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January 22, 1932 - Image 1

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1932-01-22

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

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KLIL No. 86 SIX PAGES ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, FRIDAY, JANUARY 22, 1932 P

RICE FIVE CEI

SPLASH!
Educators Enter First Grade
Swim miilg Class.
At last the secret is bared! Edu-
cation school professors are taking
'lessons in a begnmers' swimming
class!
Environment at the school of
Education has prevailed upon a
number of professors who have re-
verted to the primary grades in at
least one subject. Word comes from
the intramur 1 building pool that
Education school'professors are at-
tending a class in Beginner's swim-
nming.
The group, which meets under
the direction of Coach Matt Mann
from 11:30 to 12 o'clock Monday,
Wednesday, and Friday in the tank
of the Intramural building, varies
in number from 6 to 10, apparently
according to the temperature of
the water. Most of the men are in
the School of Education, which
claims credit for having taken the
initiative in organization.
"They are a very promising bunch
of swimmers,' stated Coach Mann
when pressed for an opinion. "The
top-notcher is undoubtedly Prof.
Arthur Moehlman."
Questioned about this point, an-
other member of, the group ad-
mitted that Professor Moehlman
had been able to swim before enter-
ing the class.
FRANCE1 TO FAVOR
'NAVAL REOUtTIONS

Mr. and Mrs'. Julipn Ripley, brother-in-law and sister to Mrs. Gran-
vilke Fortescue, conferred with Senator Hiram Bingham (right), chair-
man of the territories committee, before leaving for Hawaii to help Mrs.
Fortescue. Conditions on the island reached a crisis yesterday when
Mrs. Tako Okazaki, 29 year old Japanese woman, told 'Honolulu police
that she had been attacked by a man she identified as an escaped Por-

s Present Size
Is Necessary

of
for

Fleet

Security.
PARIS, Jan. 2l.- (P)-When
France sits in at the Disarmament
Conference next month, the Asso-
ciated Press was informed today
in an official source, her delegates
will offer to participate in reduc-
tion of Naval armaments. The con-
.dition will be an acceptable prelim-
inary accord fixing the ratio of
Naval forces with- regard to the
geographical needs of the several
powers.
This would mean irst, t h a t
France and Italy would have to
reach an agreement concerning
their respective forces, an accord
they have not yet been able to
achieve.
The French delegation will be
prepared to approve any project
for reducing the size' of battleships
as fixed by the Washington Confer-
ence. France still believes, how-
ever, that the submarine is the best
weapon for tl e defense of her
coast.
It is the French thesis that there
can be important reductions in
Naval or other arms only if securi-
ty is guaranteed. And by security,
France. means a guarantee of as-
sistance for a Nation which is at-
tacked, and of punishment for the
aggressor.

W. Pray,
Student

'45, Tells
Inebriety

Students drank and got ex-
pelled from college even in the
good old days, according to an
article in this month's "Alum-
nus."
George Washington Pray, who
graduated from the University
with the first class in 1845 says
in the diary of!his student days,
"A lamentable and disgraceful
affair happened today. John L.
Chipman, a student, the son of
Judge Chipman, about 16 years
of age, got drunk-had the de-
lirium tremens and came near
dying. He raved like a mad man.
How lamentable it is that one so
young and with so many ad-
vantages as he has should so
degrade himself-and dishonor
his family .. . . He will be ex-
pelled."
Detroit Symphony Will
Play Here January 25
The last ensemble concert of the
year on the Choral Union concert
series will be given next Monday
night in Hill auditoriutn when Dr.
Rudolf Siegel, noted German com-
poser and conductor will direct the
D e t r o i't Symphony orchestra as
guest conductor.
Monday night's concert will mark
the second appearance of the De-

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