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Vol. XXXVIII, No. 3
ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, FRIDAY, OCTOBER 28, 1927.
TO BROADCAS T THIRD
MICHIGAN NIGHT FROM
DETROIT, STATI'ON WW
DEAN BURSLEY: WILL DISCUSS
ANDI EXPLAIN STUDENT
PLAN MUSICAL NUMBERS
C111eannonl Will Tell About Ro sevell
In Commemoration Of Former
Broadcasting from the studio room
on the fourth floor of University hall
through WWJ, the Detroit News, the
third Michigan night radio program of
the present season will be on the
air between 7 and 8 o'clock tonight,
with Waldo M. Abbot, of the rhetoric
department again officiating as an-
Several prominent University offic-I
ials will address tonight's radio au-
dience and the talks will be interr
spersed with several musical num-
bers. J. A. Barsley, dean of stu-
dents, will discuss "Student Loan
Funds," explaining how students who
are unab~le to finance their last few
college years are aided financially by
the University through funds allottedf
TO CLOSE TODAY
All those who wish to obtain appli-
cations for the class of '29 J-Hop
must procure them today from the
side desk in the Union lobby.: The
booth will be maintained from 1 until
6 o'clock by the committee. ;These ap-
plications must be returned on Wed-
nesday or Thursday of next week dur-
ing the same hours with a stamped
envelope. Applications for tickets andt
the returns of the same cannot be
made on any otherdays, according to
the committee in 'charge. It is also
asked that juniors do not apply for
SLOSSON LECTURES ON
Professor Says United States, Britain,
Small-minded at Armament
Conference at Geneva
$OLUTION IS YET UNSEEN
Speaking before the Toltsoy league
yesterday afternoon, Prof. Preston W.
Slosson of the history department de-
clared that war will never be abol-
ished by talking about it.
According to Professor Slosson, the
HEG. NT TAITE ilTOI GYRON PARKER,' 26
IU DIES IN HASTINGS
nr~rniirMyrion Parker, '26, died suddienly
WANdnesTRA at Hastings, Michigan, of
Ipneumonia following an operation for
nl apniii.Pre collapsed on the
uNground with acute appendicitis, and
ceivinghelp. When found he was
SEEK MEANS TO CURB MENACE rushedito the hospital and operated on
OF AIRPLANES FLYING immediately for, acute appendicitis.
OVER STADIIMI His appendix had burst but the oper-
ation would have been successful if
APPROVE UNION REPORT the coldthe contracted on the ground
APPROVEPOR had not developed into, pneumonia
after he came out from under the ana-
Make One Amendment Regarding Sal. esthetic. Funeral services will be held
aries And Grant Maintenance today.
Item Of Summer Budget Whiletat Michigan Parker was
____I prominent on the campus. He was
Postponement of further action for business manager of The Daily, a
the present on,. the automobile quesmember of Michigamua, a membe'r
of Pi Delta Epsilon, honorary journal-
tion was decided upon last night by istic fraternity, and a member of the
11- ~L1S pu rpose. Talk denunciation of war is a pleasant but
"Thrlie University of Michigan School ineffectual way in whch to spend one's
of Forestry and Conservation" will time. He maintained that for any solid
le the 4subject of a talk tonight by j accomplishments in the directtion of
S'amuel' T. Dana, dean of the school war outlawry we must have some
of forestry, the newest school of the practical machinery of peace en-
University. Dean Dana has served
the United States government as a forcement. Such machinery may take
forester in many fields and positions the form of- either a world court or
and is well e(i0ipped to give an in- some sort of a league of nations. Pro.
teresting disclission of this subject, L essor Slosson remarked in this con-.
according to announcer Abbot. nection that he personally favored an
Dr. Paul Cuncannon, of the political effective world state, a federation of
science department, will speak on the all the nations with an international
subject "Thieodlore Rloosevel t," this thnaiswthniteaiol
police force to keep peace among the
topic being particularly timely as members. However, in Professor
Thursday, Oct. 27, was the annivers- Slosson's opinion, such a solution of
ary of Rooseyelt's birthday. Dr. Cun- international problems is a long way
cannon will sneak of some of the off, and, in the meantime, we must
achievements of the man and fighter find some substitute which the jealous
who became one of the grcatet pres- nations will accept.,
idents. Professor Slosson emphasizes the
"A Broadeninu of Opportunity for I fact that we are living in an vxtreme
' Bose With An Enginee ig Educa- nationalistic period. In this connec-
tion.' will be the title of art address tion he commented on the small-
to be given tonight by Prof. John S. mindedness on the United States and
W rley, of the engineerini. school. England at the recent Geneva arma-
Professor Worley gave courses in nment conference. The speaker also
transportation engineering in the Uni- characterized our relations with Mexi-!
versity in 1925-26, later moving to co as being conducted in the same
New York city because of the demand petty spirit.
for his services, returning only as According to Professor Slosson, the
a lecturer in the University. This peoples of the world must become in-
year he has returned as profersor of ternationally minded before peace
transportation. treaties of any sort can become effec-
M'usicail Numbers Included I tive. The world powers must become
Opening tonight's program will be tolerant of the rights of others. "A
a musical selection, "Chante Triste" nation should be a gentleman," he
by Aremsiky, played by Hans Pick, declared.
head of the violoncello department .Discussing the causes of the World
of the University School of Music. war, the speaker stated that the con-
Pick is a graduate of the conserva- flict was not premeditated by any na-
tories of Karlsrube and Budapest; a tion or groups of nations. The sensit-
pupil of Potper; "a former solo 'cellist iveness of a number of diplomats up-
in the Philadelphia Symphony orches- on matters of national prestige was,
tra; and a member of the Rhode Is- in Professor Slosson's opinion, the
land Trio. This is his first year in real cause of the war.
Ann Arbor, and consequentliy his
first amppearance on a Michigan radio FEW PEOPLE SEE '
night pro gram. D P R
"AllegrogAppasionato" and "The ; PLA YERS DEPART
Swan" both by Saint Saes, will be
'cello solos played by Pick, ac- Michigan's Varsity football team
companied at the piano by Mrs. Geo. was given a sendoff by about 10 stu-
B. Rhead of the University School of dents, a small group of curious towns-
the Regents of the University at their
regularly monthly meeting. Means
for curbling the menace of airplanes
flying too close to the Stadium or
other University property, 'and the
passing on the budget for the Sum-
xier session constituted the other
principal business of the meeting.
The decision regarding the studentl
use of automobiles was embodied in
a statement which read: "The Board
of Regents is always glad to receive
information, suggestions, or requests
from the student body. With respect
to the present regulation concerning
the use of automobiles, it is our be-
lief that the experiment should be
given a thorough trial before any
question of its modification is consid-
To Inquire Into Law
It was moved that the council of
the Regents consisting of two mem-
bers of the board be instructed to in-
quire into the existing laws, both
federal and state, as regards the pre-
vention of the flying of planes orl
other aircraft over the new stadium
or University property. It is thought
by the Board that as much good can,
be accomplished by the publication
of these findings and their portentions
as could be done by any sort of pro-
ceedings at law against the' offenders.
This motion was caused by the action
of one plane in particularly that
flew insistently and directly over the
filled stadium during the course of
the game last Saturday. There is at
present a state law forbidding the
flying of an airplane within 1500 feet
of the stadium and also a federal law
Instigated through the Department of
Commerce regulating the same pro-
The report of the last fiscal year
for the Union was read and approved
by the Board. The report showed anI
operating profit of $3730 as against
the deficit of more than $7000 for last
year. This is the first time since the
completion of the building in 1918
that the Union has showed any profit.
The period covered in the report is
from Sept. 1, 1926 to Aug. 31, 1927.
It was suggested by Regent James 0.
Murfin of Detroit that a note of com-
mendation on the report be sent to
Paul Buckley, manager of the Union.
Summer Budget Passed t
The budget for the operation of the
Summer session was passed with one
amendment regarding salaries. The
maintenance item was granted as re-
quested by Dean Edward H. Kraus.
The total budget asked for next year
was $255,743, while 'approximately
$241,000 was granted by the Regents.
An increase of $13,000 was asked for
salaries and but $5,000 was given.
Prgf. Richard A. Rossiter, of the
astronomy' department was named
chief astronomer with the Lamont ex-
pedition, at present in South Africa.
Prof. Alfred H. Lovell, of the electrical
engineering department was granted
leave of absence for the second semes.
ter of this year.
The United States Pharmacapoeia
donated the sum of $2,000 to the Uni-
versity, to be used by the pharmacy
department in research. The gift was
accepted by the Regents.
Delta Sigma Phi fraternity.
FIRST CHORL UNION
'CONCERT TO BE HELD
Virgilio Lazzari To Appear In Place
Of Rimini Tonight In Recital
In Hill Auditorium
ROSA RAISA WILL SING
As the first number of the Extra
Concert series sponsored by the Uni-
versity Choral union, Rosa Raisa and
Virgilio Lazzari will appear at 8
o'clock tonight in Hill auditorium in
a joint recital.
The program that has been an-
nounced will include several operatic
arias in solo form by each of the ar-
tists, and many duets to be rendered
together. Piano accompaniment will
he by Guglielmo Soma. Among the
outstanding numbers of the program
are the arias "Ernani Involami" from
Verdi's Ernani, and "Rituora Vinci-
tr" from Aida by the same composer,
which will be sung by Raisa; Bizet's
"Toreador Song" by Lazzari; and the
(duet from Doizetti's "Don Pasquale,"
[and the duet from Mozart's "The Mag-
ic Flute," by the two singers.
Raisa is a dramatic soprano and
the wife of Giacomo Rimini, baritone
of the Chicago Civic Opera company,
who was scheduled to sing here to-
night, but whose engagement was
cancelled because of ill health. She
will be making her first appearance
in Ann Arbor tonight. Raisa is a
native of Russian Poland, where she
led a stormy youth in order to gain
a musical education. She escaped
from the pogrom that led to a mas-
sacre in Kiev, and made her way to
Italy, where she studied and appeared
in public recitals. It was at one of
these latter where she was discovered
by the conductor Campanini and
forthwith engaged for the Chicago
Civic Opera company. She is spoken
of by critics as a dominating figure
due to her artistry and personality.
Lazzari is a b'asso and is also a
member of the Chicago organization.
He will fill the place of Rimini on
the program. Lazzari is the leading
basso of the company and is said to
be an excellent actor as well as a
singer. He has an exceptionally wide
range of roles.
Raisa has more than 25 operatic
roles in her repertoire, and these will
make up in part the program for to-
Single admissions for the concert
tonight are available at the offices of
the University School of Music on
Maynard street; otherwise admission
will be to the subscribers to the series.
The University of Michigan club of
Chicago is planning the largest cele-
bration of its history in honor of
Fielding H. Yost on Friday, Nov. 4
at the Stevens hotel, according to
word received last night.
The informal banquet is to be at-
tended by Director Yost, Coach Wie-
man, the Michigan Band,adirectors of
alumni associations, and Chicago
Judge Charles Cutting ,91, of Chi-
cago will act as toastmaster for the
affair. Hawley Tapping, alumni secre-
tary, will a'so attend the meeting.
(By Associatcd Press)
BAIIIA, Brazil, Oct. .27-Tales of a
horror filled night were told by the
first of the survivors of the wrecked
Italian steamer Principesa Mafelda,
as they reached this port today aboard
the French steamer Mosella, one of
the six ships that answered the Ma-
felda's distress call.
Reports from survivors that more
MAKES FLAT REFUSAL'
TO REVEAL SOURCE OF
BONDS INFALL TRIAL
EBERHART DEFIES GOVERNMENT
COUNSEL IN REFUSAL TO
MAY BE FORCED TO TELL
Charge Bonds Were Used To Pay Off
Private Obligations Of Fall,
Eberhart And Tresricos
(By Associated Press)
WASHINGTON, Oct. 27.-Flat re-
fusal to reveal the source of $230,500
in Liberty bonds, which bulk so large
in the Teapot Dome conspiracy trial,
was made today in the District of
Columbia Supreme court by the man
the government contends had furnish-
ed that information.
He is M. T. Eberhart, Pueblo, Colo.,
banker and son-in-law of Albert B.
Fall, who after a visit to New York,
Washington and other eastern points,
returned to his home town with that
amount of bonds, which went into the
lock bank held in the First National
Bank of Pueblo in Fall's name.
Before Eberhart was called to the
stand, the government had presented
to the jury evidence to show that the
bonds were used to pay of f debts of
Fall, Eberhartsand Fall's Cresrito
Cattle and Land company. The bonds
were received by Eberhart after the
lease of Teapot Dome Naval oil re-
serves to Harry F. Sinclair by the for-
mner interior secretary.
As was the case when he was called
in the Teapot Dome civil suit at
Cheyenne, Eberhart based his refusal
to answer on his constitutional rights,
contending that such testimony might
tend to incriminate him and lead to
his indictment on the very same
charge that Sinclair had made.
Justice Siddons will determine later
probably tomorrow, whether Eberhart
will be required to tell from whom
lie received the bonds. The govern-
ment contends that Harry F. Sinclair
gave the bonds to Fall as a part, at
least, of the consideration of the lease
of Wyoming Naval reserves.
Patently nervous and extremely ill
at ease, Eberhart was a reluctant wit-
ness from the first, and at one point
appeared on the verge of going to jail
for his refusal to answer a previous
question as to whether he had met
Sinclair prior to Feb. 1, 1922.
Justice Siddons directed him to an-
"I decline to answer," Eberhart re-
Douglas Asks To Advise
Charles A. Douglas, a Washington
attorney, appeared then for Eberhart
and asked permission to advise the
witness. Justice Siddons refused, re-
marking that he had advised Eberhart.
The witness then asked the ste-
nographer to repeat the question and
finally answered in the affirmative.
That eased the tension for a moment,.
but Eberhart later refused to answer
another question and Justice Siddons+
directed him to do so.
Before coming to the source of the
Liberty bonds, Owen J. Roberts, of
special government counsel, carefully1
laid the groundwork for that question
by dragging from the witness the ad-
mission that he had not had business
transactions with Sinclair; that he;
never had been employed by the gov-
ernment, and that he had nothing to
do with the negotiations for the lease
of' Teapot Dome and did not know it
had been leased until more than a
month after the lease had been execut-
ed on April 7, 1922. .
Besides being Fall's son-in-law,
Eberhart was general manager of
Tresricos Cattle and Land company
at the time.
WILL MAKE TRIP,
Repor ts of r alroad and football
ticket sales indicate that several hun-
dred of the student body intend to go
to the Michigan - Illinois game to-
morrow at Champaign. The railroad
officials in charge of the sale of
tickets for the special trains that
leave Ann Arbor for Champaign to-
night announce an unusually heavy
demand for tikets. Harry A. Tillot-
son, business manager of the Ath-
letic association, reports that more
than 4,500 tickets have been sold for
the game, and that many of them have
been purchased by students.
The specialatrain that leaves here
today will grant stop-over privileges
in Chicago for a small additional cost.
The train will return to Ann Arbor
A telegram was received yesterday.
by Courtland C. Smith, president of
the Student council, from H. G. Marsh-
all, representing the Illinois Student
council, inviting the Michigan stu-
dents to inspect and enjoy the Illi-
nois campus. The text of the tele-
graim follows :,
"The Student council of the Uni-
versity of Illinois in behalf of the stu-
dent body of the University cordially
invites the students of the University
of Michigan to visit the Illinois cam-
pus when in Urbana for the Michigan-
Illinois game, Saturday."
HALLT GIVES SPEECH~
ON ELECTION SYSTEM
Says That Present Method Is Reason
For Largee 3Iachines Which
Rule in Cities
SPEAKER EDITS MAGAZINE
Explaining the workings of the
I1are single transferable form of pro-
portional representation, George Hal-
let, editor of the Proportional Re-
presentation Quarterly; spoke yester-
day afternoon in room 25 Angell hall
under the auspices of the League for
Industrial Democracy. The lecture
culminated in an open discussion of
the present system of elections em-
ployed in the United States and their
After asking first that his audience
consider elections not as the great
American game but as a means of
getting something done, Hallet went
into a discussion of the difficulties of
actually getting action under the
present system and then went on to
state that the present election sys-
tem is also largely responsible for
the machines that practically monop-I
olize city governments.
Further than this he explained the
extreme difficulty of success under
a third party and then went into a
discussion of the success of a com-
bined proportional representation city
manager plan in Cincinnati. He also
explained the workings of proportion-
al representation in Cleveland, men-
tioning its successes and pointing
out the ways in which he claimed i
would more nearly equalize the chan-
es of the machine and of independent
candidates in elections to legislative
Hallet is editor of the official pub-'
lication of the Proportional.Represen-
tation league. He is ,also the co-'
author with C. G. Hoag of one of the
most recent and complete boks on
the subject. Its title is also "Pro-
CORNELL-Grover Loening, presi-1
dent of the Loening Aeronautical En-
gineering Corporation, has established'
a prize fund of $5,000 for an annual
award to the winners of an inter-col-
legiate flying meet to be held each!
UNI IRSITY COLLEGE
SIXTY PROFESSORS TO WORK ON
PROBLEMS FACING THE
MAY BE READY NEXT FALL
Scholarship Record In 2 Year Course
To Be Basis For Admission To
All Professional Shools
A committee of 60 faculty members,
to be called the General Committee on
the University College, has been ap-
pointed by President Clarence Cook
Little according to an announcement
issued yesterday from the office of the
President. The coimittee, which
was chosen by President Little after
a conference with the deans of the
various schools and colleges of the
University, represents every branch
of the University, and will meet at
least once a week from now until
the final plans for the University col-
lege are made.
This committee will take up te
work of the University college where
the deans and the University Senate
left it last. spring, after making th
recommendation that such a project
be instituted in the Ulversity here.
The members of this committee are
from the faculties of the various
schools and colleges of the University,
since the deans were represented on
the original "body that made tie first
set of recommendations last spring.
President Little will preside as chair-
man of this group, and by using both
the organization of the deans which
already exists and the new genera
committee as parallel organizations It
is hoped that the work will proceed
rapidly and with double consideration.
Smith Is Secretary
Ira Smith, will serve as secretary of
the committee appointed yesterday,
and a vice-chairman will probably be
chosen at thegir first meeting. Pres-
dent Little hopes that by making rea-
sonable progress from now until the
end *,f the school year the Univer-
sity college may be made a reality
The University college project,
which is somewhat new in the educa-
tional field, will provide that all new
students, 'upon enrollment, will enters
the University college rather than in
any branch of the 'University. T-his
course will regularly last for two
years, at the end of which time a
comprehensive examinaton will be
given every student.
On the basis of this examinatio.,
certain students will be dropped from
the University, receiving at the tim
a certificate of some kind which wil
parallel a junior college certificate
at present. This elimination will
not ,be in the nature of a discredit,
since it will merely meana thatthe
University authorities consider that
particular student unfit-for the fur-
therpursuit of any of te professional-
curricula. It will be granted to ..a),
those who successfully complete the
first two years of University training.
Some May :Continue
At the end of these two years those
desiring to continue in the profession-
al schoolstand colleges may do so
providing their showing through the
early period has been satisfactory.
Though their earlier choice of courses
in the University college may have been
in some measure a preparation for
a professional' course, they will in
no respectsbe enrolled in a profes-
sional school until after having suc-
cessfully completed the work of the
first two years.
Those who are thus admitted to the
'various professional schools of law,
engineering, medlInnl, pharmacy, ed-
ucation, business administration, and
others will be chosen on tne basis
of their showing during the two year
period in the. University college.
It is proposed also, to make the
professional schools more nearly sim-
ilar in the length of their course, and
the tentative time proposed by the
the committee last year was thlem
years in addition to th two spent in
the University colltge. This would,
in effect, shorten some courses su-Ii
as law and medicine while others,
such as engineering, would be length-
ened. This arrangement is not findl
or definite and Will be considered
carefully by the committee nbw at
special attention will be paid dur-
ing the first two years of the curricu-
lum in the University college to the
ineeds of the individual student, and
it is planned to choose faculty mem-
hers for their willingness to become
personally intimate with the students
May A. Strong, of the University
School of Music will also appear on
tonight's program. Her first number
will be "The Little Shepherd's Song,"'
by Proctor, and her second, "Cradle
S'oing," by Adolf Weidig. Miss Strong
was added this year to the voice de-
partment of the School of Music.
INDIANA-Endeavoring to improve
partment of the School of Music. Since
their pitching before the spring train-
ing season tarts, varsity baseball
p itchers amc i'acticingin cage daily.
people, and some trainmen, last night.
The-team and followers will arrive
in- Urbana on the Wabash railroad',
this morning at 7 o'clock, Central
Standard Time. After breakfast on
the train, they will retire to the Ur-
bana Country club which will be their.
quarters while there. They will leave
for home immediately; after the game
at 5:52, and will arrive back in Ann
Arbor at 7:33 the next morning.
In addition to those whose names
The Daily published Thursday morn-
ing, Bruce Schwarze,back, and Field-
ing H." Yost made the trip.
RALPH BELKNAP LEAVES FOR HOME;
PROFESSOR HOBBS WILL COME SOON
MIL TON WORK. EXPERT ON - BRIDGE, DECLARES -GAME
TO BE AMERICAN HERITAGE AND SOCIAL NECESSITY
"3ridge is now the American her-
tage," said Milton C. Work, foremost
bridge expert in the United States. "It'
is the most played game in the world
andl is, in fact, a social necessity.'
"There are two reasons why bridge,
is a social necessity and why it is the!
game that satisfies the necessity.
First. it is a game than can always be
improved. For that reason the bore-
don of knowing all about it is avoid-'
ed. And secondly, it has become so
beaui ifully conventionalized that there
can he no desperate misunderstand-
ings, and husband and wife can play
bridge for a whole evening without a
ripple on the eoffee cups the next
Milton C. Work was a four letter
college at Pennsylvania in 1884, from
the finance department in 1885 and
from the law school in 1887. While
still in school he organized a team
of four who competed with a picked
team from the City club of Philadel-
phia in the first game of duplicate
whist ever played.
Although bridge was his hobby,
Work's vocation was law and he prac-
ticed it for 30 years. At the time of
the war, he gave up his work in the
law office and toured the country at
his own expense for the benefit of the
Red Cross, to which he was able to
contribute more than $100,000. After
the war he decided to devote all his
time to his hobby and began by giv-
said,."and last summer during my two
weeks' vacation at Saranac, I took
two of them along with me."
At the bridge lecture-instruction
program given for the benefit of trej
Women's league at the Union yester-I
day, Work took up the important
question of doubling for information
and for business at the afternoon ses-
"An informational double," he said,
"is the most effecti e way to answer
your partner's bid because it shows
your whole hand. The main point in
bridge is to so bid that the winning
suit is the same as would have' been
played had all hands been open at the
"A general rule to remember in re-
Word from Ralph L. Belknap,
secondin command of Prof. William
H. Hobbs' second Greenland expedi-
tion, states that he left Paris for the
gUnitStates on Oct.r20. He plans to
go first to Rochester, N Y., to have
his films, exposed on the expedition,
developed at the Eastman-Kodack
plant, and to arrive in Ann Arbor
about November 1. The information
was contained in a letter to Prof.
Lawrence M. Gould of the geology
Prof. W. H. Hobbs, according to the
letter, is leaving for this country from
Southampton aboard the 'Ieviathan
on Nov. 1. Before retu: ning he is
planning* to give a lecture in Eng-'
land, according to Professor Gould.
Professor Hobbs and Belknap have!
spent the summer at an isolated spot
on the Greenland coast conducting
meteorological work of the party has,
borne out Professor Hobbs's theory of
the origin of Atlantic storms over the
ice-cap, and has produced data on
which to base predictions of these
The wireless transmitting set which
the expedition laboriously transported
to the Kangendlugssdak Fjord was
taken with great effort to the top of
Mount Evans, named after Edward S.
Evans of Deroit who has taken a gen-
ero.m interest in the expedition, and4
set up under the direction, of Paul
Oscanyan, radio expert of the party.
It proved something of a disappoint-
ment being copied in this country only,
once during the summer, and thenI
after the message had been relayed
by a ship at seas.1
The researches into the hithertoI
little-known mysteries of the greatk