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November 21, 1929 - Image 3

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1929-11-21

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'i riU1i.SDA , 1N0VTlv1%t;tR 2f, 1,020'



HI ~~~~., ONrIIIC;On;,~..

Governor Green Suggested
Likely Candidate For


Spanish-American Veterans Are .
Active in Support of
(Special to The Daily)
WASHINGTON, D. C., Nov. 20.-
Speculation was rife here today as
to the possible successor of the late
James W. 'Good, secretary of war,
for whom last rites were observed ?
this afternon. Oficial circles inr
Washington rave been discussing
numerous possibilities. It is a coin- &
cidence that the two men most r
prominently .mentioned bear the
same name-Walter I. Newton,
secretary to the president, and .
Cleveland A. Newton of Missouri, a
farmer member of congress and
close friend of Mr. Hoover. The Junkers airplane shown int
In Lansing, friends and support- the world, which was recently succe
ers of Gov. Fred W. Green were uriously appointed cabins, and an el
booming him as a candidate for the four wheels in the landing gear of
cabinet position, entirely without -
the governor's knowledge or con- fl
sent. 9overnor Green is on a hunt-
ing trip in the upper Peninsula and
is probably unaware of even the
death of Secretary Good. It is ex-
aboutthe movement he will call a PROBLEMS
halt to the proceedings.
Sujported By War Veterans. Sentiment Favors Fast Solution
As national commander of the Suitable to Business Men
Spanish-American War Veterans,
Green is receiving the support of and Residents.
that organization, which is report-
ed to have begun the boom for the Parking problems of Ann Arbor
Governor in all states yesterday, were the chief topic of discussion
and will press thb claim at Wash- at the city council meeting last
ington when the proper time ar- Tuesday evening. General seti-
Expectation that he will decline ment favored a speedy solution
any offer which might be made was suitable both to residents and bus-
based on the fact that some months iness men,
ago Governor Green informed the The question arose when a mo-
President that he was not a candi- 1 tion was made to prohibit park-
date for a membership in the cab- ing on the south drive of North
inet, or any other government post University avenue. There was
within the power of appointment some disagreement on this point,
of the President. some of the councilmen declaring
There was a general disposition that the original intent, when the'
to believe the governor's prospects drive was constructed, was to en-
are scant, principally because ofj force a no-parking regulation on
Michigan's normal Republican the south side of the street. With
strength. Year after year the state I this went the understanding that
rolls up huge majorities for the heavy trucks would be kept off the
Hoover party. An appointment from 'drive.t
this state could do little in a polit- When this motion came up for
ical way, while one in a doubtful vote, it passed unanimously, one of;
state might be immensely valuable, the councilmen recommending that
observers pointed out. a committee of practical business
Others Mentioned. men be appointed to investigate the
Others mentioned in Washington present problem. He advocated the
as possibilities are former Senator addition of two policemen to the
James W. Wadsworth of New York force, to strictly enforce this reg-
for many years chairman ofthe The traffic committee then re-
military affairs committee; Assis- commended several changes in the
tant Secretary of War Patrick J m
Hurley, of Oklahoma; William J present system, among which were
- special parking rights which had
Donovan, who was assistant attor- been asked for by several of the<
ney general under President Cool- townspeople. Here again the coun-
idge, and was a strong Hoover sup- cil disagreed, one alderman stating
porter before and during the cam- that if they were to give special
paign, and Congressman John Q. privileges to any person they would
Tilson, of Connecticut, Republican have to grant them to everybody.
leader of the House. Another of the suggested improve-
Emphasis is laid on' Walter H. ments was the allowing of 60 mini-
Newton for two reasons, both pow- ute parking on Fifth Avenue be-
erful in his favor. First, that 'he jtWeen Liberty and Huron streets.
is in the vernacular, "a western I When these recommendations came
river man," and secondly that he to a vote the ten councilmen pres-
fulfills the need of the war depart- ent split their ballots and the ques-
ment for a presidential liaison with tion ended in a tie.
Aside from the ever-present ne- SOCtOLOJGIST STUTfES t4AB
'cessity of keeping up the military CHECKS.
machine, the president's chief in-
terest in the war department, as he A number of graduate students in
looks to the next few years, is with the department of Sociology are at
reference to huge inland waterways the present time carrying on. re-
development. With this idea in search iin Detroit in connection
view Mr. Hoover recently reorgan- with the requirements for a Mas-
ized the board of army engineers, ter's degree. One of these students,
selecting Brig. Gen. Lytle- Brown to working in connection with a psy-
succeed Maj. Gen. Jadwin, who has chopathic ward, is making a study
retired as a lieutenant general. of "bad check" passers.


Associated Press Photo
the large picture above is the "G-33" said to be the largest land plane in
ssfully tested at Dessau, Germany. Accommodations for passengers, lux-
ectric kitchen have been installed in the wings. Inset shows one of the
the giant air liner.
Chinese Publication J UNLITGRU
Maled to Students rnnnU
Furthering its purpose of bring- .
ing into association the 90 Chinese _
students on the campus, the Chi- Entertainment in Form of Short
nese Students Club is issuing a Play to be Presented in
monthly publication called the"Cy
S. C. Bulletin." Two numbers have Women's League.
already been distributed to club The meeting of the Student's
members. Journalist Club to be held in the
The' Bulletin is printed by Mimeo- JiurnTis Rlub o bhe in
graph and contains editorials and ( Russian Tea Room of the Women's
articles on the activities of the club League building next Tuesday night
and its members. The temporary will maintain the high order of in-
staff consists of Paul Feng, editor; terest manifested in the otlm
Robert Suez, managing editor; and meetings of the groups so far this
F.tig L.fLihegwomens editor.thac
F. L. Liu, women s editor. Each year, it was promised yesterday by
month the publication is mailed to officers of the club.
club members, their subscribtion Entertainment for the evening
being included in club dues, and will be presented by Richard Wat-
to the Chinese Students clubs at IJi.,be res'en y 'cr at

Is General Theme of
Present Number.
November issue of the Michigan
Technic, official monthly publica- _
tion of the engineering and archi-
tectural colleges, will appear on the
campus this morning, it is an-
nounced by Edward F. Nell, '30E,
aeditor. This issue is the second of
this year's series of eight special
numbers, and confines itself to
articles of an achitectural nature.
The cover is done in a deep pur-
pule and shows "A Street in, Santa
Domingo". The design is the work ' William R. Dawes
?of William Balbach, '31A.
A pencil sketch of the interior of elected
Bryn Mawr College by Lyle F. Zis- president of the Mississippi Valley
ler, '32A, has been used for the association for the second succes-
fontispiece. sive year at the annual convention
"The Growth of the College of1 in St. Louis.
Architecture" by John J. White,
'32A, is the feature article of this Pool Tourneya Winner
summer, and in it he presents many
interesting historical facts regard- to Receive Silver Cup1
ing the growth of the College of__
Architecture since its inception in Men students-who play pool may
1906. enter the Union's annual all-cam-
Prof. F. S. Anderdnk, nationally pus pool tournament by registering
famous for his work in applying re- for the competition in the billiard
inforced concrete to our modern room of the Union any time this
architecture, has written an article week. Play will begin next Mon-
describing the "Exposition Build- day.
ings in Brunn". The winner of the tournament
An article discussing "Modern will be awarded a silver loving cup,
Furniture in America" by Dorothe according to Kenneth M. Lloyd,
M. White, '30A, discloses many new '30, president, and $5 in trade in
facts in connection with the de- the, billiard room will go to the
sign of modern house furnishings runner up.
Other articles which appear in
the issue are "Some Notes on the
Campus Plan", by J. Martin Fros-E wardsAn ounces
sel, Grad., a discussion of land-
scape design; "The Architect of the I R.O.T.C. Promotions
Incas" by Louis Figueroa, '30A;
"Ancient Temple Uncovered In Appointment of John N. Haldane,
Palestine", and "Architectural Col- '30E, to be cadet major of the Mich-1
or in the Past", by Lyle F. Zisler, igan Reserve Officers' Training
'32A; "The Glass Renaissance", by Corps, headed the list of promo-
John J. White, '32A; and the sec-! tions in the local unit as announced
ond of a series of biographies of by Major B. D. Edwards, yester-
famous architects, "Thomas Jeffer- day. Sixd others appointed cadet
son". captains, are: R. J. Darling, '31; R.
The College Notes Section has' D. Gordon, '31, J. Q. Langen, '30F
been expanded in this issue, and and C.; G. M. Ryerson, '31; W.
many unusual features are pre- Sczuldo, '32L, and as adjutant, L.
sented. H. Young, '32L.
de" 1-, z 1,-4

No more public observations from
the Angell Hall Observatory will be
held this year, Prof. Ralph H. Cur-
tiss, of the astronomy department,
said yesterday. This is due to theI
inclement weather, which would
make good observations uncertain.I
Three have been held so far thisI
year and all drew a capacity crowd,
but the last of these was somewhat
hindered by a cloudy evening. The
next one will probably be held
sometime in March, as soon as wea-
ther conditions clear sufficiently to
permit the use of the telescope.
Not more than a hundred can be
adnitted during one observation,
and so far the demand for tickets
has been much greater than -the
possible supply.

kins, 3nueorge dJohnson, 30,Mr-
garet Eckels, '30, and Sydney Co-
wan, '30, in. the. form of a skit
r wich was presented before the
University Press club convention
recently. The short play is built
around a young reporter whois in
love with his publisher's sten-
ographer but is unable to win her
unless he writes a story sufficient-
ly well to receive a big place on the
first page. His chance comes when
a flannel underwear factory burns
i down and 600 women are supposed
to have perished in the conflagra-
tion. He writes the story and after
it is rewritten by his fiance in a
.style which they presume to be ac-
ceptable for publication, the pub-
lisher brings in the sad news that
the fire took place on a Jewish
holiday, and the women were not
burned to death.
A Speaker for the evening is to
be secured from the Law faculty.

Hark To His Master s Voice! Saying
[or Everything Musicai

to suwi.
you pay.

Nl; jestiC, Victor, Crosley
tldvviin, Kohle &'r &Camrpbe~ll,
YVietar, (.6¢eCo l~r a, Bx'jimwick
P coCh

N O w W L a T WO )=T h ii n


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