of students."
the week in the junior class which Staiids Parallel The Daiy.
will all be held under the auspices of Both stands are similar to that tal
the Student council elections commit- en by The Daily in the first issue
tee and .be in charge of officers from the year, when it was declared ed
the Student council. torially that "The Daily regards thi
Tomorrow the juniors of the Col- continuation of the present total ha
lege of Literature, Science, and the an injustice against the great majorit
Arts *will choose their officers at 4 of students, when a moderate rulin
o'clock in Natural Science auditorium, as that of last year may be enforce
and on Thursday the 'juniors of the by efficient administrative office
School of Business Administration and such as the University has now el
of the College of Pharmacy will elect gaged."
their officers in room 207 Tappan hall The position of The Daily has e
and room. 303 of the Chemistry build- I tered into both of the resolutions ado
ing respectively. ted by the two student organizationi
The juniors of the Medical School and while the resolution of the It
and of the School of Education will terfraternity council will not be pr
hold their elections at times to be sented to the Regents in its preset
designated by their own classes, ac- form a special committee has been a
cording to the arrangements of the pointed to revise the wording, retah
Student council committee. ing the essential attitude of the state
The sophomore class elections will ment adopted today.
be held on approximately the same The resolution of the Student cow
schedule next week, while none of the cil will' also be presented to tbm
freshmen elections will be held, until Regents at their next meeting, a
after Thanksgiving day. cording to action taken last Wedne
Committeemen for the J-Hop con- day night.

mittee will be chosen in all of the
junior classes at the elections' this

(Iiy Associated Press) -
LOS ANGELES, Oct. 10- Notice
was served on the state of Pennsyl-
vania today that the American Feder-
ation of Labor intends mobilizing its
political power in that state to op-
pose what was termed indiscriminate
delegation of police power to "Thugs
and gunmen" during the coal miners'
strike. William Green, president of
the federation,. declared coal opera-
tors had granted commissions to
gunmen who were sent into the mine
strike areas.

WASHINGTON, Oct. 10-Exact
production by wireless of messag
either in handwriting or typewritii
may some day become practical
Col. Manton Davis, council for I
Radio Corporation of America, decL
ed today before a committee of i
International Radiotelegraphic cc
vention before which he urged gri
liberality in regulating governing

(By Associated Press)
ROME, Oct. 10.-The spot whe
ancient Circus Maximus once
is swept by a terrific fire toda
number of storehouses, garages

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