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.

January 04, 1928 - Image 1

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1928-01-04

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

ESTABLISHED
1890

r Yr.

AJW

,.I

MEMBER
ASSOCIATED
PRESSj

VOL XXXVIII, No. 76.

ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 4, 1928

EIGHT PAGES

Fl MALLORY WATE

SUCCESSOR NOT CHOSEN
FOR PROFESSOR MALLORY
No definite arrangements have been

SYSTEM TODAY"
SYSTEM EVOLVED)BY PROF.
RICH WILL TAKE
EFFECT
LISTS POSTED IN OFFICE
Students In Literary College will
:Meet With Classification
Committee This Week
Following the new plans that have
been evolved by Prof. Daniel L. Rich,
professor of Physics, and chairman of
the committee on classification forf
the College of Literature, Science, and
the Arts, classification and registra- i
tion for the second semester will be-
gin today. The classes of students
affected and the rules which goyernI
the time of appearance before thet
committee have been decided upon
and will be found below.
In the week which preceded vaca-
tion, slips were pa',sed to the studentsI
in those classes which are continu-
ing in the second semester and the
students were allowed to sign these
and to continue with the same in-1
structor at the same hour.
Through the following of this pro-
cedure, the committee obtained 6,000f
signatures, and these have formed the
basis of the early classification whicha
has been done in the office of the re-
corder, and will also form the basis
of the appointments with the classi-a
fication committee commencing todayt
and extending through the entirea
week. Those students who have signedI
these slip in none of their classes c
will meet with the committee somed
time next week to arrange their
courses for the coming semester.-
The time of the appointments as an-
nounced by the committee are as fol-
lows: students who signed four or
more slips will meet with the com-
mittee today. students who signed
three of the slips will meet with the
committee tomorrow; those whov
signed two of the slips will meet thet
committee Friday and Saturday, andC
those who signed but one slip willI
meet the committee next Monday.-
Those students who signed no slips at
all will meet the commit'tee aftero
Monday of next week, according to a
plan and at times to be announced
later. . Seniors, who have signed onea
or more slips may meet with thea
committee this afternoon. The comn-
mittee is to meet in room 4, Univer-
sity hall, this morning, and in roomn
231 Angell hall this afternoon.-
Work Extensive.-
The work of the classification com-
mittee is enormous, since they have inn
their hands the administration of
more than 100 courses comprising ap-
proximately 500 sections. It is be- I
lieved that the plan that is in force2
this year will do much to lighten the3
work of the committee and enabe
students to procure their electionst
faster and in a more orderly fashion.
According to Professor Rich, those
students who signed four slips inu
their classes are practically clas'ified.c
More than 88 sections are already4
filled.b
The lists of those students who have
signed one or more slips in their
classes are posted in the corriIor of
Univerity hall, together with th
times when they will meet the commit-
tee. From this students may learn in-
to what class they fall aTd when theys
may meet the committee to make the g
rest~of their elections.Y
TAGS ARRIVE FORh
:STUDENT A UTOS
Permits for student driven automo-
biles for those applying before Dec.e

27, 1927 have arrived at the office ofI
the dean of students. It is estimatedI
that more than 150 permits have beent
issued, for these students who haveo
made their applications and it is re-
quested by Harvey C. Emery, assist-a
ant to the dean of students, that theyt
obtain their permits at their earliest
possiblk convenience.
Sudent s who have not yet made ap-
plication for their permits will not be
able to obtain them for approximately
a week.
Students receiving permits are ex-
pected to attach their permit tags in
such a manner that they will notI
touch or obscure the state licenset
plates, in order that they will complyf
with the state law. The Universityd
was informed by state officials thatc
the law forbids the attaching of theg
University tags*to the state licenseI
plates, and, according to Mr. Emery,p
University officials will cooperate
with the state in strictly enforcingc

made as yet for the taking over of
the late Prof. Herbert S. Mallory's
classes, it was announced uy Prof.
Thomas Rankin of the rhetoric de-
partment yesterday. Prof. Peter Mun-
ro Jack, who was to have made the
decision, was in Detroit yesterday
and could not be reached.
TESTS FOR ENGINERS'
TO START JANUAY2
Two Week Period Will Be Utilized
For Quizing All Classes In 1
Engineering School
LAST FOURHOURS EACH
The schedule of final examinations
for the College of Engineering and
Architecture has just been given out.
Examinations will be held the first
week from Jan. 23 to Jan. 28 inclu-
sive, and the second week from Jan.
30 to Feb. 2 inclusive. For courses
having both lectures and quizzes the
time of the first lecture period of the
week is to be regarded as the time
when the course is taken, in making
out the schedule. For courses having
quizzes only, the time of the quizz
period is to be regarded as that time.
All cases of conflicts between as-
signed examination periods should be
reported for adjustment to Prof. H.
11. Higbie, room 272 west engineering
building.
In the schedule following, all ex-1
aminations given in the morning are
from 8 to 12 o'clock, while those given
in the afternoon are from 2 to 6
o'clock.
First Week.
On Monday morning, Jan. 23, ex-
aminations will be given in all courses
taken Monday morning at 11 o'clock,
and in the afternoon for courses taken
Tuesday morning at 10 o'clock. Tues-
day morning all courses taken Mon-
day morning at 9 o'clock will be ex-
amined, while in the afternoon Draw-I
ing 2, E.M. 1 and 2, and C.E. 2 will1
be given. Wednesday morning sub-
jects taken Monday morning at 8
o'clock will be examined, and in the]
afternoon Shop. 2, 3, and 4 will be
given. Thursday morning courses
taken Tuesday morning at 9 o'clock
will have their examinations, and in
the afternoon M.E. 3 will be given.
On Friday morning, courses takenI
Tuesday afternoon at 2 o'clock will(
be examined, while in the afternoonI
courses taken Tuesday morning at 11
o'clock will be given. Saturday morn-
ing courses taken Tuesday morning at
8 o'clock will be examined, and in the
afternoon subjects taken MondayI
afternoon at 1 o'clock will be given.
Second Week.
In the second week on Monday;
morning, January 30, all courses taken
Tuesday afternoon at 1 o'clock will
have their examinations, with E.E. 2as
scheduled for the afternoon. Tuesday
morning subjects taken Monday morn-I
ing at 3 o'clock given in the after-
noon. Wednesday morning, February
1, courses taken Monday afternoon at
2 o'clock will be examined, with sub-
jects taken Tuesday afternoon at 3
o'clock slated for the afternoon. On
the last day, Thursday, February 2,
courses taken Monday afternoon at
4 o'clock will be examined in the
morning, while iu the afternoon
courses taken Tuesday afternoon att
4 o'clock and Surveying 1 and 4 will,
be given._
ALUMNI OFFICER
ASSUMES DUTIES
Charles J. Rash, '22, new council1
secretary of the University of Michi-
gan Alumni association, started work'
yesterday morning at the offices of
the Association in Alumni Memorial
hall. He was appointed by President
E. J. Ottoway of the Alumni Associa-
tion and Gordon W. Kingsbury, chair- 1
man of the class secretaries council
of the association. He was formerlyt
editor and publisher of the Michigan
National Guardsman. His appoint-

ment gives the University of Michigan
the largest paid secretarial personnel1
of any college or university alumni
staff in the United States. He will
also act as circulation manager of1
the Michigan Alumnus.!
LINDBERGH LANDS
IN HONDURAS CITY
(By Associated Press) 1
TEGUCIGALPA, Honduras, Jan. 3.1
-Another milepost in Col. Charles A.
Lindbergh's good-will mission to Cen-
tral America has been passed. Flying
from San Salvador, Republic on Salva-;
dor, today in his customary compla-
cent manner, he landed at the Tegucl-t
galpa field at 1:55 o'clock this after-
noon. He had hopped off from Ilo-
pango air field at San Salvador att
11:45 in the morning, and thereforet
covered the distance of approximately

PRO FESSQ
FATALLY
CAR RUNS
HENRY T. WV
r ENGINEER,
AT BAD
THIRD PERS
Member Of Rhet
"niversity
j 1908 As

[) |gAg||0[ WATlE
HEAL
INJUA n arche
dad to sea
Babylon a
-INTO H41Nwill be la
Toledo Mu
NCHESTER, LOCAL Waterman
ALSO KILLED of the Un
CROSSING be in charg
Relics di
RON UNINJURED btween th
and the T
toric Staff Came To Waterm'an
From Yale In asabb atical
sInstructor ISchool o
1 posed to gi

RMAN WILL
D__ DIINLlTTLE WlLL DIVULGE
) EXPEDITION
By Associated Press)
ological expedition to Bag- P OGRAM OR UTUR
arch forl relics of ancien
ild Assyrian civilization
unched this month by the
seunm of art. Prof. Leroy .--
of the Semitics department PRESIDENT WILI, OUTLINE HIS
iversity of Michigan will IDEAS AS TO PLANS FOR
ge of excavations. NEXT TEN YEARS
scovered will be divided -
he University of MichiganI LOCAL CLUB IN CHARGE
Toledo Museum. Professor
is now in Bagdad on his Dinner At Union On January 2l, Will
year at the American I
Oriental Research. He pro- +Pr'oinient Graatesaa+
ive his time, for the work
f the University if the To- President Clarence Cook Litle will
eum would furnish the
ssary for excavation. Eight have as guests in the assembly hall
members of the Archeo- of the Michigan Union 500 represen-
titute of America, respond- tative Michigan alumni on Saturday
de the expedition possible' inight, Jan. 21, to whom he will tell
r Waterman will attempt in detail for the first time his plans
lost city of antiquity, ac- r the "Alumni University" whic
Blakemore Godwin, direc-o
Toledo museum, who u;ade he has had in mind since he came
cement recently. Ito Michigan. The gathering wall be
e plan of Professor Water- I1of alumni invited because of special
dertake an expedition when interest in the welfare of the Uni-
i Arbor early in the Burg- versity, the attendance at the dinner
gdad. He had then partial- being limited by the capacity of the
the work of whicn the hall.
iched expedition is Ehe I It is expected that at this "Centennial
relics which are discovered Send-Off Dinner" President Little will
t to the Univers: y and to outline his ideas as to the program

i
E
;
,
,,

RUSH WORK TO
FINISH THEATER
With the opening date, January 5,
near at hand, workmen are laboring
day and night on the new Michigan
Cheater. Practically all the major
work was completed during the holi-
days, but final decorations are not as
yet finished.
Ger'ald Hoag, manager of the Majes-
tic theater, declined to announce the
title of the feature picture to be
shown at the opening Thursday night.
Ida May Chadwick and her troupe1
have been engaged for the opening
vaudeville act, he said.
'GO VRNMEN EXTEDS
a 1PPORSAL FO R PFACF

MICHIGAN WINS
FROM BRADLEY

11

N SLOW GAME

ONE RALLY OF GOOD PLAYING
N ETs 16 PONTS WITHOUT
BRAI)LEY RETURN
PASSING RAGGED ANY BAD
Poland Makes Half Of Team's Points
As high Schorer Of
Sluggish Game

Prof. Herbert S. Mallory of the
rhetoric department was killed in an
automobile accident last Friday night
when the car he was driving struck a
Pere Marquette freight train at the
crossing on the Ecorse road 12 miles
east of Ypsilanti. Henry T. Winches-
ter, prominent engineer who was rid-
ing with Professor Mallory at the
time was also killed, though Cynthia
Mallory, '30, his daughter, who was
riding in the back seat of the car, was
uninjured.
The accident happened at 6:30
o'clock in a blinding snowstorm. The
crossing at which it occurred is un-
protected either,by gates or a watch-
man and the tracks cross the highway
at an angle which makes it difficult
to see an approaching train. Several,
fatal accidents have previously occur-
red at the same place. According to
reports Professor Mallory had come
to a complete stop before attempting
to cross the tracks, but unable to see
the approaching train, crashed into
the side of it.
G. H. Wilson of Bay City, who was
following the Mallory car, brought
Mr. Winchester to Ann Arbor to the
hospital here, stopping at the Beyer
Memorial hospital in Ypsilanti to send
an ambulance after Professor Mallory.
The car sent from Ypsilanti did not
arrive on the scene until 45 minutes
after the accident occurred, and Miss
Mallory stayed with her father during
this time.
Mr. Winchester died in the hospital
at Ann Arbor at 9:30, while Professor
Mallory died at the Beyer hopsital in
Ypsilanti an hour later.
Had Enviable Record
Professor Mallory came to the Uni-
versity in 1908 as instructor in
rhetoric. In 1918 he was promoted
to an assistant professorship in his
department ad last spring was pro-
moted 'to an associate professorship.
He was born in Akron, Ohio, and was
a graduate of the Western Reserve
university of Cleveland, taking his
doctor's degree at Yale where he
taught for three years previous to his
appointment to the Michigan faculty.
He was a member of Phi Beta Kappa
and of Phi Delta Theta fraternities.
His father, Robert Mallory, resides in
New Jersey and he is also survived by
several brothers and sisters.
Mr. Winchester, who was 48 years
of age, possessed an enviable record
as an engineer. He was a graduate
of Massachusetts Institute of Tech-
nology and spent the early years of
his engineering career as a member
of the firm of Winchester and Frost in
Detroit. At the beginning of the
World war he was assigned the task
of installing the waterworks in the
army cantonment at Battle Creek, and
later during thel war was in charge
of the launching of the first ship con-
structed in the Hog Island Navy
Yards, the Quiskonk, which was
christened by Mrs. Woodrow Wilson.
Returned To Michigan I
Later he returned to Michigan and
supervised the construction of the
Lawyers' club building, and following
its completion he went to St. Louis
where he supervised the construction
of a 17 mile five-foot water main
from St. Louis to the Missouri river.
At the time of his death he was
vice-president of the Apex Coal com-
pany of Chicago.
Funeral services for Mr. Winches-
ter were held at 10:30 Monday morn-
ing at St. Andrew's Episcopal church,
while services for Professor Mallory
were held at 2:30 Monday afternoon
from the same church.
OIL JUROR SAYS HE WAS
INTIMIDATED BY COUNSEL
(Iy Associated Press)
WASHINGTON, Jan. -Edward J.
Kidwell, Jr., who recently completed
his first day's testimony in the Tea-
pot Dome oil contempt case by al-
leging that the prosecutor had in-
timidated and' threatened him, finish-
ed five days on the witness stand today
with an additional charge that an

assistant district attorney had threat--
ened him with prosecution if he failed
to testify that Fall's affidavits were
true.

in behalf o
ledo Mus
f unds necm
Toledoians,
logical Insi
jed and ia
Professor
to find a
cording to
tor of the
the announ
It was thi
man to und
he left Anm
ier for Ba
ly planned
newly lau
result. Alli
will be sen
the Toledo

Proposal For World Pe
Submitted To Freii
As Pact Of Frie
ROOT TREATYI
( By Associated
WASHINGTON, Jan.
I invitation to France to
led States in proposing
principal powers of the
ti-lateral treaty contain
Lion "renouncing war
ment of national pomh

BY Herb Vedder
ea'ee Treaty Is Michigan's cagers last night won
ech Nation thvir second victory in four starts this
ndship season in a poor and ragged exhibition
REPLACED of college basketball, downing Brad-
ley Poly of Petoria, Ill., 46-30, in a
Press) game that could not be called interest-
3-The formal ing without much stretching of
join the Unit- imagination. Apparently the students
to all of Th sensed this, only a small crowd being
world a mul-oh
ing a declara-e t on hand.
as an iistru- In only one-or two spots did the
cy" was made Wolverines look like a team which is

Sof tue uiversity or the next.tn pl uiic today by theCState depar- ready to open its Conferencetschedule
years, leadingupl) to the great Michi- ment It was forwarded to Pars
ganc Centennial celebration which will Dee. 2$ as al elaboration of th- orig- gmgm
be held in 1937. i inal "draft pact of perpetual mwe1- they appeared to be an aggregation
METT hic ship" between France and the nited I- pIying its first contest of the season.
T he newly organized University of States. Some concession should be made,
Michigan club of Ann Arbor will do On the same date, the State dc- however, for it was the first game
the honors of the occasion so tfar partment transmitted a driaft treaty since the Christmas holidays.
as the details of the dinner are con- to replace the Root arbitration treaty- Passimg Is Poor
New Detachment Of I<orces Sent Fromi ccrned. President Oscar Eberbachi, with France on its expir'ation Feb. 27. Apparently the coaches have been
United States As Aid In '08, and Nathan S. Potter, '98, dinner !It includes in the preamble a pro'os- drilling the Wolverines to pass more
Capturing Sandino chairman, will shoulder the detail of ed general declaration against resort frequently, something which they
Sthis work. Paul Wagner, '16E, has to war. have been reluctant to do so far but if
ATTACK WITH AIRPLANES been named treasurer of the inr rOther Nations Approacedl last night's passing was a fair sample,
_committee.iA copy of this drat has been trans- it is doubtful whether the Wolves
(By Associated Press) President Little will be practically mitted to the British anG Japanese should pass or shoot.
Athe sole speaker of the evening al- governments and will be transmitted ITime and again the Maize and Blue
MANAGUA, Nicaragua, Jan. 3.- I'atltswudorthbllonte
With promised reinforcements from though one or two phases or the ten- to every other government w I athletes would work the ball down the
th ied en t om year program will be brought out by which the United States has a Irot I the floor only to turn it over to a
the United States, and with a column ya rga'wl ebogtotb
of Marines immediately sent forward others. Invitations that are practi- arbitration pact. The text of th waiting Bradleyite by a (irect pass
to strengthen the garrison at Quila i cally a command have been sent out l draft of the devised arbitration into the hands of one of the visitors.
I now held by United States Marines from Alumni headquarters to every treaty was not made public, although (apt. Frank Harrigan was especially
and National Guardsmen Col. Mason alumni club in the country asking the American proposals it contains guilty in this particular, giving away
Guick is hopeful of pushing the cam- I them to be represented on this oc- i are known in general terms. the ball on at least five or six occa-
paign against the rebels under former casion. Several hundred special in- Ambassador Claudet called on Se(- I sions in the - first half alone on poor
Liberal General Sandino to a success- vitations will soon go out to dis- retary Kellogg today to discuss the passes.
ful termination. tinguished graduates from every walk I various peace treaty proposals. It I The game opened more than list-
The spirit of the Marines has been of life. Five hundred will be repre- was said at the em'bassy, however, lessly and after five minutes had gone
arounsed by the recent engagements sented when the dinner gavel falls. that he was still unadvised as to the by interspersed with two times out,
fought in the territory in which Cities To Send Men attitude of the French foreign office the Wolverines led by a 6-0 score.
Sandino has well-armed contingents. Clubs in Chicago, Cleveland, Cin- on the suggestion from Washington At this point Duke broke the ice for
They, already, in contact with Ameri- I cinnati, New York, Milwaukee, Tole- France and the United States lead te Bradley with his only score of the
cans, have killed half a dozen Marines do, and a Dozen other large cities way in a world-wide movement to get game. With Michigan leading 9-2, Po-
and wounded many others. Notwith- have already signified their intention all nations committed to the anti- land was sent into the game and con-
Istanding the fact that the Marines to be well represented. Detroit Nill war declaration. tributed two baskets in short order.
~' ot ' ' -Michigan Reives
who set out to drive Sandino out of his sand the banner delegation of the day Is Counter-Suggestionga
1 stronghold at Quilali succeeded in with 200 representatives, but every The proposal, which is in the na- This had the effect of putting life
their task, strong groups of rebels small city of the state and nation ture of a counter-suggestion to the into Michigan for the first time, Oos-
have taken refuge in the forest and where an alumni club exists will have French foreign minister's original tebaan and Harrigan each sinking a
must lbe bomibed ouit. its accredited delegate in the spacious plan for a bilateral treaty against basket. Chapman made good on a
Planes Wrought Destruction. j Union dining hall. This dinner will war between France and the United free throw after which Rose, who ad
With this object in view several j be strictly a men's affair. The women States, is contained in a note fron' been inserted for Raber, and Harrigan
planes have already wrought much will have their dinner at a later date the State department to the French each added four points, making the
destruction in the r'ebel ranks. when Dr. Little will expound his government. The Briand draft pact, it score 18-6 before Bradley recovered.
Colonel Gulick declared today that the e ideas in similar fashion. says, "proposed that the two powers The score at half time was 22-14.
Marine column, with airplane sup- These dinners will furnish the cul- should solemnly declare in the name After Raber and Harrigan opened
port, had "a splendid day yesterday." ni niating point of the first year's of their respective peoples that they the second half with a basket and
The rebels at various times during the world to formlate and promulgate a condemn recourse to war, renounce it gratis shot, Bradley made a determin-
march of the Marines to reinforce ten-year alumni Program reaching its as an instrument of their .national(-d drive which for a time seemed as
those who had occupied Quilahi at- conclus in the Comencement days Ipolicy toward each other and agree if it might be successful, Harms and
Itemp~ted to concentrate at several Pln vnydvdn .,pit e
timatec pts ongntrate ats aof 1937 in the greatest celebration the that a settlement of disuute arising tween l mi y Wolerine
strategic points along the mountain- University of Michigan has ever between them, of whatsoever nature tween them while the only Wolverine
ous trails. They met the Marines with ofscore was a basket by Rose.
gunfire, but immediately planes Ikown. or origin they may be, shall never be With the score 27-24 and Bradley in
would sweep overhead dropping sought by either part except tnrough I <ally, the crowd got impatient for
bombs and then would swing low and (E X-ENVOY TO T AKE pacific means." acon and the olverines put an end
strafe the rebels with machine gun T IN I to their "courtesy passing" and bore
fire. I STAND I INQUIRY l COURT REVERSES down in earnest for the first time,
The outlaw bands scattered and, it Associated Press) DR. COOK VERDICT showing real power when cornered,
i believed, suffering numerous casual- WASHINGTON, Jan. 3 - New I (By Associated Press) playing fine ball.
forestath eswhtcthe shpltesostllleads in the search into the authen WASHINGTON, Jan. 3-The Su- Rose and Oosterbaan scored in
oores, dabo thicfo hea impsefst ticity of Mexican documents published i preme Court ruled today that pr- uick succession and a minute later
some group in flight-and then more in Hearst newspapers will be pursued sons convicted of violating federal Dick Gawne, substituting for McCoy
tomorrow by the special Senate coin. laws can be placed on probation only who was held scoreless, opened an
bombs wouldth bemdroppeSoscce- h mittee at the resumption of public before they have actually begun t:-' offonsive all his own, sinking three
fur were the bombing operations that I P ulcbfr h akt narw otran n
the rebels failed to inflict any damage hearings, serve their sentences. baskets in a row. Oosterbaan and
to the relief column, which reached Chief witnesses summoned are Once the prison doors have closed Ilarrigan added four more points and
Juila i late the afternoon. rJames R. Sheffield, former ambassa- behind them', the court declared, the Gawne tallied snother basket, bring-
Drive Projected. dor to Mexico, and Arthur Bliss Lane, federal courts before which they were rna to an end a ral' which netted 16
WASHINGTON, Jan. 3.--A sashinig now chief of the State department's convicted are powerless to shorten or points without a l;' lley'marker. A
I drive to quiet the banditry of Latin-American division, but first suspend their sentences and relief few minutes later the game was over.
Aagustino in Nicaragua will be start- secretary of the American embassy at can cop-me only from the President or iorm Bradley. credit must go to
-~ i Nicragu w C Poland iml IHarms mainly. Poland
1 ed soon by the United State-s Marines. Mexico City at the time Miguel Avila i the parole board, acting under theH s
Orders went out today for the im- procured for the Hearst interests the [attorney-general. wa-, high point man while Harms did
mnediate dispatch of 1,000 additional documents purporting to show that a The controversey was precipitted I some excellent guarding,
Marines frog, the United States to i Mexican fund of $1,215,000 had been by Dr. Fredericf A. Cook, the Arctic The Summary
augunment the 1,400 already on the 1 provided for four United States sen- ( explorer, who was sentenced 14 m)IlCUIGAN (46)
ground.1ators. years and 9 months in the Leaven- B FT P TP
Pursuit of the bandits, however, wii Hearst had testified that the docu- worth prison and fined $12,000 for Oosterbaan, f .... .... 5 1 0 11
not await the arrival of reinforce- inens were 'submitted to Mr. Sheffield using the mails to eraud. After heI Raber, f...". .".". ......2 0 0 4
mnents. Already bluejackets have beeni at the Mexican capital and there have had served about two years he p_ Chapman, c.".".".".-.".".".". 1 1 0 :
I called from the ships in Nicaraguan been intimations before the committee , plied for probation. The trial courts McCoy, g .. .. ..... .. . 0 0 0 0
waters to relieve Marines from guard that the American embassy, during in Texas before which he was cuno- Jtaririgan, g (c) ...... r 2 2 12
duty so they can take the trail for the Sheffield's adminisration, purchased victed granted it but this decision Roze, f and g.........4 0 1 8
Nueva Segovia strongholds of Sandino. other documents represented as hav- was set aside by the circuit court of Sc hroder, . . . . . . . . . . 0 0
ig come from the official Mexican st Gawn f .......,.... 4 0 0 8
-- - ~~~~appeals which ruled that tie district '"'. . .. 0 0 8
BUREAU AIDE HAS f"es' court had lost control. N land, f and c. ...... 0 0 0 0
A new phase o fthe inquiry will be _W hittWe, f ............ 0 0 0 0
SUCCESSFUL TRIP opened up with the examination ofCCHOSE Sla0 0 0 0
__ David E: Smiley, former managing CorrE Y IS CHOSEN;Love . . . 0 0 0 0
Merwin H. Waterman, instructor in {editor of the Philadelphia Public Led- IDEAN BY DETROIT - - -
(the School of Business Administration ger, and Robert Barry, at one tim Wilford L. Coffey, graduate student 21 4 4 46
and member of the school's Bureau l Washington correspondent for that and part time instructor in the School BRADLEY (0)

Kidwell made his first charge when of Business Research, has returned
testifying as a government witness in from a visit to some 60 manufacturersI
the criminal contemp hearing throughout the state made during the
against Harry F. Sinclair, William J. E vacation. The object of the expedi-

newspapeT. This has to do with m ~I
ports that John Page, who instructed
Avila to buy the documents for the
Hearst newspapers, offered similar
rapers ttothe' Public Ledge1r rtwo vea~rs

of Education, and formerly state su- B FT P
perintendent of public instruction, has Duke, f..............1 0 0
been appointed dean of the College of Mason. f.............0 0 0
the City of Detroit, it was announced McQiupen, e .......... 2 0 .0

TP
2
0
4

Back to Top

© 2020 Regents of the University of Michigan