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December 14, 1927 - Image 1

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1927-12-14

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ESTABLISHED
1890

6

Sit

al

MEMBER
PRESS

EIGHT PAGES

VOL. XXXVIII, No. 73.

ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER 14, 1927

EIGHT PAGES

OKLAHOMA SENATORS
GATHER T 0 IMPEACH
GOVERNOR_JOHNSTON'
BILLS OF IMPEACMENT VOTED
AGAINST TWO OTHER
OFFICIALS
MILITIA GUARD CAPITAL,
State Executie Defends His Policies
In Sneech Before Oklahoma
Bankers Convention
(By Associated Press)
OKLAHOMA CITY., Dec. 13-While
the militia continued to guard the leg-
islative chambers of the state capi-
tal, members of the Oklahoma senate
tonight were gathering for the avow-
ed purpose of considering impeach-
ment charges against Gov. Henry S.
Johnston and two other state officials.
Mac Q. Williamson, named presi-
dent pro tempore when the senate
last week resolved itself into a court
of "impeachment, notified all members
that the senate would meet but the
time and place were not designated.
Senator Williamson announced that
22 senators, one more than a quorum,
already were in the city.
Assembling before dawn at a down-
town hotel, the house summarily vot-
ed six charges against the chief exe-
cutive, bne of which was based on
the mobilization of military power to
replace civil authority and prevent
his impeachment. Bills of impeach-
ment also were voted against Chief
Justice Fred Branson, of the state
supreme court and Harry B. Cordell,
president of the state board of agri-
culture.
Gatler Informally
The impeachment session was call-
ed to order at 3:50 p. m. Many of the
legislators we're attired in pajamas
and bathrobes and with only a few
chairs in the makeshift chamber,
some sat or lay on the floor while
the business of the session was con-
ducted.
Leaders emerging from the secret
meeting said the allegations were in
the hands of the board of -managers
to be presented to the senate.
Charges voted against the governor
included incompetency; illegal em-
ployment of an, attdrney for the state
banking department; commissioning
of a man accused of bank robbery as
a peace officer; illegal payment of
$7,900 to employees of the banking
department, and an alleged conspira-
cy with Mrs. 0. 0. Hammonds, the
executive's confidential secretary, and
another woman to aid a contractor in
collecting a claim from the state.
Illegal expenditures of state funds
and padding of payrolls were charged
to Cordell and allegations of "corrup-
tion in office" were made against Jus-
tice Branson.
Johnson Defends Self
Governor Johnston defended him-
self in an address before the annual
convention of the state bankers as-
sociation and won applause when he
declared: "There Will be no tlal gov-
ernment in Oklahoma,
He stressed the fact that he had
not proclaimed martial law, but said
that troops had been stationed at the
capital until "things got back to the
law and order side.",
Referring to the impeachment
charges voted against him by the
house in secret session, he said:
"You do not take a case before even
a justice of the peace until the man
is present and represented by his at-
torney. That is the American prin-
ciple. They just don't try men by a
jury which is pledged to get the de-

fendants."
The bankers were told that officers
of their association had requested the
employment of Jose Alvarado as a
special state officer to capture bank
robbers. The commissioning of Al-
varado, alleged to be wanted himself
in Texas for bank robbery, formed
the basis for two of the impeachment
counts against the executive.
DEMOCRATIC VOTE
HALTSTAX BILL
(I y Associated Press)
WASHINGTON, Dec. 13-A cordon
of Renublican voters defending the
tax bill in the House was pierced
today for the second time by a Dem-
ocratic attack that hit directly at
large corporations which file affilia:-
ed tax returns.
The Democrats, by a vote of 158 !c
153, mut through an amendment which
in effnet woild nrohihit. narent and

BATES TO ATTEND1
LAW CONVENTIONI
'Dean Henry M. Bates of the Law
st-hopl, will lave Washington today;
for New York where he will attend
a three day session of the Council of
the American Law Institute.
This council plays an important part
in the work of re-stating certain laws
such as laws on torts, conflict, cor-
poration, and other types. The re-
stating of laws is the program of the
American Law Institute and the work
has been going on for some time. AllI
re-stated laws after worked over by
a committee are presented to the
council of which Dean Bates is a
member for final approval before be-
ing submitted to the entire group of
lawyers.
DR1. TRAVIS ADVOCATES
VOICE DEFECT CLINICS'
Speech Correction Authority Wants
Every City To Have Means For
Vocal Treatment
O'NEILL PIONEER IN FIEJ dD
"Strong, centralized speech clinics
should be established in every com-
munity of sufficient size to suppor'a
one," advocated Dr. Lee Edward Tra-
vis, speaking in the Natural Science
l auditorium ysterday afternoon on thei
"Place of Speech Correction in Mod-
ern Education." "Such clinics should
be directed by men who have a broad
background of the biological sciences.
including psychology and neurology,"
he said.
There are two types of vocal de-
fects which are generally placed in
two classes: voice defects, and speech
defects. A voice defect is the result
of some disability of the mechanism
of vocal expression, while a speech
defect is an inadequate adjustment
of an individual in relation to his
social environment, Dr. Travis be-
lieves.
Number Large!
One of the facts in connection with
speech defectives is that the number
of persons who fall in that class rut-
ziumber the combined fig'ure for all
the other disability groups. These
other classes are the deaf, blind, crip-
pled and feeble-minded persons.
Dr. Travis state d that from 3 or 4
to 12 per cent of all school children
have speech defects, which range
from lisping andsbaby talk to the
pathological states of stuttering and
stammering. He cautioned against
assuming that careless or slipshod
speech was the result of speech de-
fects,has in, a true case of speech de-
fectiveness the individual is unable
to speak correctly, try as bt. will.
Related To Personait y
The relation of speech to person-
ality is one of the most interesting
fields, according to the lecturer, as
there develop such stages as com-
pensatory behavior, for early speech
defects, then come paranoid reactions,
and finally perhaps, a psychopathic
personality is fully developed. Dr.
Travis does not believe that there is
any causal or sequential relation be-
tween speech defects and intelligence,
although experiments would tend to
show a lower intelligence quotent for
speech defedtives than for normal
(persons.'
FORESTERS WILL
HEAR BREWSTER
Donald R. Brewster of the National
Lumber Manufacturer's association
will addressta meeting of the Forestry
Sclub tonight at 7:30 o'clock in room
2039 of the Natural Science building.
Brewster has spent a number of years
in the federal forest service in the

West and later at the Forest Pro-
ducts laboratory at Madison, Wiscon-
sin. He has been a consulting forester
s in Ohio and Tennessee, being interest-
ed primarily in the seasoning of
woods and their utilization. He is
now doing forest extension work for
the National Lumber Manufacturers'
association at Chicago where he is in
charge of advising lumber users and
t timber owners.

LINDBERGH
MISSISSIPPI
WAY TO Ml

IV MATTHEWS WILL COLLEAGUES GIVED
Li OVE LEAVEFOR CUBA ! U"R''IBOOK TO WARTHIN IJDiANU AND n CLU
o Fof.Donal ==MMatthews of01 theL I P1NT
'NELL ONi ml CONSULATE IN CNTN W ~LL PRESETJINT
Scho leaofforCes t rr w.on e ren,

EXICO CITY

STARTS 2,00) M I L E JOURNEYt
FROM BOLLING FIELD AT
CALLES REQUESTf
WET EARTHDELAYS START2
Decision To Takeoff Startles CapitalI
By Its Suddenness As Weather
Conditions Improve1
(By Associated Press)f
BULLETINr
BALDWIN, Miss., Dec. 73,.-The
sound of an airplane motor flying
low over this place was heard by
several individuals about 8:55 this
evening. Baldwin is about 160 miles
southwest of Chattanooga, near
where Colonel Lindbergh was re-
ported two hours earlier.

WASHINGTON, Dec. 13. - Col.
Charles A. Lindbergh soared into the
air on his second international flight
today, heading from Bolling Feld to-
ward Mexico City at the invitation of
President Calles.
Disaster threatened the young trans-'
atlantic flyer at the start, but the
Spirit of St. Louis responded to his
touch and succeeded in a third de-
termined attempt to take off. The
rain-soaked earth twice defied Lind-
bergh's efforts to lift the plane off
the ground as it roared across the
field. Finally it slowly ascended,"
skimmed over trees bordering the avia-
tion grounds, and winged southward
into the grey mists which blanketed
the Potomac.
Start At High Speed.
As though exuberant with victory,
Lindbergh and his silver partner
started the 2,000-mile journey at such
speed that some planes of a convoy
which set out to cover the first stage
of the flight could not keep pace. It
was estimated here that Lindbergh
I was traveling at 110 miles an hour,
but first reports of his progress esti-
mated his speed at 80 miles an hour
over Lynchburg, Virginia.
Lindbergh's decision to take off to-
day on a non-stop flight from'capital
to capital startled Washington with
its suddenness, as there had been indi-
cations that weather conditions might
hold him up for a week br 10 days.
Reports Reveal Ill Weather.
Weather bureau hydrographic re-
ports agreed that better atmospheric
conditions were not in the offing, so
he ignored a threatened rainstorm and
started on his long journey, satisfied
that wind conditions, at least, were
favorable.
Warned that flying weather tomor-
row might be worse than today, Lind-
bergh said before leaving that he in-
tended to make a bee-line for Galves-
ton, Texas, thence follow the Gulf
coast until daybreak before turning
inland after establishing his location.
His path across the mountains to
Mexico City, he said, was to be guided
entirely by flying conditions. He lex-
pects to arrive at the Mexican capital
around mid-day tomorrow.

hewill examine lands for th Cuban r u
etrailway and arrange for the establish-
metof a forest nursery. P rofessor f
Matthews is consulting forester for
the United Fruit company and the CITY STIIlLL IN POSSESSION O1}
Cuba company in their project to re- COMMUNISTS WHO WON IT
forest unused lands of Cuba. BY CLEVER COUP
Professor Matthews will travel first
to Jobabo, Cuba, where he is to ar- LOOTING STILL PERSISTS
range for the establishment of the for-
est nursery and will then leave for [Minton Newspapers Intimate Russhin
Banes, the headquarters of the United Influence; ClaimtRussians Arei
Fruit company, where he will exam- Oned Ary St ft
ine the results of a nursery which he
established last summer. Forest (y Associated Press)
planting has been carried on at Banes SHANGHAI, Dec. 13 -- American
for six months under a plan devised guns tonight were protecting the
by Matthews before coming to the American consulate at Canton against
University of Michigan. He will con- possible disorders resulting from the
suit his staff there and make plans I seizure of the city by communists.
for the expansion of the nursery, 1 The communists, who gained con-
leaving instructions for its operation trol of the city in a coup during the
until he returns to Cuba next sum- absence of regular troops, still were
mer again. in possession tonight and were un-
derstood to have established a Soviet
AT People'scouncil on the Russian plan.
Chinese newspapers here, intimat-
ing influence from Moscow, say that
four Russian officers are on the Red
army staff oserating in ,Canton. A
leader of the seamen's union and the
former secretary of Michael Borodin,
Eight Men Conpose Two Groups For once Soviet commissioner for war,
ConmpetitionIn Centrala re said to have been prime movers
League in the formation of the council.
Looting Persists
SAVAGE IS ONLY VETERAN "lootingand incendiarism persisted
1 _Li___a today, and there was sonme local
Two debate teams which will repre-lighting, but nothing of a serious
T character has occured as far as is
sent Michigan in the Central Debat- known, and there was no indications
ing league were announced yesterday tonight of danger to foreigners.
by Prof. James M. O'Neill, head of the Foreign representatives, however,
department of Speech. The Central are taking all needful precautions.
league is composed of Michigan, Ohio American warships and other foreign
g vessels have been busy bringing
State and Northwestern. their respective nations to safety, and
The affirmative team is composed of most of the foreigners, including a
Jarl Andeer, Spec., William C. Bishop, fairly large number of missionaries,
'28, Ormand J. Drake, Spec., with have evacuated.
Jack Webster, '30P, as alternate. The Further, in vew of possible attempts
negative teams is made up of Richard to recapture Canton, tae :,merican
nEgSatvaems30smaliotpMoer '30Lrd;gunboat Sacramento has landed field
E. Savage, '30L, Eliot Moyer, '30L, guns and placed thei in position
Paul Franseth, '29, with Howard t before the American consulate in tne
Simon, '30, as the alternate number. foreign section to protect the lives
These eight men were chosen from and property of Americans and Euro-
an original debating squad of 1 men, peans. That this is advisable is shown
which was selected from more than 40 in a statement from Nanking source
tryouts. Thesetryouts were held in that Hanking forces are organizing a
the second week of November. military expedition to suppress the
Richard E. Savage, '30L, is the only communist revolutionaries in Canto
member of the teams who has repreo- and restore order.
sented the University in debate before Former Generals Blamed
this year. He debated against the Uni- Gen. Pei Ching-hsi, foremost Nan-
versity of Illinois in the Mid-West De- king military leader, and Li Chaisun,
bate league last spring. Paul Fran- { who were ousted from Canton last
seth, '29, had two years of exper- month in a military coup, have beer
ience while attending Western normal. named chiefs of the counter expe-
The negative team composed of dition.
Savage, Moyer, and Franseth has al- The Nanking forces, through their
ready had a practice debate with Min- mouthpiece, the Kuomintang news
nesota which was held last Thursday. agency at Nanking, accused the Can-
None of the members of the affirma- j ton Kuomintang delegation, now in
tive team have had active experience. Shanghai, for a party conference, of
Drake was a member, however, of the plotting and provoking the Canton re
Varsity Debate squad, of the second volt. The Kuomintang branded Wang
(semester of last year. Webster and Chang-wei, former chairman of th(
Simon, the alternates, are both sopho- central executive committee of thi
mores and have had no previous train- Kuomintang party was a ringleade
ing. under Bolshevist dirqction. The Nan-
king group demanded the arrest o
KING TO CONFER the whole delegation.
WITH COMMITTEE SOULE TO ATTEND
Prof. Horace W. King, who holds SCIENCE
the chair of hydraulics on the faculty;
of the University, was suddenly called Dr. Malcolm H. Soule, asistan
to Washington yesterday to coner professor of bacteriology in the med
with the flood committee of the Sen- I ical school, will attend the annua
ate. The discussion is to concern the meeting of the American Society c
flood situation on the Mississippi Bacteriologists to beheo at Roches
river, and Professor- King will repic- te r N. Y~, Dec. 28-30.
sent the University. le has lately Dr. Soule will deliver a paper be
- been doing special research on this fore the society, entitled "The Inter
problem. ;convertibility of R and S Bacteri
Types of B. Paratyphosus B by Homc
SIX INITIATED BY logous Immune Sera." It is expecte
IEDICA L SOCIET Y that Dr. Soule will also present to
invitation from the University to th

- CHRISTMAS CONCERT
TWo MtMSICAL ORGANI/ATIONS
PLAN ON LARGE CROWD
TONIGHT
INBAND TO HAVE 75 PIECES
;President Little Will ('i4e Yuletide
(LeGreetings To Student Body
I ur g termIsSitfn
. :Two University musical organiza-
tions, the Varsity band and the Glee
iclub, will unite to give a special
Christmas concert at 8 o'clock tonight
in Hill auditorium. The colicert is
the second attempt in two years to
renew the old custom of the "band
bounce," and will be the first time that
Dr. Alfred S. Warthii the band and Glee club have united in
Whose associates of the Medical 1 a joint concert since they came under
school presented him with the War- one management, early in the pres-
thin Memorial Volume yesterday aft- eut school year.
ernoon.
The book, containing articles on Last year, more than 2,500 people
various phases of medicine, was corn- attended a Christmas concert given
piled to commemorate Dr. Warthin's ! by the band alone, on the Wednesday
35 years of service in pathology before vacation began. This year, the
teaching. managements of the two organizations
hope that a larger attendance will be
present and have planned the program
in accordance with the demands of
such an audience as they hope to at-
VOLU E T WAR HINtract.
Little Will Talk
-- At this same time, President Clar-
Colleagues Of Eminent Pathologist ence Cook Little will take advantage
Commemorate His Services By of the chance to extend his Christmas
Memorial Book wishes to the members of the student
- body, and will give a short address

3
t

CABOT OPENS CEREMONIES
Formal presentation of the Warthinj
Anniversary Volume, recently pub-
lished, was made yesterday afternoon
in the medical amuhithealer. I an
Hugh Cabot of the Medical school,,
opened the ceremonies by giving hi
personal praise to Dr. Alfred Scott
Warthin, to whom the book is dedi- i
cated. The details of the compiling of
the 57 articles which comprise the
1 book were given by Carl Vernon Welt-
ler, chairman of the editorial com-
mittee. He explained that the .book
had been prepared by the early pu-
pils and colleagues of Dr. Warthin

teoween "umbers near the middle of
the program. President Little address-
ed his greetings to the student body
at the similar performance, last year,
and it is thought that if the concert
lbecomes a regular institution at
Christmas time each year,. the Pres-
ident will make it the regular occa-
sion to deliver his Christmas message
to the students.
The band of 75 pieces will open the
concert with "The Wolverines" by
Carl E. Gehring. After another num-
ber, Marshall L. Byr-n, grad, will play
a cornet solo. Two numbers by the Glee
1 club will follow Byrn's solo, and the
band will succeed the club with some
selections from the opera, Faust. '.
K. Becker, '29E, will next play a flute
solo, accompanied by Fred Bigelow,
j '28.

t
z
1
t
E
.
C
,

STIMSON IS APPOINTED AS
GOVERNOR OF PHILIPPINES
(By Associated Press)
WASHINGTON, Dec. 13.-At the
urgent request of President Coolidge,
Henry L. Stimson, of New York, form-
er secretary of war, successful medi-
ator in the Nicaraguan war, and close
friend of the late Maj.-Gen. Leonard
Wood, whom" he succeeds, has ac-
cepted appointment as governor-gen-
eral of the Philippine islands. The
nomination was sent to the Senate to-
day by the President.
In accepting the post Mr. Stimson is
!understood to have put aside fears
that his health would not permit a pro-
tracted stay at Manila. The Presi-
1 dent's appeal was to this patriotism
and that, coupled with his long-stand
ing interest in Philippine affairs, in-
duced the New Yorker to disregard
health considerations.
CHAMPAIGN, Ill. - Six specia
trains of the Illionis Central railroad
will leave Champaign within an hour
of the final dismissal of classes on
Dec. 22.
arr % .r1fA Rr% V F' ' An5

as an appreciation of his contrbou- PrsdnLitesCitmsge-
ions in the field of pathology, com- ings will be presentedhduring the in-
memorating both his thirty-fifth year termission. After the President's
as a member of the faculty of the greetings, the Glee club will sing
University and his sixtieth birthday. three songs and the band will play
Dr. Warthin responded with a short another overture. Frank Mercier, '28,
speech of appreciation and thanks. will appear as the third soloist on the
The volume presented to Dr. War- program to sing a baritone solo. The
thin was a specially bound and pr- Iband will conclude its individual share
pared edition, published by George ;of the program by playing one or two
Wahr of Ann Arbor. The 57 articles, I!numbers and the Glee club will close
all written concerning Dr. Warthin's by singing a group of Michigan songs.
work, are by 64 authors, 5 of whom As the finale, the two organizations
are early colleagues of his. It also will unite in playing "The Yellow and
contains tributes from his classes, 11u.
proclaiming him the greatest living Audlien'e May Join
teacher of pathology. The forewords by Although no definite announcement
Vaughn and Dock are appreciative was made concerning whether or not
and historical. 270 illustrations and I the audience would be invited to join
an autographed photograph of Dr. in on some of the more familiar songs,
Warthin complete the volume, which ! it is expected that some of the num-
will have an appeal to all graduates I hers will be sung by the audience with
of the Medical school of the Univer- the help of the organizations in order
sity, as well as to all medical men to carry out better the spirit of the
in the world. affair.
- - The expense of the entire affair is
PLA Y PRODUCTION being borne by the Varsity band. Rob-
® p~ rt A. Campbell, treasurer of the Uni-
PRESENTS COMEDY versity, who bas charge of both' the
organizations, points out that the ex-
The Spanish romantic comedy byI nense for this concert is indirectly
Martinez Sierra, "The Romantic being carried by the students, as the
Young Lady" was given its initial money for the band. expenditures
presentation by Play production last comes from the student tuitions at the
night in the Mimes theater. It will beginning of the ye ".
continue tonight and tomorrow night.-! The stage will 1-' appropriately
Helen Workman, '30, Samuel Bon- dressed for the occasion and Christ-
ell, '28, and Charles Green, Grad., mas trees will be located at different
carry the leading roles in the pro- points,
duction, which is a translation by
Harley Granville-Barker ana his wife. DEAN'S OFFICE TO
The sets were constructed in the REISSUE
Play production workshop under theP M
Imt on 01 -f R~.IciA ru IV UT~11iat[, (.Ti

-
l

Six men were intiated into Alpha
Omega Alpha, national medical schol-
astic honor society, at a banquet held
last night at the Union. The men
chosen for the organization, on the
basis of their scholastic grades, were:
Donald Booth, '28M, Olin Cameron,
'28M, Franklin Johnston, '28M, Martin

RECITALIST GIVES
READING OF PLAY

hi

1 IBRARIAN DECLA I
Edwin M. Whitney gave the fifth READING BETTE
regularly scheduled number of the_
current Oratorical association lecture "Students are reading a better tyre
series last night in Hill auditoriun I "Stdn, are rig a e
giving a presentation of the comedy, of fiction, more biography, and less
"The Tailor Made Man." This was the of the literary essay than ever be-
dramatic recitalist's fourth appear- i fore," declared Francis L. D. Good-
ance in Ann Arbor. rich, associate librarian of the Uni-
In the reading last night, Mr. Whit- versity library, in an interview yes-
ney took the part of all the different terday. "This attitude of the stu- j
characters of the play. Last year in dents is an index of tire trend
"The Fortune Hunter," by Winchell throughout the entire country at the
I O.-.+ r. Whitnamto +.nr +h nhrts of1 present time. At one time we thoughtI

jPatmos, '28M, Clare Ritterschofer,
'28M, and Paul Samson, '28M.
ES STUDENTS ARE
R TYPE OF FICTION
a practical, serviceable place where
the students can be best aided in
securing material for their Univershy
work.
February will mark the anniversary
of Goodrich's 21st year with the Uni-
versity library. Over that period lie
has seen the students' tastes for read-
ing change time and time again. At
one time the literary essay was ex-

council of the society to hold its an-
nual meeting here in 1928. The ex-
tending of this invitation was passed
at the last meeting of the Board or
Regents.
WILL PLAY OPERA
MUSIC FOR DANCE'
Several of the musical numbers
which featured this year's Union Op-
era, "The Same To You," will be
among the dance numbers which Sid
Bryant and his orchestra will play
at the Christmas dance to be held to-
night at the Union, according to an
announcement made last night by the
management. Eight of the men in
Bryant's orchestra are members -r
the Opera orchestra which played the
songs during the run last week at the
Whitney, and special arrangemenits
have been made to use the Opera mu-{
sic at the party._

A
l
I
!
7

direction of icard woevais Graa.-
1hile the piece was supervised by' All students who wish to re-apply
Earl Fleischman, head of the depart- for automobile permits for the com-
mnt. This is the first of the Pay ing year should call before Dec. 16 at
production vehicles for the season ? the office of the dean of students, in
and the last regular theatrical enter- order to obtain application blanks,
prise on the campus until after the according to an announcement made
production of "Seventh Heaven" by yesterday. After obtaining the blanks,
the Mimes players after vacation. students should fill them out and
Tickets may be obtained at the IMLimes jhand them in to room 2, University
box office for the performances to- hall, before Dec. 27. If this is not
night and tomorrow. possible the applications may be mail-
ed in before that date.
UPermits and plates will be ready for
U VIO ANNOUNCE distribution on Dec. 30, Dec. 31, and
,CHRISTMAS HOURS!Jan. 2 at the office of the dean of
Hours during which the various de- students. No student will be allowed

{

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