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December 12, 1928 - Image 1

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The Michigan Daily, 1928-12-12

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STABLISHED
1890

Jr:

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4 a13

MEMBER
ASSOCIATED
PRESS

Vol. XXXIX. No. 68. ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER 12, 1928

EIGHT PAGES

HOBBS WILL NOT L[AD
ANOTHER EXPEDITION
NORTH NEXT SUMER
HOPES FOR INTERNATIONAL
GROUP TO TAKE OVER
WEATHER STATION
HAS PREDICTED STORMS
Geology Head Has-Now Led Three
Meteorological Expeditions
To Greenland Coast
Prof. William H. Hobbs of the
geology department will not lead
in person a fourth meteorological'
expedition to Greenland next sum-
mer, he announced yesterday, but
will seek to interest some interna-
tional organization in carrying on
the weather station that he has
erected there on the peak of Mount
Evans.
The present expedition, constitut-
ing the third University Greenland
expedition, will remain at Mt.
Evans and operate the station until
next July through finances ar-'
ranged by Professor Hobbs, but its
continuance after that date de-
pend on the initiative of somer
other organization. Because the
station is on Danish soil, the Unit-,
ed States Weather bureau will be
unable to take it over due to sov-
ereignty complications.
Sovereignty Complications I
Attempts so far to interest some
group in continuing the station
have not been successful, accord-

Year Book Officials
Plan Price Increase'
Members of the staff of the
Michiganensian will launch their
second and largest subscription of
the college year today prior to the
raising of the price of the senior
yearbook from $4 to $5 on Dec., 15.
The sales campaign is planned to
extend over today, tomorrow, and
Friday and from the nature of
previous campaigns conducted at
this time of the year should prove
the most effective of the year. Fol-
lowing its closeeon Friday after-
noon, the price of the publication
will automatically advance.
During the period every student
who has not already subscribed
for a copy of the annual will be
given an . opportunity to do so.
Pledge cards which had not already
been turned in will be accepted by
subscription takers as the equival-
ant of $1 upon the price of a sub-
scription.
Work ,upon the publication is
being carried rapidly forward with
the senior section nearing comple-
tion and many of the other por-
tions of the book underway.
FILU EPIDEMIC GRIPS'
'ET SCHOOLS CLOSE
Disease Spreading Through West-
Iern States With Several Deaths
Being Reported
APPEARING IN MILD FORM

PRINCE COMPLETES I
MAD DASH.THROUGH
EUROPETO LONDON
BRITISH HEIR REACHES KING'S
BEDSIDE AFTER RECORD
TRIP FROM AFRICA
AIDED BY THREE NATIONS
King's Condition Remains About
Same; Throngs Collect To Scan
Official Bulletinsj

VARSITY"B"TA
WlNS FOMMON
PLEASANT QUINTET
SLOW PLAY MARKS OPENING,
GAME AS BOTH TEAMS
GET UNDER WAY
SCORE IS 12-11 AT HALF
Downing And Balsamo Tie For
High Scoring Honors With
Three Baskets Each

Franseth. Simon, Drake Constitute University
Forensic Team Which Will Oppose Hoosiers

AFFIRMATIVE VARSITY
DEBATER S WILL MEET
INDIANA TRIO TONIGHT
PROFESSOR JAMES K. POlXOCIK
WILL CONDUCT MEETTNG
AS CHAIRMAN
fRAKE TO SPEAK FIRST
Proposition For Debating: Resolved
That United States Should
Ratify Paris Pact

BULLETIN Although the invading teacher's
BY LASSC) t-C(PIC i quintet held the Varsity reserves
LONDON, c. 1r.ss) g to a one-point lead at the end of
Goge N isstruggl ing nif the first half, the regular "B" team
George s stugigmagnifi- ra up1pinsnth send
cently against his illness, it ran the so
was semi-officially said at perd -1to give the Junior Varsity (Left to right) -Paul Franseth,
Buckingham Palace tonight. It a 28-18 victory over the Mt. Pleas J. Drake, '30Ed.
was known that his exhaustion ant five in the opening game of
has not increased, while his
pulse remains steady. The Coach Veenker's "A" team re-
night bulletin was said to serves, with Whittle and Balsaruo
have been evenq more 'satis- at forwards, Barley at center, and
factory than had been antici- Cushing and Myron at the guard
pated. posts, were unable to get free for
The Palace informant said, i short shots, and were held to six CONCERTTOMORbtl t
however, that it was not con- baskets by the Mt. Pleasant quin-
sidered altogether reassuring tet, Balsamo caging three goals for Returns Here By Popular Request'
and that the anxiety persis- six points and high scoring honors To Play In Program Composed
ted and must continue. The during the first period. Of Some Of Own Numbers
quiet enabled his constitution The visitors who, with Stack-'
to continue to fight against house leading the attack with two IS FAMOUS COMPOSER
the 'general infection in his baskets and a free throw, had held
system which had been weak- the Reserves almost even during
ening during the last few days. the first half, neither team ever Returning to Ann Arbor by pop-
The King did not see his taking a lead of more than three ular request, Fitz Kreisler will ap-
heir tonight when he reached points, wakened perceptibly after pear in the fifth Choral Union

'29, Howard Simon, 30, and Ormand
BOLIVIA' BOLTS FROM
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ing to Professor Hobbs. It is be- ByAssociated Press) the Palace after a record- the insertion of Coach Court- series at 8:15 o'clock tomorrow
lieved, however, tata atsfctry( YcaePecrs)1.Tet
aremet withat a satisfactory KANSAS CITY Dec. 11.-The breaking journey from his wright's regular "B" team, con- night in H~ill auditorium.
arrangement will y made btte widespread epidemic of influenza hunting ground in East Africa. sisting of Weinstein and Downing, Kreisler is known to his large
July, fori h oeas the ta- in the various communities of the - .- forwards, Dougal, center, and Ly- and admiring public not only
ion the possibility of predicting west lead today to the closing of NDON, Dec. 11.-The Prine tle and Engelman, guards. as a famed violinist but also as a
storms over the North Atlantic additional schools, while health of Wales tonight won his dash With the score 12-11 at the half, composer of a number of composi-
from Greenland has been clearly authorities considered methods of from furthest Africa and reached Weinstein dropped in a short shot tions. He is the originator and
indicated. y checking the disease. the sickroom of his stricken father. to add two points to the Wolverine -___
nProfessor Hobb's theories of the Almost all reports indicated that' He arrived at Buckingham Palace total, but a free throw by Stack- | NELSON REVIEWS I
glacial anticyclone and the infu- the disease was not taking a severe at 10:25 p. m. (5:25 p. m. Eastern house and a basket by MClutchy
ec ofnthe reenlan d icecapo formandewdss athshave beenStandard time) where King George tied the count at 14-all a moment ( A review of last night's per- C
the weather of the North Atlantic, reported. Oregon health authori-.for three weeks has been fighting later. t tformance of Mimes' opera, {
scoffed at the beginning by Amer- ties said the disease was prevalent pleuresy and lung ifection which Dougal's basket broke the tie and "Rainbow's End," by Prof. J.
ican and European meteorologists, in a light form in that state. Three have caused anxiety throughout Downing caged two goals while i Raleigh Nelson of the rhetoric
have received general recognition schools an Canby, Oregon, have his empire. Dougal was adding another and department, may be found on
since the -establishment of the been closed. In Portland about 150 Aided by the resources of three Lytle also contributing two points I page 4 of this issue.
Mount Evahs station. cases were reported with one death nations in his final dash across wto give the Junior Varsity 10 mark- Lack of space in the Music I!
From the aviation standpoint, last week. Europe, the; heir to the throne was ers while the Mt. Pleasant five was ;1 and Drama column prevented(
also, the maintenance of a radio- School officials in Denver esti-! met upon his landing on English held to a single tally on a free i Professor Nelson's review from
equipped weather station at Mount mated that 10 per cent of the soil at Folkstone by Prime Minister throw by Manson. With the score being printed in anywhere near
Evans is desirable, for the Greater teachers aid 15 per cent of the Stanley Baldwin. Again he received 24-15 against them, West made a its entirety. 1
Rockford venture of last summer pupils are ill. The St. Francis De- latest word from his father when basket and McClutchy followed -_o_
led by Hassel and Cramer indi- Sales high school there was closed his younger brother, the Duke of with a free throw which ended the composer of the comic opera, "Apple
cated the possibilities of a United due to illness among the teachers.' York, met him at Victoria station. Mt. Pleasant scoring, while Down- Blossoms." In addition, he has
States-to-Europe air route via With the closing of the Univer- The brothers rode together to ing and Weinstem each caged an- written a great many violin solos,
Greenland. With adequate beacons sity of Missouri at Columbia yes- the Palace, the Duke recounting other basket to bring the Wolver- some of which he regularly inter-
and weather reports this would be terday until after the holidays, of- the progress of the illness as he ines' total to 28. prets in his programs.
the most logical and the safest ficials'of the University of Kansas had seen it in constant attendance MICHIGAN (28) During his career in the United
route, according to Professor at Lawrence today began a hoise at the Palace as the only son of G FT PF TP States, Kreisler has played in all
Hobbs. to house canvas among the stu- the King then in England, Barley, f and c.....1 0 3 2jparts of the country, in cities and
Started In 1926 1 dents to determine just how many A mighty throng of all classes, Balsamo, f .........3 0 1 6 towns that seldom the privileged
In 1926 Professor Hobbs led his I were ill. 75 students were in the which are gathered outside the Slagle, c............ 0 0 0 0 to hear any of the outstanding
first Greenland expedition that re- hospital at Lawrence and 2 or 3 Palace daily to await medical bul- Cg.s of the utstan
Paaediyt watmdclbl Cushing, g.....00 10 artists of the day, as well as the
conoitered for a spot at which to were ill at many of the fraternity 0 0 1 0 geat capitols of music
establish a station and accomplish- and sorority houses. Closing of the letins of the King, had waited for Myron, g..........0 0 0 4grea tomof mi c
ed considerable balloon work. The University was not planned as the, more than one hour behind strong Whittle, f ....... ().Frtmrow ngtscnet
edcond epetionin 192k. hestab-rsityon becos oreseridus hpolice lines at the railroad station Downing, f . ........ .3 0 2 ( the artists has arranged a special
second expedition in 1927 estab- situation becomes more serious. W f 2 0 1 4 fh
lished the Mount Evans station and Ninety of the students of the Uni- for a glimpse of the young man Weinstein, ........2 ( 1 4 program including some of his own
added a great deal of balloon data. vcrsity of Missouri were under who may soon be called upon to Dougal, c ...........2 0 3 4 compositions. The program follows:
Those members of the second ex- treatment in the hospital at Co- lead England. Some of the men Engelman, g ; .,e1 0 0 1-08Partita E major .............Bach
pedition who remained in Green- lumbia and it was announced that and women in the close-pressed 4 3 (For violin and piano)
land last winter also maintained 6 influenza sufferers had contract- ran ks wore fashioniable furs anId ,... .. .... Prelude - Loure-Gavotta - Men-
radio communication with the ed pneumonia. others -shivered in tattered suits. MT. PLEASAN1 (18) uetto-Bourree-Gigus
United States whereby several An- epidemic in the Yakima All burst ito a spontaneous cheer, G FT PF TP Rondo, B minor........Schubert
storms were predicted, and led a Valley in central Washington despite the gravity of the situation, Stackhouse, f ....,..2 3 0 7 Moderato
sub-expedition inland over the ice- caused authorities at Yakima to when the Prince appeared. Kelly, f .............0 0 1 0 Adagio
dap that set up an observation order the school to close there to- He looked well after his hunting McClutchy, r,....... 1 3 3 51 Agitato assai
post and took inland data for a morrow and to ban public gather- trip in East Africa, but his face Manson, g .........I 1 1 3 Prelude and Allegro. .. . Pagnanini-
considerable period during the I ings. At Granger, Cle-Elum, and showed the strain of anxiety and Johnson, g ... .."."..". 0 1 1 . ..
*inter. This past summer the Casland, and other towns in the the marks of his forced journey by Brotzman, f ....... 0 0 0 0 ............. ..... Kreisler
third expedition, in addition to the valley, the schools also were closed. land and sea for nine d ay and Potter, e........ . . 0 0 0 0 La Chasse . . ............ . Cartier
routine work, rescued Hassel and More than 1,200 pupils were re- nights. West, g...........1 0 0 2 Indian Lament. ... Dvorak-Kreisler
Cramer when they were forced i ported absent from school today At the Palace the Prince met the -- Three Caprices. Pagnanini-Kreisler
down on the Greenland coast. I in Yakima. physicians who have been caring I Total............ 8 18 B flat major
Professor Hobbs, with Ralph L.; Officials of the Texas Agricul- for His Majesty, and was permit- Referee-Olds, Michigan State B minor
Belknap, geology instructor and tural and Mechanical College at ted to see his father for a moment. Normal. A minor
second in command of the expedi- I College Station, Texas, said 59 stu- - - --__----
tion, with several assistants retur- dents were ill.
edto theUnited Sate st - tsfall__re NEW DISTRIBUTION OF RHODES' SCHOLARSHIPS
leira metoroistdan aeroleo- International Aero CONTAINED IN PENDING PARLIAMENTARY BILL
gistenc aOrdieopraor-ndEskmos.
Conference Opens -ae lD ussingRschlarships who resign their scholarships aord, but will not be used by tho
Rhodes sthe end of two years, and would in residence.
Available At Union I WASHINGTON, Dec .-An in a Daily intervieW yesterday, result in making more scholarships Ailes believes that Cecil Rhodes'
ternational aero conference, com- Edgar H. Ailes, '27L, who has re- available, idea of separating the American
Applications for the tour show- memorating the first motor-driven turned to Ann Arbor from Oxford Recently the Rhodes trustees and colonial visitors at Oxford and
ings of "Rainbow's End," 1928 airplane flight by the Wright for the Christmas holidays, said have erected at Oxford a club -malgamating them with the En-
Michigan Union Mimes opera, may brothers in 1903, will formally open that a bill is pending at present house for Rhodes scholars to be lishmen has proved successful. The
be obtained at the main desk of theI tomorrow with; an address by Pres- beoePrimntt1nag h known as "Rhodes House" andE American club, he said, has died
Union. Preference is given stu- etooibeforeParliament to enlarge the containing offices for the Bitesfrom lack of interest. At pre
Uno.Pefrnei.gvnsu ident -Coolidge. - discretion of the Rhodes trustees!teeaeaot 0 mrcna
'cents and alumni through the dis- Abot 00degas to the' con-Idiceonfth Rhesrues there are about 200 American a'
rbtn ofd al ictonsga thdis~ About 5 delegates h n-in distributing the scholarships too colonial Rhodes' scholars distri-
tribution of applications at this ference including more than 100 ( various sections of this country. DAILY CORRECTS ERROR 1buted among the various colleges
'representatives of 40 foreign coun- bueatogtevrosclee
tmsththymyhaeteepsetieso4 orgncu-Heretofore the trustees haveI1 at Oxford.
first opportunity to purchase seats. tries and many leaders of aviation ee re the trste haThomas Bertrand Bronson, I ordk
TiktPo telclbhwns in this country will attend the ses- 8 a oae 100t eTcesfrtelclsoies been rather rigidly restricted by Thma( Commenting on the work that
Tkrcluding nightly performances in hich will ctie through the terms of the endowment 81, has donated $1,000 to be Americans are doing at Oxford
ug t y na e sion which will continue through which provides that each state I used to furnish an annual prize I Ailes said that the four "first
a Saturday matinee, may be obtain- shall send two men every three I for a German essay contest On classes" awarded to men working
ed daily at the Whitney theater The United States will be rep- years. By this arrangement Ne- I the University campus, it has for B. C. L. degrees were won by
beginning at 10 o'clock. resented officially by a delegation vada and Arizona have secured the I been recently announced. It Americans last year. Albert C.
Tegiinearyfo thopera of 12, appointed by President Co same number of representatives as I was erroneously stated in yes- 1 Jacobs, '21, who was rewarded for
Th nr lidge and headed by Orville New York and Connecticut, work- I terday's Daily that the amount i
gins on Dec. 21, with the Toledo Writht who was the first to fly Imniat. iniSti(P t- the was $10,000. It was also erron- his dinguishe nderaduate
_ .- ," Wi1t h astefrtt I in Imnfs nesict h areer in law by being made a fe-

Paraguay's Failure To Satisfy Other
Country's Demands Causes
Withdrawal
REFUSES TO ARBITRATE
(fay AssociatedIPress)
WASHINGTON, Dec. 11.-While
steps were being taken by the
Pan-American congress on arbi-
tration and conciliation today to
patch up differences between Par-
aguay and Bolivia, the government
of the latter nation announced its
withdrawal from the gathering.
The Bolivian government, despite
its action, was prompted by a fail-
ure to receive from Paraguay any
satisfaction for what it regards as
the wrong it has received. Be-
cause ofthis, it was explained,
Bolivia could not permit any efforts'
at conciliation.
The new Bolivian note followed
closely one delivered last night in
which that country rejected the
general proposal of conciliation in
this dispute until it could have
received what it regards as some
moral satisfaction. Today's com-
mittee, however, was in direct re-
ply to the action of the arbitration
conference yesterday in appointing
a special committee to devise a
means of bringing the two disput-
ing countries together again. The
conference itself, meanwhile, only
functioned in committee form,
both the committees on arbitra-
tion and conciliation meeting for
organization purposes.
Dr. Rafael Mortinez Ortiz, fore-
ign minister of Cuba, was elected
chairman of the committee on ar-
bitration while Dr. Araujo Jorge
was elected vice-chairman.
The Bolivian minister said that
"in the face of the grave insult
that Bolivia has suffered from the
hands of Paraguay I have present-
ed a note to the president of the
International Conference on Arbi-
tration and Conciliation saying that
I will withdraw from taking part
in the deliberations of that assem-
bly, since, it is impossible for the
republic which I represent to dis-
cuss formulae of friendly settle-
ment between the two nations
while Paraguay shall refuse to red
pair its wrong.
"This decision of my govern-
ment will, however, be no obstacle
to a later adherence on the part of
Bolivia to whatever agreement the
mnmernuoni ciirniiu" no mny

,Michigan's varsity affirmative
team will meet the negative trio
of the University of Indiana in the
first intercollegiate debate of the
emester tonight at 8:00 o'clock in
hill auditorium.
The two teams wl debate the
proposition: Resolved, that the
onate of the United S aie shoud
atify the Paris Pact without res-
ervations. Michigan will defend
Lhe treaty as it stands, while Tn-
il.ana will oppos" ratifirat n with-
out reservations.
Ormond J. Drake, '30, will open
the debate as the first speaker of
the affirmative. Drake was a mem-
ber of the varsity team the first
semester of last year. He is a
member of Delta Sigma Rho. Drake
also was the winner of the extem-
poraneous speaking contest last
year, and participated in the Black
New Testament oratorical contest.
Simon Follows Drake
The second Michigan speaker
will be Howard Simon, '30. Simon
was an alternate both semesters
last year. He is a member of Kappa
Phi Sigma debating society, and
took part in the Freshman In-
tersociety debate.
Paul Franseth '29, will be the
concluding speaker for Michigan.
Before coming to the University
he was a member of Western State
college debating team. Last year
he made the varsity team both
semesters. He is a member of
Kappa Delta Rho and Kappa Phi
Sigma.
The team representing Indiana
and opposing the unreserved rati-
fication of the Kellogg treaty is
composed of John B. Newlin,Em-
manuel H. Baugh, and Joseph V.
Hefferman.
Prof. James K. Pollock of the
political science department will
preside as chairman, and Prof. E.
W. Miller of the speech depart-
ment ofrWooster college of Ohio
will act as judge of the contest.
Pollock To Preside
Michigan's negative team will
leave this noon for Columbus, Ohio,
where they will engage the affir-
mative trio of Ohio State in a de-
bate tomorrow night. Carl G.
Brandt of the speech department
will accompany the team, which
is composed of Lawrence Hartwig,
'31, Paul J. Kern, ;29, and Stanley
Dimond, Grad.
The teams engaged in a final
practice debate before the mem-
bers of Speech 81 yesterday after-
noon. Prof. James M. O'Neill, head
of the speech departmient, Prof..
Gail E. Densmore, Carl Brandt, and
Ralph Harlan, all of the speech
faculty, were present at the final
workout.
Both varsity contests have been
scheduled under the new Big Ten
Debating league, of which Michi-
gan is a member. Chicago is the
only conference school, which is
not a member of this league. Each
school in the new organization will
- have two debates every semester,
meeting four different universities
during the year.
Congress Requested
To Change Ship Law

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international conference may
reach."
Dean Of Men Enjoys

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Mimes Performance (By Associated Press)
WASHINGTON, D. C., Dec. 11.--
"Rainbow's End is a most enjoy- Authorization for the Secretary of
able show," said J. A. Bursley, dean new cruiser construction with pri-
of students at the University, after vate yards instead of navy yards
seeing a performance of the 23rd was urged upon Congress in a reso-
annual Michigan Union opera lution passed today by the shipping
which is now in the midst of a board on the grounds that "the
week's run at the Whitney the- present decline of the American
shipyards is a serious if not fatal
ater. menace to the American merchant
"I have seen a large number of marine."
the Union operas and the 19281 The resolution asked; that the
production is among the best that j Secretary of the Navy be given
I have seen," Dean Busley stated. I complete freedom in placing con-
As to which opera was the best, tracts for cruisers instead of being
the dean would not say, stating required to have half of the ships
that it was too difficult to correctly included in the construction pro-
judge the operas from year to gram now pending before Congress
year. built in the navy yards. It urged
"The work of the choruses andithe Senate to strike out the provi-

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