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March 06, 1929 - Image 1

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The Michigan Daily, 1929-03-06

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lemma',

ESTABLISHED
1890

Lwt x

j 1'% '
4,l a11i

MEMBER
ASSOCIATED
PRESS

Vol. XXXIX, No. 114. ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, WEDNESDAY, MARCH 6, 1929

EIGHT PAGES

MEXICAN DFICIAU
aa
ASSUME OFFENSIVI
IN RBLURIN
ALMACAN TAKES FIELD AGAINS'
REVOLUTIONARY FORCES
AT VERA CRUZ
CALLES IN CHARGE
OF NORTHERN DRIVI
Report Heavy Fighting In Vicinit
Of Monterey, Strategic Railway
Center In Leon
(By Associatc rrss)
MEXICO CITY, March 5.-The
Mexican government got into ae-
tion today with its counter offen-
sive against the revolution.
Former President Calles took
over command of the government
forces which will campaign against
the northern insurgents in Sonora
while General Almacan took the
field against the rebels at Vera
Cruz.
Heavy fighting was reported
from' the vicinity of Monterey, im-
portantstrategic railway, center in
the state of Nuevo Leon, where a
battle beginning yesterday was still
in progress.
The rebels claimed to have cap-
tured Monterey, but this was
denied by General Cerevra in
command of the federal forces at
Matamoras, who said that the city
had not fallen,
Federal troops were reported to
have driven in some of the out-
posts of the rebels in Vera Cruz.
Direct advices from the city of
Vera Cruz stated that the ships of
the Mexican navy stationed there
had declared for the rebel cause.
No fighting had been reported
there and the city was stated to
be quiet although entirely isolated
from the rest of the country.
The government, in addition to
its military offensive, struck an-
other blow at the insurgents, an-
nouncing that all the property of
rebel leaders would be forfeited.
WASHINGTON, March 5.-Mex-
ico's revolutionary o u t b r e a k
prompted today the first important
policy pronouncement of Herbert
Hoover's administration as presi-
dent.
Mr. Hoover, aftgr he had twice
conferred with Secretary Kellogg,
stated that he saw no reason for
a change in the policy under
under which the constitutional
government of Mexiconhas been
permitted to purchase arms and
war materials in the United States
despite the five-year general em-
bargo on such exportations to!
Mexico.-
"In The Next Room"
Will Be Mines' New
Mystery Melodrama
Theatrical Effects Will Intensify
Illusion Of Mystery That
Haunts Audience
In response to numerous re-
quests for a mystery play at Mimes
theater, "In The Next Room," a
mystery melodrama by Eleanor
Robson and Harriet Ford, is be-
ing produced by Mimes for a run
in the near future.
E. Mortimer Shuter, director of

Mhues, has been asked a number
of times to produce a mystery play
among his presentations for the
current season and selected "In
The Next Room" for its remarkable
adaptability to the stage. No an-'
nouncement has been made re-
garding the personnel of the cast.
Many novel features are planned
in connection with the presenta-
tion. The entire house is to be
dark at all times in a concentrated
effort to maintain the illusion of
mystery.. In addition, the regular
Mimes theater orchestra will have
their faces whitened in order to
add to the effect. During the in-
termission, the musical number to
be played will be Chopin's "Fu-
neral March." The ushers will use
searchilights to conduct the pat-
trons through the completely dark
house. In fact, everything will be
done to bring out the mystery
idea.

MICHIGAN MEN! HONOR CALLS YOU FOR
SUPPORT AND VINDICA TION!

This afternoon five students
appear before a disciplinary
board of the University,
charged with a serious of-
fense. They stand responsible
for the malicious destruction of
property to the extent of more
than eight hundred dollars.
but, even worse than this, they
stand charged with the rowdy-
ism of a vast mob, composed
of Michigan students, and a
party, directly or otherwise, to
the crimes committed last
night. Upon their five heads
will fall the punishment which
should more properly be dis-
tributed over a very large
group.
The Michigan Daily feels
that there is enough inherent
good sportsmanship on this
campus to defend these five
students, and to make what lit-
tle atonement is possible for
the student body. The money
to pay the damage must be
obtained, and it seems fitting
that it should come from the
vast body of students. who
were present at the scene of
destruction. It will 1e a vindi-
cation in some actual sense of
the square-dealing of the
Michigan student body. To
make five students suffer for
the acts of a large group of
the student body is highly un-
sportsmanlike, and The Daily
calls upon all members of the
student body to assert their
manliness in making a con-
crete demonstration of their
willingness to accept, as a body,
the responsibility which has
fallen upon them by reason of
rash and destructive actions.
The editors of The Daily dis-
cussed early yesterday morning
a plan whereby the student
body could be called upon to
make some fair settlement as a
body. While they were still in
conference the following let-
ter came into the office accom-
panied by a check for one dol-
lar:
"The student body of. Michi-
gan deplores the rowdyism and
depredation indulged in by an
unrepresentative group of its
members on Monday evening
following the Wisconsin game.'
The vast majority of students
neither indulged in nor con-

done the acts of the minority,
for whose behavior the entire
University must suffer in repu-
tation. In the hope that those
who engaged in vandalism may
realize how their acts must be
regarded by the student body
as a whole, I suggest that The
Daily sponsor a movement
among the student body for
1500 one dollar contributions to
repay the Michigan Theatre
'management for the property
damages wrought. I am en-
closing my check for $1.00."
The letter is signed by a
graduate student. He has set
the spirit for the Michigan
student body - a challenge
which The Daily feels they will
take up and carry to a finish.
Already the fund has been in-
creased by the addition of $15
contributed by 15 members of
the upper staff of the editorial
department of The Daily.
Are you willing to accept the
challenge made by this gradu-
ate student and The Daily? Do
you feel that five students
should be made to suffer for
the acts of a large section of
the student body? Your an-
swer may best be voiced by
your check-for any amount-
made payable to The Michigan
Daily "Michigan Student Vin-
dication Fund." Starting to-
morrow an actual record of the
progress of this collection will
be published until the amount
is Aubscribed and the honor
of the student body is vindi-
cated.
The outcome of th-s appeal
means more than any athletic
or competitive victory; it is a
test which goes to the very
heart of the student body and
challenges its morale, and the
sportsmanship of that vast body
of students known to the world
as "Michigan Men."
Men of Michigan, The Daily
appeals to you to uphold
those standards which have
been upheld bravely for ninety
years without blemish! The
start has been made. Now it
depends on you! Ask yourself
what the honor of the student
body and your reputation as a
Michigan man means to you-
and write your answer is fig-
ures, large or small. The honor
of Michigan calls to you for
rnnnhan R

NEW GLIDER UNDER
BUILlT YSTUDENTSI
SHIP EMBODIED STRUCTURAL
IMPROVEMENTS WORKED
OUT BY ENGINEERS

TO LAND AT LESS
SPEED THAN PT1
1 Main Dimensions Taken From;
Blueprints Of Similar Germanj
Built Glider, But Details
Supplied Here
Entirely student-built, PT2, the
second primary training glider ofj
the Glider section is rapidly near-!
ing completion in the University's
aero shops and will be' ready for
its maiden flights this week-end.
In general design the ship is
similar to PT1, the schooling glider
purchased from Gliders, Inc., but
it embodies several structural im-1
provements that have been worked:
out by the student aeronautical
engineers who have been instru-I
Imental in its construction. The.'
over-all weight of the student-
built ship is approximately 140
pounds as compared with more
than 200 for the Gliders, Inc., ship,j
while the same strength has been !
preserved.
Larger fittings have also been
installed to preclude failures such I
as marred the performance of the
first ship, and the whole ship has
been waterproofed to prevent its
gaining weight by soaking up
moisture. Following the German
usage, the tail is supported by
metal tubing instead of a com-
I plete wooden fuselage, and the gap
left in the Gliders, Inc. ship be-:
tween the wing sections where
they join the fuselage is being'
built up solid to prevent losses in
lifting power.
It is estimated that the 'landing
speed of the new ,Sliip will be1
considerably lower than that of
the PT1 which had a theoretical!
Jianding speed of 13 mph, but fail-
ed to take off from the ice of Bar-
ton pond until the towing car'
reached a speed of 30 or 35 mph.
It is estimated that the new ship:
Swill take off at between 15 and 20
mph.'
Banquet Committee
Burns Midnight Oil
To List Invitations
Prominent Students, Faculty Men,l
And Celebrities From State !
Are Asked To Attcnd

FIGHTS AGAINSTI A D D E D FEATURES
MEXICAN REBELS'SP A R KLE IN NEW
MARCH GARGOYLE
Featuring a number of new fea-
tures and several new departments,
Gargoyle's March issue will go on
sale on the campus tomorrow
morning. This month's production
e * of the humor magazine is a gen-
eral number which features sev-
cral new departments. The most
important of these new entrants is
"Campus Talk," a "whimsically se-
"""*' irious" feature a la New Yorker.
This new department deals with
C'ii ":"'many local incidents which have
been attracting a great deal ofhat-
tention among the home town
folks of late. Another feature is
the "Fly Leaf" a page of short
' poems by Martin J. Cohn, '29.
!JerryEllison, '30, has drawn the
cover in his usual humorous style,
the title for which is "Standard
Among the other outstanding
Ex-President Cailes contributions this month are a full
who has been recalled by the Mex- I page cartoon and an editorial car-
ican government in its counter toon done by Maurice Lichten-
movement against the revolution. stein, '29. "The Band Assembles
Former President Calles took over for Practice," by John S. Marshall,
command of the government 1 '32, is a full page story that con-
forces which will campaign against tributes much to the contents of
the northern insu: gents in Sonora. Gargoyle's latest issue.
-IV
TO UNIVERSTY BILLNE[ARS 1OT
Death Of Avery Hopwood's Mother Measure Will Affect Only State1
Makes Fund Available If Institution If Both Houses
Regents Concur Of Legislature Pass It
FOR LITERARY PRIZES UNDIERGOES RVISION
Through the will of the late J. House bill number 191, known
Avery Hopwood, '05, noted play- heretofore as the Darin bill for the1
wright, there will be available to exemption of fraternity and so-
the University more than $150,000 rority property from taxation, hasi
to be distributed periodically as C been formally introduced before
the "Avery Hopwood and Jule j the lower house of the Michigan
]Hopwood prizes" to students ex- state, legislature and has veen re-
celling in "dramatic and fiction ferred to the committee on generala
writing." Acceptance of this gift taxation for consideration before
is conditioned on the action of the being put to a vote of the assem-
Regents. bled legislators.
The funds became available last After revision of the bill which
Friday through the death of the now provides that only fraternityl
playwright's mother, Mrs. Jule and sorority property located at
Hopwood, to whom the playwright state institutions shall be, tax ex-.
left three-fourths of his $1,000,000 empt, only those organizations at
estate with the stipulation that the University and 4t the Michi-t
one-fifth of the inheritance should gan State College of Agriculture,
revert at her death to the Univer- and Applied Science at East Lans-1
sity. ing will be affected by the measure
Among Hopwood's better known Ishould it pass both houses of the
works are"The Bat" which" he1 legislature.
wrote in collaboration with Mary ! The committee to which the bill
Roberts Rhinehart, "Ladies' Night has been referred is composed of

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f

PR ES/DENT IS GLAD
AT CLOSE OF BUSY,
DAY IN NEW OFFICE
CONFERS W I T H KELLOGG
ABOUT SHIPMENT OF
ARMS TO MEXICO
PLEASED BY QUICK
ACTION OF SENATE
Hoover Entertains Former Teacher
At First Luncheon In
White House
(By Associated Press)
WASHINGTON, March 5.-His
first day in the presidency was a
mighty busy one for Herbert
Hoover, and, for all appearances,
a mighty happy one.
His days' activities extended all
the way from a decision of major
policy, that of non-interference
with present regulations regarding
the shipment of arms into Mexico
to reminiscenses of his boyhood
days in West Branch, Iowa, with
his one-time schoolteacher, Mrs.
Mollie Carran, who was his lunch-
eon guest at the White House.
Between times he touched shoul-
ders with the plain folks who
called upon him by the hundreds;
received members of the Republi-
can National Committee in a
group; chatted with the governors
of several states who were here for
the inauguration, and transacted
a large amount of public business.
Prompt favorable action by the
Senate on his cabinet nominations
added to the pleasure of his day,
during which he not only appear-
ed of unruffled by the many inter-
ruptions of his work, but smiled
broadly during his several public
appearances to pose for pictures
with some of his callers.
Meeting the newspaper corre-
spondents at noon in his first
press conference as president, he
made jocular comments as nearly
200 news writers streamed into his
office, jamming it from wall to wall
and overflowing around, his desk.
The president, wearing a suit -of
blue, his favorite color, but with
a single breasted coat, told the
correspondents that he not only
wanted to continue the usual con-
tact with them, but wished to de-
vise methods by which these could
be improved to the mutual benefit
of the press and himself.
Students May Obtain
Tickets For Shows
By Play Production
Four One-Act Plays To Be Finally
Given Before Three Judges
In Laboratory Theater
Persons desiring to attend any of
the first three performances of the
four one-act plays to be presented
again next week by Play Produc-
tion as previously announced
should send in a stamped, self-
addressed envelope to the Play
Production office in University
hall at once, it was announced
yesterday by Valentine B. Windt,
director.
The four one-acts will play
Tuesday, Wednesday, Thursday,
and Friday, March 12, 23, 14, and
15. Friday has been set aside for
the final judging of these four
plays which have s'urvived the
original elimination as well as the

second contest in which they were
produced in the Play Production
laboratory. Miss Jessie Bonstelle
of the Detroit Civic theater, Daniel
L. Quirk, Jr. of Ypsilanti, and
Prof. Chester M. Wallace, head of
the Drama school at the Carnegie
Institute of Technology have
agreed to be the judges. The Fri-
day night performance will be
open only to those who have re-
ceived special invitations.
The four plays which will con-
stitute the bill are "Passion's
Progress" by R. Leslie Askren, '29,
"Outside This Room" by Dorothy
Ackerman '29, "The Joiners" by
Arthur Hinkley '29, and "My Man"
by Jerome McCarthy '29.
Blimps Blow Hard,
But Sustain Storm
(By Associated Press)
WASHINGTON. Marc 5 !.A_

NATIVE ATTIRE
FEATURES SHlOW
Ancient ahd modern costumes
representing many of the principal
countries of the world, will fea-
ture the presentation of "Human-
ity" Thursday night in Hill audi-
torium as the sixth annual Inter-
national night program. The na-
tive dress of China, Japan, India,
Egypt, and Korea, and Arabia will
be included in the forms of attire
displayed in the production, rec-
ognized each year as the most
spectacular of campus amateur
programs.
One of the most unusual cos-
tumes of the entire group will be
that of K. Ando, the Japanese stu-
dent who will give an exhibition
of sword play. His costume of
ancient japanese armor is being
brought from New York with a
novel, oddly shaped sword.
The days of ancient Greece willi
be recalled through the use of
light, veil like costumes in pastel
shades, such as were worn by the
Greek maidens of the time of At-
lanta. Historical dress will also
be worn in the American Indian
scene, in which the garb of primi-
tive Indians will be used.
Costume, or lack of it, will fea-
ture the cave scene with which
the play opens. The primitive cave
people appear clad in the skins of
animalsa nrd .with the asistance

rescues
After an all night session of the'
committee on tickets and invita-
tions for the seventh annual Grid-
I iron Banquet to be held April 3 at
the Union, sponsored by Sigma;
Delta Chi, national honorary pro-
Sfessional journalistic fraternity,
the fnal lot of approximately 400
names was completed early this
Or "THE VIKING0 morning.thUnvriy10wel
The list includes the names of
With Thomas Wilfred, Reynolds Iapproximately 200 prominent stu-
Evans, Mary Elizabeth Evans and dents in the University, 100 well-
the entire cast of principals in the known members of the faculty,
revival of Henrik Ibsen's "The Vik- i and about 100 celebrities from the
ings" arriving in Ann Arbor this city of Ann Arbor and other Mich-
ligan cities.
morning, intensive rehearsals for 1 Replies from several men who
the production will commence this were invited to speak at the yearly
afternoon. The present production, razz fest have been received. Al-
which opens an extensive tour of though definite announcement of
the middle-west with two peror bhe speakers finally chosen will
PCI01no0t be iiiade,-for some time, it isl
inances, Thursday and Friday, understood that the committee on
March 14 and 15, in Hill auditori- speakers and entertainment has
um, has been extensively elaborat- had a goodly number of favorable
ed over the experimental perfor- replies from those who were on
the first list to be consulted. In
mances this summer which played spite of the fact that it was im-
to more than 8,000 people in three I possible to ascertain the contents
days. of the replies, letters from the
Wilfred himself has added mate- United States Senate and 1he Clu-1
rially to his sea effects in the first cago Tribune are known to have
act, and the cast is regarded as been in the mail addressed to the
definitely strengthened with the chairman of the committee.
engagement of Reynolds Evans of
New York for the part of the old PROBATION IS LIKELY FOR
warrior Ornulf; and of Mary Eliz-
abeth Evans, leading member of STUDENT RIOT OFFENDERS{
the Goodman Memorial theatre in i

in a Turkish Bath," "The Best Representatives Thomas, of Kent
People," "Naughty Cinderella," and ! county, Lewis, of Pentwater, Mc-
"Fair and Warmer." These plays; Nitt,. of -Wexford, Netting, of lic-I
have been reproduced throughout troit, Snow, of Kalamazoo, Culver,
the United States and Canada, in of Detroit, Harnley, of Saginaw,
the principle European countries, Warner, of Ypsilanti, and Thomp-
and in the Orient. son, of Jackson.
For many years Hopwood was a It has been suggested by the
lonely wanderer of the world, his committee of the Interfraternity
mother accompanied him in some council, which was appointed to
of his visits to strange and out- take charge of all business which
of-the-way places in the Orient i.might come before students rela-
and Europe. Mrs. Jule Hopwood ive to the action taken by the leg-
made more than 35 voyages abroad. islat re oaluniwbilthat any s -
Mrs. Hopwooa was in the East press their opinions on the matter
during the past month to settle the get in touch with one of the men
million dollar estate of her noted on the committee,
son who met death when he col- As yet no date has been deter-
lapsed in the surf of the Miditer- ;mined for the vote to be talkpn n

ranean at Nice, France. He died the bill. It is understood, however
July 1, and his mother's death oc- that the measure has already met
curred just eight months later. considerable opposition.
President Little's Hobbies Are His Dogs1
And Fishing, Not Mice And Birth Control
"On the contrary, white mice more than a year, having been in
and birth control are not my hob- the East in the hands of a pro-
bies, as' most people believe" said fessional handler who conditions
President Clarence Cook Little, 1 him for the shows.
.yesterday. "They are my serious "Scottish terriers are judged just
concerns; when I want relaxation, as are other kinds" he said. A
I have my dogs and my outdoor standard is set, based on what of-
sports-especially fishing." Presi- ficials believe the best type of dog
dent Little was soon beguiled into should be; the dogs at the shows
telling some of his experiences are graded on a point basis ac-
with Scottish Terriers, his especial cording to body, ears, tail, legs,
breed of dog, both in the field of coat, and other characteristics. The,
ownership and judging. dog that has the highest number
"My father was the first man to at the end is the winner. "No
breed Scottish terriers in this scissors are allowed on the dogs
country," Dr. Little said, "so I soon coat," he stated, "but it is all right
became familiar with them. At to scrape the coat. Oftentimes,
present, Dr. Little has three ter- inexperienced judges are fooled by
riers and a dachshund. Only one the wad in which expert handlers
dog however, his prize Ornsay Rab, scrape the coat so as to perfect
is participating in the showsin the body lines, such as making
the East. bow-legs appear straight."
Ornsay Rab, which lie obtained In addition to his dogs, Presi-

iiJ
1
'
1
1
e
1

Chicago, for the important role of
Dagny.
The cast will agin Include Kath-
erine Wick Kelly, leading lady of
the Cleveland Playhouse in the
featured role of Hjordis. RomanI
Rnra. anmarlivi .-v, ,nn of f l-n f'

As a result of the riot at the
Michigan theater Monday night,
five students were arraigned in
justice court yesterday morning
and a sixth is scheduled to appear;
li court today. Justice C. A. Read-

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