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January 20, 1923 - Image 1

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1923-01-20

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TH E1Washington, Jan 19-(y A.P.)-
Virtual assurance that the House
TIOESTE N would take up Henry Ford's offer fo1 0IN FT
lease. of the Muscle Shoals nitrate
Judge's Decision of Two to One I; plant was given today by Republican Stone, '92L, and Baird, '9L, Ofer Do-
AI RU!warded to Ne.ative leaders, who declared the time had nations to Secure Graduate
Team ome to define a policy with respect Cooperation
SA'S MA ER$ WILL FAIL TO to the property and to let the country
SAfteracting chairman McKenzie of
BULLETIN the military committee, which re- Donations to the amount of $500
FRENCH ARREST FIVE Special to The Daily ported a bill embracing the Ford offe each have been made by Ralph Stone,
MORE COAL MAGNATES Chicago, 111., Jan. 19. -Michigan with modification, had pleaded with '92L,. president of the Detroit Trust
was awaredd the judges' decision of the House to act, chairman Madden of Co., and Charles Baird, '95L, of Kan-
Mine Workers Threaten to Cease Work two to one here tonight in the Con- the appropriations committee an- sas City, for the purpose of making
Unless Military Rule is Itral league debate with the Chicago nounced that the time had come for known to the alumni and friends of
Abandoned I university team. Michigan upheld the the government to fix a policy and the University the plan to build up an
___negative side of the question. :hat he would study the question and alumni fund to be used by the Uni-
Berlin, Jan. 19-(By A.P.)-Baron report prior to adjournment March 4. versity in whatever way is considered)
Von Rosenberg, German' foreign min- Northwestern university defeated acceptable and proper by the trustees
ister, in an interview by the Tage- the Michigan Varsiy debaters by a !:of the fund.
blatt declares there has been no re- judges' decision of two to one in the Such a movement had been suggest-
laxation in the government's determ- twenty-sixth annual Central league MIed in the Michigan Alumnus as far
ination to resist the measures taken debate held last night in Hill audi- back as 1897, but no definite steps
torium- were taken in the matter until the
by the French in the Ruhlr for thei
sDean aHenry M. Bates o the law e W t e class of 1916 presented the project
peeedtecollection of reparations. sholate sfharmn fthpdboeject L II L
The government, he said, continued schoolacted as chairman of the debates 1L concretely in a communication to the
unswervingly along the line laid down and before introducing the speakers annual alumni eeting of that year
by Chancellor Cuno in his speech xtand left the sum of $321 to launch L
before the Reichstag last Saturday. Its persons in the United States believe For Second Time Before the movement as their class menor-
t__ _ _ _Robert Driscoll Shea that students in American colleges Small Audience sal. The idea was approved by the in a
RobertDriscoll Shea, eighteen, liar- and universities are given over to a members of the Alumni association with
vard law student who spends his va- consideration of things more lniresc- and by the Board of Regents in 1917, cove
C VERBOTEN cation hopping bells at the Ambassa- ing than significant." He pointed out (IS CHARACTERIZED BY but due to the outbreak of the war chine
-dor hotel in' Atlantic City, N. J., has that debates are methods for students sWELL BALANCED CAST plans for the establishment of the recor
Berlin, Jan. 19-(By A.P.)- just been awarded a three-year to become easily acquainted and keep the fund were necessarily dropped and 1
' German citizens in the occupied !jRhodes scholarship to represent In- alive with the outside world and urg- Mimes has achieved a new success for the time- being and it was not un- off.
Ruhr district have been forbid- diana. He will start for England in ed that more support be given them. with its second presentation "The til June of 1920 that the constitution
den by recent French orders: June. The question for debate was: Re- Thirteenth Chair" last night at the was approved and finally adopted.
To sing Deutschland uber Al- solved, that the United States snouid Mimes theater. The play was given Since that time some work has been
les. adopt the British system or unem- before an audience of more than 250 done and the sum now amounts to ap-
To sing Die Wacht am Rhine. ployment insurance. Michigan up- people, who showed their apprecia- proximately $3,000, which, when con-
To display any kind of flag. held the affirmative side of the ques- tion of the realistic acting and excel- pared with similar funds in other uni-
To wear any kind of button- ( lU tion and supported that side with i lent stage effects by bursts of spon- versities, is ameager beginning.
hole insignia. CIAthe following contentions, 1, that the taneous applause. . Board Controls Funds t
To lay wreaths on Bismarck's IBritish system is based on sound and New stage effects and characters This fund Is controlled by a board
monument. equitable principles; 2. that the sys- made the mystery drama a distinct of nine trustees all alumni, with Late
To lay wreathson a monument tem has succeeded in Great Britain, improvement over the production of whom rests the sole right to dispose
to Wilhelm 1. and 3, that it can readily be adapted the play last spring. The lighting was of the fund, either principalor Inter-
Proposed Reorganization Would Re- to the United States. arranged so as to eliminate the neces- est, subject only to such specific lim-
duce Present Personnel to Northwestern defended t* negative sity for the spot light and thereby add- i'tations as may be made by particular
plc aonoagesv i12 or 15 side of the question and held that the! ed to the realism of the play. Cliiid- donors. The treasurer of the Univer- STAT
policy was one of aggressive inora. system should not be adopted because es leading to the murder were well sity is the custodian of the fund. SH
resistance against an at of violence JUNIORS TO HOLD OFFICE the social, economic and political dif- worked up, although the action in the The alumni fund will receive gifts
sjfringing German sovereignty and to for- DURIN LDSE I EA L ferences between the two countries first act was hurried, due evidently t in any form, whether in securities, Ap
subjugating German territory to for- URING SENIOR YEAR ALSO would make impossible its adoption, the uncertainty of the characters money or other valuables, from alum-raise
eign domination. I that there are many evil features of This trouble was not noticeable es ai and others interested in the Uni-
The attitude of the Ruhr miners Marked advances toward the new the system, and that other methods pecially in the second and third acts, versity who may desire to use the Chris
filled him with pride, the foreign aini organization of student ,government should be taken to handle unenploy- however, and the plot moved along 'fund. Gifts may come 'through class year
iter asserted. He concluded that weretativ plans ment. The issue of the deate. a- smoothly, and with increasing force donations, annugk, fontributions rom Ifunds
was re centerprise efore thn drawn up at the meeting of the S tered in whether or not thesystem i Distinctly the best part inthe play individualsoriformal bequests. the
fahad succeeded in Great Blritain and was carried by William MacVay, '26 Announcements have been sent out
failure and that the invaders would ate Council Committee on Investigah whether or not it could be used in "M, as Madame La Grange, the medium. by the trustees in which are stated the have
find it impossible to pick coal with a tion of Student Government and the the United States. I The character, an old woman, is an two purposes which have inspired the funds
bayonet",-committee of the Student council, yes- Michigan was repmesented by C. . especially difficult one to portray but Alumni Association to bring about final
terday. Hodgman, '24, J. K. Dunn, '24 and MacVay did it with convincing real- the establishment of such a fund. Inmuchl
Arrest Coal BTrohwoD. 0. Cook, '24. Those who debated ity. - In both voice and action, he wa First, "although the University has
Dusseldorf, Jan. 19-(By A.P.)_ T changes proposed for Northwestern were Edwin Paget. perfect. A perpetual and liberal income from
Five more coal an4 coke magnates crease the personnel of the Student Howard Berolzheimer, and Harold Harry C. Clark, '24, as Philip Ma- the state of Michigan, there are man Aight
were arrested this afternoon in the re- council from 27 or more members Miller. The judges for the debate son, ranked equally with MacVay, a features necessary to the life of the amou
gion of Bochun and Gladbach, north- which it now totals to either 12 or were Mr. Henry A. Middleton of To- I role portraying a man hounded by University which cannot be expected suit
east of Cologne, bringing the total to 15. Six members, three seniors d ledo, 0., Prof. J. T. Marshman or conscience. Lionel Ames, '24, played I (Continued on Page Two) Zinn
seven prisoners held by the occupa- -. Delaware,' O., and Mr. Frank E. Cal- the feminine lead, opposite Arthur - capta
tional forces. . threejuniors, would be elected to the kins of Toledo. Holden, '24, and handles a difficult , !Aonly
council -in the all-campus elections. Each speaker was given 12 minutes role with his usual ahd "characteris- capta
Recklinghausen, Jan. 19-(By A.P.) These men would hold office during for constructive speechand 5 minutes tic ability. Holden displayed the ad- UU IIISSU eI
-The workers' council for all the the remainder of their course, the were allowed 'for rebuttal. vantage of his previous stage exper- r May
state mines in the Ruhr pas drafted r seniors going out in one year, and the jence in the ease-and grace with.whic' are e
protest to General Denvignes, it- juniors holding over and being mem- ;erEsry"she performed his part. t
nounc ng that all the men under its hers of the council for the following "The Thirteenth Chair" was well pects
jurisdiction will cease work unless year. In addition, there would be eiagara Death I produced. Such small faults as were SISSON'S LAST.-MINUTE EFFORT Ma
the properties are released fron seiz- three ex-officio members, the rI _evident in last night's performance TO REDUCE MILITARY been
ure, the troops removed, and those dent of the Union, the managing edi- Iwill no doubt disappear in its seconi FND FAILS they
persons arrested, released. tor of The Daily, and either the cap- Buffalo, Jan. 19-(By A.P.)-Car- appearance tonight, and. Mimes ha." IItheir
tain of the football team, or 'a student erid down the swirling Niagara Riv- furnished a play well worth seeing Washington, Jan. 19-(By A.P.)- it at
POSTPONE DEBT MOVES member of the Boad in Control er toward the Falls, the ferry tug Wi and applauding.R.C.M. The army appropriation bill, carry- night
liam Krop, with passengers and motor ding $333,000,000 was passed tonight by terni
Paris, Jan. 19-(By A. P.)-The rep- Athletics. The addition of these men cars aboard, was saved from beinht
aration comnisp on today postponed would place the Student council in dashed to pieces yesterday afternoon, Princeton M otor blochad put through an amendment soon
consideration ,of Germany's failure t oc ihatoth apsatvte Crtcz lchd u hog naedetIso
nstouch with all the campus activtes when it stranded on rocks near the -* ** increasing the item for'water way pro- In
deliver full amounta I (enzol tio A nominating body in the council ItHounds (f t l b
- ._.,intake nonosite Tonawanda I icts from 3700.000 :to $5.589000 be 'c

r ,;

Italy, which the French had hoped.
vould add another default against,
Germany to those already declared
on coal and wood deliveries. .
The commission also decided to lim-
it action on -Germany's payment of
more th'ian 30,000, 00x,!00 marik as I
subsidies to Germaui si)p nuisters;
against a renewed protest by the com-'
mittee on guarantees at Berlin.
The commission felt it was unnec-
essary to complicate matters by act-
ing on these pr'oblem; now, inasmuch
as the French plan will be ready,
probably tomorrow night, and will
be presented to the commission Mon-
day or Tuesday, when the question of!
a moratorium for Germany comes up
for discussion. - Thiis plan had been
revised up to date to meet recent con-
Favors Senior
Prof. Ralph V. Aigler, of the law
school, chairman of the Board in Con-
trol of Athletics, believes that event-
ually the University will require sen-}
iors to pass a physical examination
before they are allowed to graduate.
The examination, according to Prol
fessor Aigler, will be planned in such
a way as to make necessary some
physical development while the stu-,
dent is in the University, and will not a
be of such a nature as to prevent a I

composed of the three ex-officio men- The ferry -- becanme unmanageable,
hers and probably two of the officers and, caught in the swiftly running
would select men to be candidates for curent, was dragged toward the rap-
places on the council. The president ids.n
of the council would be elected by the Distress signals were hoisted, but
council itself, the man to be chosen nearby boats were unable to go to
from any of the students on the cam-I the rescue in time. The helpless boat
pus. If the man selected was not { finally caught on the rocks and war
member of thei council -already, held there until help arrived from
election would bring the -total m -em- Buffalo.o
bership to 13 men. {Buffalo.__
A proposal to give the, council pow--
er to appoint student members of the PAWLOWSKI WORKS
Boards in Control of Athletics and ON NEW AIRPLANE
Publications was made with the ider O
of bringing the council into closer
working touch with these bodies. An airplane that rises nearly verti-,
These plans were drawn up as sug- ( cal from the ground and that marks!
gestions by which to guide future ac-. an added improvement in the aero-
tion but they may furnish a base for nautical world is the latest thing upon
the new system of government. which Prof. F. W. Pawlowski, profes-
sor of aeronautical engineering is:
hysical iests The experiments upon which Pro-
fessor Pawlowski is working are pro-!
1 gressing rapidly, acording to , his
who annually take advantage of the statement, and will. probably be com-
pleted within a short time. The work s
opportunities offered by this depart- is being done upon a model.I
ment. Approximately 6000 took part Under the new system that the ex-
in the interfraternity and interclass periments are expected to bring about,
contests last year. it will be possible to do away with the
Intercollegiate athletics are the in- long rising and landing sweep, a:
spiration which makes , intramural thing practically necessary under,
athletics popular, according to Pro- present conditions.
fessor Aigler. During the war, wher
all the intercollegiate department was Harvey to Return
at the disposal of the' intramural de- New York, Jan. 19-(By A.P.)--Am-}
partment, intramural attendance drop- bassador George Harvey will return

Princeton, N. J., Jan. 19-(By A.
P.)--Student ownership of automo-
biles was strongly criticized yester-
day in a circular letter issued by the
senior council of Princeton .univer-
sity. This action was taken in view
of recent automobile accidents in
which students are alleged to have ig-
Small advantage was to be gained
from the ownership of cars at the
university, the council said, and' an-
nounced its intention to seek the sup-
port of parents and guardians of stu-
dents in eliminating their use.
Cuba Fines Smugglers
Havana, Jan. 19-(By A.P.)-Jose
Benitez Diaz was fined $1,000 for hav-
ing 25 Italians, Portuguese and Span-
iards in his motor launch, presumably
to be smuggled into the United States;
a letter was found offering $1,750 for
landing the 25.
anything in the musical 'line
may be sold at any time at a
;ood price - if you catch the
right man!

and the item for conipleting the Mus- mittee in charge of the drIve is an-
cles Shoals dam and power project xious 'that as many of the teams as
had been accepted. possible make a complete report to-
The principal change in the military cday of the amount they have raised.
section of the bill today was an
amendment prohibiting the purchase Gloom Story Fills Collection Plate
from private manufactures of ord-. Mexico City Jan. 19-(By A.P.)-
nance at a cost higher than would be The Indians at Mi oca - nearby, are
l necessary for government manufac;' repenting their sins and getting te
'ture. church on time as a result of the Rev
A' last minute effort by representa- Fr. Genaro River4's prediction, based,
tive Sisson, of -lississippi, rankingi he says, on astronomical calculations
Democrat on the military committee, taking many years, that the world will
to reduce the appropriation for the end on or about Dec. 12, 1954; col
regular army and automatically re- 'lections are picking up for the church
duce its size, was voted down. also.
JURY RELEASES Sees Nation's 1
SJWilliam Mather Lewis, education
Marion, Ill., Jan.19-(By A.P.) specialist of the civic deyelopment de-
After nearly 27 hours deliberation a partment of the Chamber of Com-
Jury of Williamson county farmers merce of the United States, emphasiz-
today delivered a verdict of not guil- ed the part which public schools must
I ty in the first case resulting from the play in the development of the bu i
killing of 21 non-union workers dur- ne- s and industrial life of the n
i ing the.-Herrin riot last June.esan idutalleoften-
t Heri stat's asttoney of XI- :Ition, while speaking on the general
} Delos -Duty, state's attorney of IWi- subject "Education and Business,"
hiamson county, refused to comment last night in the Natural Science aud-
on the verdict, but A. W. Kerr, coun- itorium.
cil for the defense, declared, "it was Mr. Lewis urged that more atten-
the only righteous verdict which M.Lwsugdta oeatn
tion be paid to the location and type
could have been rendered, and it ought of construction of our school build-
to be the birth 'of a new era in the ings. He pointed out the deficiencies
industrial disputes in America and tho in the present esystem and told of
abloishment of the use of hired gun- many hygienic conditions which ex-
ien in controversies between capital ist in many of our schools today.

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