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October 16, 1929 - Image 1

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1929-10-16

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I #1.._ ".




w i4an



VOL. 40. No. 16




Believe Stimson
Head U. S. G
at London
Participating N
Include Italy, Ja
and France
(y Associated Press
Active preparations for
power Naval conference i
this January are exp
American officials to be
week in the Capitols of t
ested governments.
Developments in Tokio,
Rome looking toward th
pation of each of the p
vited by Great Britain to
ley were watched closely
ican officialdom.
Italian Answer Rece
The text of the Italian
first acceptance to be for
London since that of th
States last week, was re
both the State departmen
Italian embassy. It wi
made public here, howe
after publication in Lond
After the formal accep
Japan and France, thei
in the preparations will
changes of information a
interested governments
Capitols, Washington, Lon
ris, Tokio, and Rome.I
details regarding the str
the various fleets and the
of each government on th
to be covered by the co
will be discussed at thes
Await Naming of Deleg
The next step will be t
nation by each governme
delegation to represent
Conference While there
no official announcement
indications point to
Stimson as the official to
United States group.
The ready acceptance
and the decision of th(
cabinet to accept theti
were received with gratifi
the American officials. Pr
the visit of Prime Minis
Donald to the United Sta
doubt had been expresse
ing the participation of t
Prosecution Given P
to Show Transacti
With Sinclair.
(By Associated Press)
Government won a poin
bribery trial of Albert B.
day by Justice William
ing that it could introd
mony showing Fall's tra
with Harry F. Sinclair, w
operator, now serving a
jail, which resulted in Sin
ting a lease on the Tea
oil reserve in Wyoming.
The Government desir
the testimony to show ti
the same time Fall rece
000 from Edward L. Do

also was negotiating wits
who paid his son-in-law, T
Everhart, a total of $233,5
erty Bonds and several
dollars in cash.
Everhart's story of hov
paid the money for one-
terest in the Tres Rio
New Mexico was generally
as having brought the oi
a verdict of acquittal at
in 1928 on charges of ha
spired with Fall to def
Fall appeared stronger
wheeled to his easy c
reached out and shook h
a friend as he passed. His
feared, however, that th
damp weather would ha'
verse effect on him.
Delacroi x, Ex-Pr
of Belgium, Su
(By Associated Press

Auto Ban May Lead Students
to Marry on Entering Sc
By F. E. C. rages, and officials can th
[ IN Marriage and matriculation may reason why students shoul
matrculaionmay unless for the sak
soon be co-ordinated as ceremonies mryuls o h a
attendant registration at the Uni- taining permission to drive
versity, it is indicated by the auto- biles.
mobile-permit applications which And such permission i
are being received at the office of ered by many as a worth
Water B. Rea, assistant to the tive to marriage. "I'd ma
L Will dean of students and in charge of body if I could get perm
automobile administration, drive a car," one senior tol
roup aIon A record number of"students reporter yesterday.
have come into Mr. Rea's office this That the automobile ba
semester, demanding permits to be a force in driving stu
A NUARY drive automobiles on the grounds early marriage is an effect
that they are married. The num- quite at odds with the pr
ber of married students at the motive of the Regents in
Jations j University, the applications testify, the ban, but such an effect
).pan, has greatly increased over last seems none the less to b
year. according to statistics.
There must be a reason for the Statistics sometimes lie,
increased number of student mar- and Mr. Rea says that
)ct. 15-________more students plea exempt
Oct. 15- the automobile rule beca
the five- are married, a check-up w
bn London augurated to determine
ected by all the couples who clain
gin this married are actually wed
he inter- living with each other. If
P anot,their permits will be
Paris and At all events, although1
ers rin- tion owners mourn the p
owers in- student automobiles, the au
the par- Tarff Diviio Ch'ef ban is on the way to p
by Amer-Tarif ivision Che windfall to local justices
ived Appears Before peace.
reply, the Committee
leUded (By Associated Press)
ceived at WASHINGTON, Oct. 15-Frederick
t and the L. Koch, chief of the pottery and
l not be earthenware division of the Tariff uir
ver, until Commission, was the first witness Bt
on. today as the Senate Lobby Commit-
tance by tee started its investigation testify-A
next step ing he understood charges had been
be ex- preferred against him to the com- i rtsTo
mong the mission to the effect that "I was mprovemen To
in five biased and prejudiced." Million Dollai
rdon, Pa- Koch said that after he had ap- to be Made.
Numerous peared before a House tariff sub-
ength of committee, William Burgess, a fo- More than $1,100,000 in i
attitude mer member of the Tariff Commis- ments and additions to the
e matters sion, who is interested in the pot- sit is the resent buildi
nferences tery , business, had preferreds i he l
e confer- charges against him to the chair- gram of the Buildings and(
man of the Tariff Commission. Department, it was annou
ations. "How did Burgess know what day by E. C. Pardon, supe
he desig- your testimony was?" he was asked. ent.
nt of the "I don't know, but he went to the
it at the Tariff Commission the mrning Part of this expenditure
has been after I testified. My testimony re- for the mechanical work-
here, all garding pottery valuations was at- cal wiring, steam fitting, p
Secretary tacked by the committee." and ventilating-in the ne
head the Koch said the House subcommit- Research building and the
tee was composed of Rep. Henry W. to the Lawyer's Club, two
of Italy Watson of Pennsylvania; CharlestoheLwr'Clbto
e French B. Timberlake, Colorado, and Isaac now in the early stages
invitation Bacharach, New Jersey, all Repub- struction. The work inv
evious tb cans. these two projects constit
Atevioucto "What was the charge?" asked largest mechanical trade's+
ac Senator Thomas Walsh, Montana.
tes, some "I don't nw nesdh ht the Buildings and Gro
d reard "I don't know. I understand he
regard claimed I was biased and prej- partment has ever undertal
hose two udiced." Other features of the
It was nearly 30 minutes after dollar building programtar
the meeting hour before Koch got stallation of a 1000 ho:
E started. The delay resulted from a boiler in the power plant,
JLING last minute decision of the com- to the women's dormitori
mittee to look for more commodi- years' Club addition and ti
I ous quarters than the small cham- Research building, installs
ermission ber of the judiciary committee in vacuum systems in the C]
ions the Capitol building. and West Medical buildi
electrical distribution in t
I BENNETT TO LEAD yers' Club and the new ad
CR the University High Schoo
Fall, to- All-American Leader to be Here S CLPTRUTA
Hitz rul- for Pep-meeting Friday TO CAMPUS
uce testi- Evening Also.
nsactions Newly Formed Art Clu
altm in "Bob" Bennett," '16, who was Carleton W. Angell 0
clair get- chosen by Robert Benchley, when, Its Purpose.
g-ot Domea member of the New York Times I
staff, as All-American cheerleader, l Members of the facultys
will lead Michigan yells at the pep- I dents interested in the'
ed to use meeting Friday evening and at the felds of art met at 7:15 a
hat about Ohio State game Saturday, it was fi the Women's League bui
ved $100,- announced today by Stanton Todd, thepuosef oganizing
heny, he '30 Varsity cheerleader. the purpose oorgan

h Sinclair Students who will sit in the club'
Mahlon T. cheering section at the game are The group was addre
00 in Lib- asked to come early to the pep- Carleton W. Angell, U
thousand meeting and sit in a group, so they sculptor, who. outlined br
may become accustomed to yelling aims of the club. He told
x Sinclair in unison. lar organizations at other
-third in- Members for, the cheerleading sities and showed the need
ranch in squad will report for special prac- here. Angell said that t
regarded tice at 5 o'clock Thursday and Fri- would serve the same fur
1 operator day at the Stadium. art as did other campus
his trial zations in their own fields.
ving con- MIAMI LOWLAND The main purpose ofn
fraud the VI l1LO L N; will be to hold discussions
FLOODED BY RAIN change ideas regarding th
as he was land graphic arts, and out
hair and (By Associated Press) I discussions to develop a
ands with MIAMI, Fla., Oct. .15-Drainage sphere of interest in an
physician ditches overflowing from recent standing of art.
ae cloudy, heavy rains caused an enormous
ve an ad- lake to converge on lowland sec-
tions of Miami, Hialeah and other ju rW atherA
points in this section of Southeast ~_
emier Florida.
emier F oas of acres were flooded by +
ccumbs the gigantic sheet of water, but the
flood is not expected to reach into,
) Miami proper. Hialeah, a suburb _
--r n .fr~f Aff .. i" +4h im ne Q~n ",n .. I

ink of no
d want to


e of ob- .
s consid -
ay incen-
arty any-
ission to
d a Daily
n should
Idents to
the ban
if many
ion from
use they
ill be in-
m to be
ded acrd
they are
gas sta-
assing of
roving a
of the
tal ing
mprove- a
ing pro-
nced to-
will go
Ow Legal
of con-
olved in



Dr. Charles R
Will be Sp
October 2
Audience W il
Greater Pa
Speakers for the f
convocations to be h
were announced today
Todd, '30, chairman of1

NAMESBritish Prime Minister Leaves
United States, Goes to Canada
fly Associated f'ress MacDonald party boarded a special
NIAGARA FALLS, N. Y., Oct. 15. train on the Canadian National
-"Farewell, America, Hail Canada," Railways for Toronto, Ottawa,
were the dual messages today of Montreal and Quebec.
Ramsay MacDonald, Great Brit- In a farewell message to the Amer-
ain's Prime Miister as he passed ican people Mr. MacDonald said he
from one country into the other. left them "rich with the proof that
There was little formality to while the Atlantic divides, the
the crossing of the international cause of peace united us." He added
line,represented by a narrow paint- that this was from the message
SBrown ed white strip in the middle of the which he was taking back home
eaker Falls View bridge which towers 195 with him.
27. feet above the Niagara River mael- To the Canadian people he said
strom below the Falls he was looking forward to "a restful
LL SING Mayor Charles F. Schwayze of and profitable time" in the Domin-
N iagara Falls, Ontario, and mem- ion, where in conference with
bers of the Ontario Park commis- Prime Minister Mackenzie King, he
1I Have sion gave the' British statesman a will carry forward the peace work
" ; simple welcome before escorting begun at Washington in what he
rt in him to Queen Victoria park, where has described as the democratic
luncheon was served. Before the frank talks with President Hoover.
- -Although he has made many
'our student visits to Niagara Falls Mr. MacDon-
eld this fall ald never tires of viewing their
DR MAIStAntonsplendor and he spent much of his
by Stantonl time today around the Falls and
the cominit- A p '**1A* along the Niagara Gorge. Leavingj

tee conducting the affairs. The first
convocation, to be held Sunday
morning, Oct. 27, at Hill auditorium U
will have as lecturer, Dr. Charles;
R. Brown, former dean of the Yale Play Production Will
Divinity school. Give Presentation
The convocations will be held onD
four consecutive Sunday mornings,
ending Nov. 17. A series of four'
convocations will likewise be held Play Production will inaugurate
in the spring. The tentative dates the campus dramatic season at
are March 16, 23, and 30, and April 8:15 tonight in the Lydia Mendel-
16. The committee is now making ssohn theatre with the first per-
plans for the assemblies so that the formance of "The Truth About
best possible men may be secured. Blayds." This smart play by A. A.
Schr eMilne will be given again tomorrow-
Schroeder Will Speak. night, Friday, and Saturday nights
The speakers at the other assemi- The story harks back to the lasi
blies this fall, will be Dr. John C. vestage of the Victbrian age anc
Schroeder, of the First Congrega- revolves around the family of
tional church, of Saginaw, who has Blayds, the poet. Much honor is
appeared here previously and was ; done to the old sage, but he reveals
enthusiastically received; the Rev.(just before his death that all of
Carleton Brooks Miller, of the First his work was done by a classmate
Congregational church, Battle of his who died many years be-
Creek, and Roy Bullard Chamber- I fore
lain, fellow in religion at Dart- The family is perturbed by this
mouth college. disclosure and the second and third
Changes in the programs, to give act is taken up with the business
the audience a greater part in the of deciding whether or not to en- 1
undertaking, are being planned by lighten the believing admirers as i
the committee, Todd said. Passages ' to the real author of the poems of,
for responsive -reading will be in- the great Blayds.
cluded in the program, it being the All seats for the four perform-
belief of the committee that there ances will be reserved and reserva-
should be a more active congrega- tions may be made by calling the
tion. theatre box office. Tickets are
Music Will Be Featured. priced at seventy-five cents.
Music will be given a more prom-
inent part on the 'program, it has Government to Study 1
been decided. The men's Glee club, C n a i
the girls' Glee club, the St. An- Airmail Contracting
drews choir, and other similar'
musical features may be obtained. (By Associated Press)I
The music will be in charge of Lois WASHINGTON, D. C., Oct. 15.-
Tilley, '29, and Lorinda McAndrews, A study of how the letting of air-1
'30. Miss Tilley is directing at this main contracts can aid the devel-
time because of her experience last
year. She will be replaced at the opment of merchant marine and a
end of the semester by a junior, national air-line system has been
who will be given experience for the undertaken by the administration.
coming year. The problem has been submitted
The committee handling the con- by President Hoover to the air
vocations was appointed last week branches of the Post Office, Com-
by the Student council, and is the merce, War and Navy departments.
first group of its kind to conduct The most perplexing angle is de-
the student religious assemblies. termination of a definite rate
The committee is representative structure for carrying the airmail.
of interested parties, and provides The President is interested in find-
for the carrying forth of experi- ing out if it will be possible to de-
ence from year to year. termine certain national routes
As the committee is more or less with a view of strengthening them
continuous in its operation speak- for passenger service by support
ers con be booked for the convoca- from the Post Office department.
tions six months or a year ahead. The subject is considered complex[
This is a valuable feature as many and sometime will elapse before
of the men sought as lecturers are 1 any permanent policy is announced.
dated far in advance.
President Gil AsksI
Grant of Extension
In order to accommodate those (By Associated Press)
men students who are not able to MEXICO CITY, Oct. 15.-Presi-
register for their Union member- ent Portes Gil has requested
ship during the regular period, a Congress to extend until Jan. 31
special registration will be held the extraordinary powers granted
from 7 to 9 o'clock Thursday him early this year for drafting and]
night in the student offices of promulgating laws. He already has
the Union. 'drawn up and has had published
James E. Thayer, in the official gazette a new penal
Recording Secy.. code and now is working on a civil!

his hotel on the American side early
in the morning, he and his party
motored along the reaches of the
river above the Falls and then
crossed to Goat Island.
There the Premier and his
daughter, Ishbel, and others, left
their cars to stand for a time on
the edge of the high precipice over
which the river tumbles on the
American side. Then from across
the island on a trestle built out to
the edge, they viewed the Horse-
shoe Falls on the Canadian Falls.
Bill Seems Destined
to be Settled in 4
(By Associated Press)
WASHINGTON, D. C., Oct. 15.-
Negotiations between contending
factions looking to an understand-
ng to speed up Senate action on
;he Tariff billhalted abruptly to-'
day after the Republican inde-
oendent opposition group decided.
that no agreement was necessary.
The Western Republicans who
have combined with a majority of
the Democrats, in opposing many
of the administration provisions,
took the position that no delaying
tactics had been resorted to by any
group or individual thus far and
that there was no proper ground
either for asking for or consenting
to an arrangement to limit de-
All sides agreed there was no use
attempting to further conferences,
so that the tariff bill apparently is
destined to final settlement in the
regular session beginning in De-
As if sensing the failure of the
group conference, the Senate put
on speed today and disposed of six
amendments to the bill but along
came other developments to threat-j
en further delay in reaching ther
rate section.
Is Father of Prof. P. W. Slosson
of University History

Junior Medics Elect
George McLoughlin,
as President.
R. R. Outcalt Chosen
to Head Senior
Election of senior Literary and
junior engineering officers, the lat-
ter to include the chairmanship
of the J. Hop committee, will be
held today. The votes are in the
series of class elections being
staged this month under the su-
pervision of the Student council.
The Literary election will be held
at 4 o'clock this afternoon in Natu-
ral Science auditorium, while the
engineering vote will be at 9 o'clock
this morning in room 348 of the
West Engineering building. Coun-
cilman Stan Cochran, '30E, and
Matthew Haddon, '31E will have
charge of the engineers' balloting,
while the entire council will super-
vise the voting for the graduating
class of the Literary college.
Two Classes Chose Offices.
Two elections were held yester-
day, one by the junior class of the.
Medical school, and the other by
The senior Literary and junior
Engineering elections will be
held today at the time and
place announced, despite any
rumors that might circulate to
the contrary, President Reif of
the Student council said late
yesterday. The senior Literary
election will be at 4 o'clock in'
Natural Science Auditorium, and
the engineering one at 9 o'clock
at room 348, West Engineering
building. All candidates for of-
fice must present eligibility slips.
the senior Architect class. An elec-
tion was to have been held by the
sophomore engineers yesterday, but
was postponed until later in the
Officers for the junior Medic
class were elected unanimously.
George McLaughlin was selected
president; John D. MacPherson,
vice-president; Melivn Knight, sec-
retary, and Charles M. Bell, treas-
urer. James W. MacMeekin was
picked as the class representative
on the J-Hop committee.
R. F. Outcalt was named presi-
dent of the senior Architectural
class in a closely contested battle
with D. A. Kimball and W. Reed.
Outcalt had 18 votes, Kimball 17
and Reed 16. C. R. Greenridge was
*elected vice-president over W. P.
Hickey, and J. Auer, while Virgina
Gies became secretary, when she
won over H. L. Smith, C. D. Sarp-
son, and R. E. Kennedy. J Mills
was named treasurer of the class
over D. F. Steinbough and A. V.
Lapteff. ,


utei the
funds de-
e t in-
es, Law-
;he Legal
ation of
ing, and
he Law-
rdition to
b Hears
and stu-
ast night
ilding for
an art
ssed by
iefly the
.of simi-
d for one
the club
nction in


the club
and ex-
ae plastic
of these
n atmo-
d under-


Council Makes Elaborate Plans.
(By Associated Press) Elaborate arrangements for the
WASHINGTON, D. C., Oct. 5- handling of the senior Literary
Dr. Edwin E. Slosson, 64, Director election have been made under the
of science service, died at his home supervision of Earnest C. Reif, '30,
here tonight of heart disease after president of the council. The bal-
an illness of a month. I loting will open, following the nom-
ninations to be made from the floor,
Dr. Slosson was born at Albany' at 4 o'clock. It will continue until
Kansas, and was educated at the 5:45 o'clock. The ballots will be
University of Kansas. Later he was I counted after dinner in the council
affiliated with the University of rooms in the Union.
iWyoming and the Columbia School Students votirg at the elction
of Journalism, but the last nine will be checked off a list compiled
years of his life were spent here. by the Recorder's office for the
He was the author of numerous 1 Dean of Students. To be on this
scientific books. . list a student must have at least 88
Dr. Slosson is the father of Prof. , hours credit and not more than
Preston W. Slosson, of the Uni- 120. Anyone who believes himself'
versity history department. eligible and noes not find his name
on the list may vote by securing a
Corriden Appointed i slip of his standing from the Re-
corder's office.

(By Associated Press)
DETROIT, Mich., Oct. 15- The
achievements of Thomas A. Edison
during the past fifty years will be
re-lived at Dearborn next week
during the celebration of light's
Golden Jubilee, officials in charge

9:30 o'clock and start for Dear-
born aboard a special train in the
style of the seventies, drawn by
"Sam Hill," a wood burning loco-
motive. One of the coaches will
be a reproduction of the baggage
car in which Mr. Edison, as a boy,

of.~i i-i-., ,-.vrv~m annin.Pitnria I kpn,'hi-p ht-mnap,,1la~ordnh'u

President Herbert Hoover, Henry The party will arrive at a sta-' Head of Minor Club
Ford, Owen D. Young, Professor tion which was moved from Smith!
Albert Einstein and Thomas Edi-. Creek, near Port Huron. It was in j (By Associated Press)
son, himself, will all have parts in this station that Mr. Edison work- ! INDIANAPOLIS, Ind., Oct. 15.-
the program. - ed as a telegrapher. During the John M. (Red) Corriden today was
r r P r. hri- wimm l - I ratrnyra, m MrT isnn mll ni a.!signed to manave the Tndiananolis

Voting by proxy, of any kind, will
not be tolerated, Reif said yester-
day. Special ballots have been
printed for this election, as for the
others in the Literary college, so
that there will be no possibility of


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