100%

Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue

Share

Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

November 29, 1927 - Image 1

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1927-11-29

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.

4

ESTABLISHED
1890

(

4w
tr

Io UIIM

MEMBER
ASSOCIATED
PRESS

VOL. XXXVIII, No. 60. ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 29, 1927

EIGHT PAGES

i

MANUEL GUEZON SAYSI
THAT FILIPiNOS HAVE
EARNED INDEPENDENCE
FILIPINO SENATOR DECLARES
FUTURE FREEDOM WAS
PROMISED
IS FIGURE IN POLITICS
Asserts United States Took Islands
To ]Expand Blessings Of Their
Civilization To Natives j

DEFERRED RUSHING IS UNFAVORED 1
AT INTERFRATERNITY CONFERENCE

Discussion Of Question Is Waged Long
But Vote Shows Most Of Delegates To
Be In Favor Of "Cut-throat" Methods
Deferred rushing was held to be in
general disfavor at the interfraternity
conference, held in New York last
Saturday and Sunday, according to
Wayne Schroeder, '28, and Edward
Wachs, '29, the two delegates sent by
the interfraternity council to repre-
sent Michigan.
Speaking at one of the alumni ses-
sions, Col. Alexander A. Sharp advo-1

The report of this committee will be
presented at the next meeting of the
council on Dec. 5.
Another point of interest in the
conference was the speech delivered
by Arthur R. Priest of Greencastle,
Ind., who praised the financing of fra-
ternities, saying:
"The percentage of business failures
among the fraternities is no higher
than among average business estab-
lishments."
Harold Reigleman, New York at-
torney, advanced the theory that fra-
ternity property should be exempt
from taxation, as part of the educa-
tional institution t whinh it i nt-

'TH SAME91 TO YOU'
COMMITTEEMEN A R E
NAMED BY CHAJRMAN
COMBINATION OF CAST WITH
CHORUS IN REHEARSALS
IS UNDERTAKENI
'GENERAL SALE IS BEGUN

REEVE
MU
Professor Po
With Best S
Governments
"Willingness
of the game,t
ing to thoser
the decision, t
true sportinga
f mental basis
stated Prof..
political scie"
terview yestei
Those coun
most success
governments

Final Revising Of Production
As Opening Show Is But
Five Days Off

StartsI

S

S STATES SELF-GOVERNMENT
ST HAVE TRUE SPORTING SPI
ints Out That Countries tion of a few years ago was
Success In Establishing tendance at bull fights, intere
Display Sport Instinct centers in football and soccer
While elaborating upon his
ss to agree on the rules tion of a sporting spirit, Pr
to play the game accord- Reeves was particularly empi
rules, and to acquiese in pointing out that he does not c
he essential features of a gambling in this light, but
spirit, are also the funda- holds it to be a heavy tax on
for self-government," velopment of the true sporting
Jesse S. Reeves, of the Gambling interferes, he belie
Lce department in an in- cause it places the stress up
!rday.* winning or losing of the game
tries that have been the upon the actual playing. Cons
ful in establishing free ly it tends to break down tha
are likewise those where which is manifested when a
best sporting spirit, Pro- have learned to cooperate in a
s believes. It is further upon certain rules, playing th
o know that in general according to the rules and abi
es which are still more the result.
rimenting with constitu- Citing the last Olympic game
ments are also making instance of his meaning, Pr
toward the development Reeves spoke very highly of t
,d participation in aih- fetes from the Northern co
nd contests. of Europe where the Scandin
espect, the increase of Finns, and the Czecho-Slovak
e Latin-American coun- centuries of athletic developm
ially noteworthy. Where hind them made a particularly
nday afternoon recrea- sive showing.
GIVES TALK DR. DURANT TO iN
rnumP TIinN rIEPT Annpr I

r
RIT
the at-
st now
games.
defini-
rofessor
hatic in
onsider
instead
the de-
spirit.
ves, be-
pon the
and not
equent-
t spirit
people
greeing
e game

STUDENT IS EXPELL[D
FROM UNIVERSITY ON
ACCOUNT OF ACCIDENT
ONE GIRL SERIOUSLY INJURED AS
RESULT OF MISHAP ON
SUNDAY MORNING
FOUR INVOLVED IN CRASH

Probation
Due

Recommended For Students
To Attempted Liquor
Law Violation

0

cated the abolition of "cut-throat" *L**lAS ~ L VY o IwiI L 1s a1 1 ' -'1'+-vuone finds the
tached. He estimated the value of fessor Reeves
"When the United States came to rushing, suggesting that no students such property in the United States at Final steps in preparation for the of interest to
the support of the Philippines, they i be pledged until .their sophomore year. $50,000,000. opening of the 22nd annual Union those countri
sounded a new note, never heard be- 1 The conference, however, voted not to Judge William R. Bayes, prominent opera, "The Same to You" were aug- or less exper
fore, that note being the promise ofI accept his paper, in the New York bar, presided at the mented yesterday with the opening of
future absolute freedom of govern- In the undergraduate meetings the sessions of the interfraternity con- the ticket sale to the general public tiony govrn
ment, and the time has now come discussion of delayed rushing waged ference, which were attended by and the announcement of the person- of interest ar
when the United States should grantIunceasingly, but when the question I about 200 delegates, representing 40 nel of the various committees that letic games a
the Filipinos their immediate ndepen- was voted on, only seven votes were schools and more than 60 fraternities. j have not already been named. In In this r
dence,"- stated Manuel L. Quezon, cast for long-deferred rushing, with addition to this the process of com- games in th
president of the Philippine, Senate, inm 17 in favor of rushing delayed forI bining the choruses and the cast ind tries is especi
his address yesterday afternoon in from one to six weeks after the open- I1complete rehearsal has been under- the chief Su
Natural Science. auditorium. ing of school, and 10 frankly advocat- UEL WILL UIOUO taken during the last few days. TheI-
Quezon is the foremost figure in ing "cut-throat" rushing. According work of revising and rounding out the
Philippine politics, and has served as to Wachs, the sentiment seemed to be act~s always takes considerable time,
president of the Philippine senate that deferred rushing was a fine thing 11and1is finally indicative of the success jnUMAN
since 1916, when the Jones Act was in theory, but the schools that had that the show is likely to score.
passed, giving the Filipinos their. adopted the prctice found it almost On these grounds, E. Mortimer Shuter,
present form of government. The sub- impossible to enforce. general director of the opera and all
ject on which Quezon spoke was This problem is of special interest of the Mimes productions, declaredI
"Philippine Independence." at Michigan at the present time since yesterday that while the general fea- j
Coiect Withl Orient it is under the consideration of the S'RUGGLES BETWEEN POLANDL tures of the show were up to the (hooses Text
"The Philippines are the connecting local interfraternity council, and a I AND LIThUANIA WILL BE usual standard, the music and dancing Good" Fo
link between the orient and the Oc- ( committee has been appointed to pre- oAMONG FOREOST contributions would this year furnish ok
cident," he said. "For 300 years Eur- sent a set of rules regulating rushing, the audiences with something new R
opean countries have been gradually particularly during Freshman Week. A"T and exceptionally attractive in the 1 UERTV
acquiring Oriental lands while the HEADS MOVE TO GENEVA way of entertainment. The strength
United States has taken the Philip- ---~---~~lent' to the production through the "There com
pines not for exploitation but to ex- Polish Minister lit London Presents continued Mr. Shuter, will not y man wl
pand the blessings of their civilization oe en g Wish To Infringe be in the shape of plot but rather in e
to those people and eventually grant Upon Lithuanian Rights spontaneous humor and farcical sit-
them their independence, it will makeIU uation was the keyn
a connection not known heretofore, (By Associated Press) sayApictoslivered by Dr,
with the result that the Orient and the INLONDON, Nov. 28-Europe's trou- Many applied yesterday to the box the second of
concinnt nw eeoordUL II I IIi caAtcaedPes In Apiain ionere da D
Occident will deal with one another', bles are to come under the argus eye office in the Union for tickets to the cations Sunda
more freely and justly and we will Missing Pilots Found Dead In Middle of the Council of the League of Na. Ann Arbor performances, and the gen- torium. "In t
then see the world free from war and Of ese Forest in Wildestasale will continue through Wed and literatur
the brotherhood of nations preemi- P neart of Fayette County ons,Nwhch hols its opening ses
I___Sion November 30. Foremost will be nsday unless a further announcement of man on lii
nent."ste rI is made by Paul Buckley, treasurer, note of sadnes
"There are three basic arguments MACHINE ISc SHATTERED controversy with its many ram- measure thei
MicCionsbeteen'olanHanTTitR-D Any one may procure tickets now, ex- frbteth
against the grahting of immediatecations between oland and Li cept I iversity women, who will haveor better thi
independence to the Filipinos," con- (By Associated Press) ana, the presentation of the facts la opportunity of purchasing them tife as it is
tinued Quezon. "First there is the UNIONTOWN, Pa., Nov. 28.-The this disturbing case will probably Thursday at the box office in Hill , written
qetnofweertemean the airing of interesting details Turdy tth bxofienneilroawitte,
question of whether the people are rugged mountains of Pennsylvania, meah the oerstsupportins auditorium. All those who obtain er generati
,5, cnneced wit th powrsobtainedg which closely
capable of self-government; second, nemesis of aviators, have claimed the the respective sides. applications but have not sent them i.s
the question is raised as to whether lives of two additional birdmen. h sI . in are urged to do so before the best Thse.o
or not they would be able to survive Missing for three days, the crushed The importance of this council sets sold. The text o'
without the economic. guidance of the bodies of the airmen-Pilot E. R. i meeting is indicated by the fact that jre I ject of which
United States; and third, the ability E'mroy, of Newark, Ohio, and Mechanic the heads of the states concerned ar nd offices with the opera have been C ,

bUlitutit.fl Iufll
Iu "Quest For The Chiei
rota Old 'Testament,
Of Ecclesiastes
GRAHAM SINGS
es a time in the life of
hen he pauses and asks
is the end of life." This!
note of the address de- I
. Charles R., Erdman at
the fall series of convo-
ay morning in Hill audi-
the trend of all literature,
e reflects the thoughts
fe, there is an essential
ss which reflects in some
inherent longing of man
ngs that seem to be in
lived. The literature of
as it is by the young-
, reflects I fear, a note
y approximates pessim-
f the address, the sub-
was "The Quest for the
was taken fron the book

1 111v I MUUMIUU I1
Well.linown Phikosoilher And
WVill Make D)ebut With "
Progress A Delusion"
IS PROMINENT LECT
Dr. Will Durant, philosoph
turer and author, will speaki
auditorium tomorrow nightc
Oratorical lecture series cours
ing as the subject of his addre
this year, "Is Progress a Delus
Dr. Durant's second boo
"Story of Philosophy" becam
best--selling non-fiction book in
ica within three weeks afte
published last year. Much of t
tent of the book, it is said,
rived from lectures given byt
thor while at Columbia univers
while lecturing in the United S
According to Oratorical asso
officials, Dr. Durant . is one
greatest lecturers - on the A
platform today. His lectures a
to be clear, forceful and fruitf
lated to the actual problems of
day American life.
The Oratorical lecture to
night will be the fourth on the1
course, Dr. William Montgome
Govern, Harry A. Franck an
mander Richard E. Byrd hav
ready appeared here. The nex
ber on the course after to

ding by Hugh Kitchen, '29E, was expelled
from the University by the University
s as an Discipline committee yesterday after-
rofessor noon as a result of an automobile
he ath- accident in which Kitchen was in-
untries volved last Saturday night. Kitchen
navians, I was returning from Detroit with Her-
s with man Miethe, '29, and two women stu-
rent e- I dents, Marian Reading, '29, and Edna
impres-;Mower, '29, when the accident oc-
cured.
The car in which the party was
riding swerved into the ditch and
turned over while attempting to pass
another car about nine miles east of
,[HE[ Ypsilanti on the Ecorse road at about
12:30 o'clock Sunday morning. Kitch-
en suffered a broken. wrist, Miethe
several fractured ribs, and both of
Author the women students were seriously
ls iInjured, one of them sustaining a
possible fractured pelvis. Miethe, Miss
Mower and Miss Reading were taken
URER to St. Joseph's hospital where at-
tendants reported last night that alt
er, lec- will probably recover. Miethe was
in Hill driving the car at the time of the
on the I accident.
Kitchen Has Hearing
se, tak- Kitchen was given a hearing before
ss here the advisory committee of the Stu-
sion." dent council yesterday afternoon, aft-
k, the' er which the committee recommended
ne theto the University Discipline commit-
i Amer- tee that he be expelled immediately.
r being I He admitted operating the car, a
he con- roadster, and while he was not driv-
was de- ing it at the time of the accident he
the au- had driven it to Detroit.
ity and The car, according to the admis-
tates. sion of Kitchen, has been kept in a
ociation garage on Eighth street since the day
of the of the Ohio'State game, Oct. 22, and
merican was used Saturday night for the pur-
are said pose of going to the theater in De-
tlly re- troit. He admitted also that he has no
every- permit and has made no effort to ob-
tain one. Miethe, it is said, has a per-
morrow mit to operate a car for business
present purposes only. Miethe's case will be
ery Mc- disposed of when he leaves the hos-
d Com- pital.
'ing al- The party were riding four in the
Kt num- seat of a roadster when the accident
morrow occured. The women students claim

of the Filipinos to defend themselves
against foreign invasion is ques-
tioned."
Concerning the first of the argu-
ments Quezon brought otut the simi-
larity between Cuba and the Philip-
pines, both being of the Spanish civil-.
ization. "The United States felt that
she could grant Cuba her indepen-
dence immediately, so why should the
Philippines be refused after 30 years,
under the guidance of her helpingj
hand when both Cuba and the Philip-
pines had the same background?" he
asked. "The consciousness of nation-
ality in the Philippines was presentI
even before the United States came,
and the people now think their free-)
dom should be acknowledged. The
population of the islands is increas-
ing very fast, and the time will come
when their population will equal that
of the United States, and if they are
given a part in the government of the
United States, they will then hold the
balance of power."
Will Maintain Connections
"If the United States should give{
the Filininos their independence, it
does not mean that there will no
longer be connections between the
two countries, for they will be friends
in commercial ways. There is no rea-
son why it can't be continued, and it
would prove very beneficial ,1o both
countries. The islands are great con-
sumers of the goods produced in the
United States, and they are the finest
market for American-produced gools
in the Far East. The same trade re-
lations can be continued if the
United States wa L.3 to corntinue
them." he said.
"There is little to fear in the possi-
bility of Japan or some other Oriental
country invading and taking the
Philippines," continued Quezon. "If
the United States did leave, England*
would prevent them from doing such
a thing to preserve the balance of
power.,
"The United States' relations withj
the Philippines cannot be profitable"
to the United States when the Filip-
inos don't like their government, as
that depends upon their good-will.
The people of the Philippines are urg-
ing the United States to grant them
their immediate and absolute inde-!
pendence. Even should the United
States send their greatest man to the>
Philippines, the government will still
be unsatisfactory for the best govern-

William D. Vollman, of Frederick-
town, Ohio-were found this after-
noon in a dense forest near the top of
a mountain bridge in one of the wild-

:
.J

moving to Ueneva, Marshall. Piisud-
ski- for Poland, and Premier Walde-J
maras, for Lithuania. They will meet
Sir Austen Chamberlain and foreignf

est sections of Fayette county. Strewn ministers of the other great powers,
over an aera of several hundred feet and although over-optimism is not
was the wreckage of the heavy Doug- I indulged in, in some quarters there
las 0-2 plane. appears to be hope that a solution
It was the general belief of airmen may be found for the difficulties.
here that the aviators, beset by motor Poland Presents Note
trouble and lost in a heavy mountain While the Lithuanian government
fog and rain in the afternoon, aband-- has forwarded to the League of Na-
oned hope of locating Burgess field on tions what it considered additional in
the outskirts of Uniontown and de- formation tending to prove that Po-
cided to jump. After a time it was be- land is seeking the overthrow of the!
lieved they were but 300 feet above 'Waldemaras government, the Polis-1
the mountain treetops, not a suffi- minister at London, Constantine Skir-!
cient altitude to make their parachutes munt, presented a note to the British
function. Emroy's parachute was foreign minister today, declaring the
partly opened while Vollman's was political independence and territorial
strapped tightly to his back. integrity of Lithuania.
Most of the plane's wreckage was Poland, according to its minister,j
found on the east side of Lick Run, I wishes to use its efforts to end "the
a mountain stream swollen by recent state of war which Lithuanian gov-
rains. On the other side of the run, ernments have pretended exists be-,
some 200 feet away, were the crushed tween Poland and Lithuania."
bodies. Emroy was almost decapitated Whether the League council which
when he struck a tree. His left leg endorsed Poland's seizure of Vilnm
was torn off and was found hanging in and thereby started the present ein-
a giant chestnut tree. Mute evidence mity between Lithuania and Poland
of the terrific force with which the will be able to reconcile the antagon-
plane struck was found in the fact ism is conbideredriather adoubtfu .
that even the big motor was shattered There is talk in soei European con-
to pieces. trs of a project for the federation
The search for the missing airmen, I of Lithuania with Poland as a Pos-
en route from Washington, D.C., for f i tioin , wit such a posc
Columbus, 0., when Lieut. Eugene
Bayley, commandment at Burgcss field, would open up an immense field of
spied the wreckage from his plane. opposing European iterest and is
C,cling low to get his location, the generally regarded as out of the
lieu!tenant then headed back to his question.
landing field and organized a search l British Hope For Settlement
paty, including doctors amd . A. .The British undersecretary for for-
;alt, coroner of Fayette county. They eign affairs, Godfrey Locker-Lamp- j
made ther way up teme mountain by son, in the House of Commons today,
automobile. At a spot designated by while not attempting to go into the
IBayley, the searchers abandoned the particulars of the case, said that the I
machines and entered the forest on B
foot. After four miles of tramping settlement, restoringtfriendlyurela-
through the dense woods and under- tions between the two countries
brush, they found parts of the wrecked might come about through negotia-
plane. The initial search failed to dis- tion. h
close the bodies. Crossing the run, In the meantime the Continental
the searchers soon found the remains. telegraph lines have been engaged in
denying from authoritative sources- I
'ENSIAN FINISHES official sources- many of the sensa-
tional rumors that have been recent-
SALE ON CAMPUS ly spread pointing to actual or pro-;
jected revolts or attacks in the per-
Sales of the Michiganensian for next ennially troubled Balkan countries.
June on the campus have been com- These alleged outbreaks were staged
pleted, and will be continued up to in the Ukraine, the Black Sea, Kovno I
Dec. 15 at the office in the Press and on the Danube, where Rumanian
building. A large number have al- frontier guards are said to have fired
ready been sold but many more are on Bulgarian fishing boats. Other re-
expected to be sold before the close ports have been recounted with muchj
of the selling period. circumstantiality, but all have been
Student directories may still be ob- denied.-
tained at the same office. Only a few In actual fact, as shown by Assoc- I
remain after the sales which were iated Press Dispatches from Moscow, I

made by John E. Starrett, '28E, gen-
eral chairman, and the completed list
is as follows: Kemp Keena has been
named musical conductor; James H.
Yant, '31M, is stage manager of the
show, and his assistants are Robert
W. Manss, '30, and Kenneth G. Patrick,
1'29; Robert II. Teter, '28, will be mas-

of Ecclesiastes. "The writer o ;ccie-
siastes," said Dr. Erdman, "was ask-
ing himself the age-old question, 'Is
Life Worth Living?' And then he
set about to test the many ways of
living life in an attempt to deduce
from the results some one thing that
made life worth while and gave it the
? etwmn of binggerniuine and insir-

ter of make-up, assisted by William ,. *night will be given Dec. 13 when Ed- ; that when called for they did not
C. Davis, '30; Dalton D. Walper, '29, Proceeds To Determinists. win M. Whitney, play interpreter, will know that they were to go to Detroit
is chairman of costumes, his assist- From the book of Ecclesiastes, Dr. present "The Tailor Made Man."" !in an automobile, since Miethe and
ants Raymond M. Read, '28, and R.- Erdman, ater deducing from it the Whitney's appearance will be the Kitchen came for then in taxicabs
Bradford Fogarty, '30; Arthur M. thoughts that the end of life was to last of this year, the next number I Saturday night. Instead of going on
Hinkley, '29, assisted by Alex K. "Fear God and obey his command- being Gay MacLaren, also a play in- the train, however, as they expected,
Scherer, '30, will be in charge of the ments, for that is the whole duty of terpreter, who will appear in Hill they were taken to the garage on
programs; Carl U. Fauster, '29, is in man," proceeded to the works of the auditorium Feb. 9. Following her, Eighth street where ititchen kept his
charge of music and spots; while the Determinists, who believe that the i Gov Albert E. Ritchie of Maryland, car, and left for Detroit from there.
publicity committee consists of Paul whole end of this life is pleasure, and will appear here Feb. 15, and Syud Declare Violation
J. Kern, '29, chairman, Kenneth G. that man realizes the highest good Hossain, orator from India, will close In approving the recommendation
Patrick, '29, Pierce Rosenberg, '30, only when he is gratifying his senses. the 1927-28 course Feb. 20. 1 of the Student council committee, the
Charles Monroe, '30, and Clifford Omar Khayam, was inrtoduced by University Discipline committee
Maduro, '30. the speaker as the leader of the whole Alpinted out that the ase was a de
The work of the publicity committee Determinist group, and as the man liberate violation of the automobile
has been going on since last spring, whose writings were more widelyBjeT regulation, and that Kitchen's atti-
and for some time publicity stories, read in the world than the book of tude was such as to warrant the most
pictures and moving pictures have Ecclesiastes. Displaying an astonish- lextreme penalty-expulsion.
been proceeding to all cities where the ing repertoire, Dr. Erdman quoted, Dr. Enno Littmann Headed Princeton The discipline committee also ap-
opera will show. The program has many of the best known of the poet's I ExpeditionsTo Syria In Study proved the recommendation of the
been composed and will shortly be off works, such as the two stanzas which Of Rare Languages advisory committee of the Student
the press. It will have for its cover begin, "The moving finger writes . . .'council to the effect that Howard
the poster by Theodore Rogvoy, '28A, and "Life is a chequer board of nights I Dr. Enno Littmann, who is to speak 'Kresge, '29, and James Lewis, '30, be
as will the scores which are now be- and days . . . " From the general here at 4:15 o'clock Friday in the placed on probation for the recent
ing printed. 1 trend of the works he deduced the Natural Science auditorium on the escapade in Detroit in which the two
__--_- _jfact that here was a philosophy which "Origin of the Arabian Nights," is said students were apprehended by cus-
ALGERIANS A AIT could never suit the real soul of man. to be one of the outstanding scholars toms officials while attempting to
"Too many of us," Dr. Erdnan said in Semitics. He has been studying bring 11 quarts of liquor into the
AID AFTER RAINS in conclusion, "decide that we will and preserving the legends and stories United States from Canada. This hap.
TIHAT CAUSE LOSS give religion a try. We test it in a I of the fast disappearing Semitic Ian- pened last Wednesday night. A third
(By -Associated Press) superfical manner, without ages. student, whose name was not ob-
Sevenpiercing the surface, and then In 1902 he conducted a Princeton tained, was also present, but the dis-
ALGIERS, Nov. 28.-Inhabitants of ve decide ha it is not so important expedition to Syria, and upon his re- cipline committee felt that there was
hundreds of houses in Algeria, wash- in life. But sooner or later every man turn took charge of the nanuscript insufficient evidence to connect Ed-
ed away by week-end floods today, in the world decides that there is department at that school until 1906. ward Neal, '29, with the group, for
were literally looking to the heavens I something more to living than miere In that year he made a second trip to though he was mentioned in news-
or help. 'Theyt ere watching for aim pleasure. And then it is that he says Syria, and from the material collected paper accounts the committee was
planes sent out by the French admin- I'to himself, 'Vanity, vanity, all isSyhrpishd fsevteatwrksl olAac ae consIh omte a
istrtio to ro ood n te stickn Enot convinced that he was with Kres-
istron t pfood in te stricke vanity and vexatation of spirit.,And he published several works on Arabic nd Lis at he ts ofthr
villages of the countryside. i he comes through this futility to see and Hebrew manuscripts. ge and Lewis at the time of their
As yet the authorities have been un- thatmthestrue end of nmanis to Fear Several years later he journeyed toarrest.
able to gauge the loss of life by the d ts ,, Abyssinia, and again just before the According to Kresge and Lewis
two days rain, but it is feared that ay war. On these two expeditions he they had gone to Windsor for liquor
hundreds of lives, including those of large number of students and towns- studied many of the more remote and for a banquet in Detroit, in Kresge's
many Europeans were lost. The 'people. The soloist for the morning rarer languages.-I car. Both committees were convinced,
bodies of 20 Europeans have been was Robert Graham, '28 S of Mrand He has been invited by the Johns it is stated, that the liquor was not
identified among those drowned at the accompanist was Cassius Jolly, Hopkins university to lecture there. being transported to Ann Arbor and
Mostaganem, where the worst dam- also of the School of Music. Members Dr. Littmann is noted for his adapta- that the students had no intention of
age was caused. In this place the of the various honor societies on the bility to languages. He not only consuming it here.
city hall collapsed, eight bridges were campus acted as ushers. learns the tongue but also the dialect.'I The University Discipline commit-
swept away and homes and livestock When lie made his first Princeton ex- tee commended the advisory commit-
were damaged. Twenty-eight persons QUEZON ACCLAIMS YOUTH pedition, he had but three weeks of j tee of the Student council for its
are known to have died there and it UEZ study of the English language. Six handling of both cases.
is feared that the death list may reach months later he returned a master
100. "I want to tell the students of of the dialect and idioms of everydayGALE ICTOSTC DRIVE
Troops have been sent to the strick- America, said Manuel L. Quezon, the speech. He also has the same power
en centers carrying with them food president of the Philippine senate, over many Oriental languages. FOR HOSPITAL CHILDREN
and clothing for the hundreds of at the reception given in his honor He is to speak on the "Origin of
stricken natives in the region which by the Philippine club at Lane hall the 1001 Nights of Entertainment" or Plans are well under way for the
was irrigated by the waters banked last night, "that every great move- as it is commonly known "The Ara- staging of the drive for funds to give
behind the now broken dam at Perre- ment that has the backing of youth bian Nights." One of his main studies the children in the University hos-
gaux. Only the prompt action of an I succeeds. Because there is truth, en- is the tracing of many folk lores and pital gifts and a party on Christmas

ment is that one which best suits the
people. Every Filipino feels it hisj
duty to serve his country, and it is
impossible to make him feel that hey
is an American. The only true wayj
tn anccesfu l nvernment for ihe

I

3

I

Back to Top

© 2020 Regents of the University of Michigan