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March 09, 1924 - Image 1

Resource type:
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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1924-03-09

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THE WEATHER
COLDER; SNVOW FLURRIES
TODAY

cl

sitr

3aiIj

Section
One

. . . ...... ..

VOL. XXXIV. No. 117

TWENTY PAGES

ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, SUNDAY, MARCH 9, 1924

TWENTY PAGES

PRICE, FIVE

DIY I -- -''_ ... ! w

__._____e..

WOVER INES FALL
BFORE SUCKERS
IN HARD CONTEST'
ILLNI STAY IN RACE BY SPURT
IN LAST FEW MOMENTS
OF PLAY
FINAL SCORE IS 23-20;
HAGGERTY AGAIN STARS
Iowa Spills Wisconsin's Pennant
Chances in Beating Badgers
by 22-19 Score
By Radio to The Daily
Urbana-Champaign, Ill., March 8.
Illinois remained in the Big Ten bas-
ketball championship race by defeat-
ing the Michigan team in a hard-
fought game here tonight, the final
score being 23-20.f
Haggerty was the star for the game
for Michigan, putting his team in thel
lead just before the final moment of
play, which advantage was lost im-
mediately by a last-minute rally by
the Suckers.
The gym was packed for the game,
since the fate of the Illini hung in
the balance, as the two teams clashed.
Wild cheering from both the hugeI
body of Illinois supporters and the;
fmall Michigan delegation irarked the
close battle throughout.
Madison, March 8.-Iowa spilled
Wisconsin's chances in the Big Ten
basketball race and left a clear field#
of Chicago and Illinois when they de-
fn tad thA strnf B dP teanm Ni- !

Zeisler, Noted Pianist Will
ApPea'rIniIConcert Tmrrow

One of the finest concerts *of the
present season is promised when
Madame Fannie Bloomfield Zeisler,
the famous pianist, appears in recital
at 8:15 o'clock tomorrow night in
Pattengill auditorium under the aus-
pices of Matinee Musicale.
Madame Zeisler has long been re-
garded as one of the world's greatest
pianists and in her many years of
residence in this country she has be- I
come prominently identified with
American musical life. She is one of
the most eminent of the Leschetizsky
pupils and her triumphs throughout
Europe and the United States have
extended over a period of more than
30 years. She has played concertos
with practically every important syn-
phony orchestra in the world.
Ann Arbor audiences first paid tri-
bute to Madame Zeisler's superb art
when she played the Chopin F minor
concerto at the 1921 May Festival.
Her performance of the Moskowski E1

major concerto with the Detroit Sym-
phony orchestra last Thursday and
Friday nights was greeted with tre-
mendous enthusiasm and was pro-
nounced one of the outstanding
of the season..
For her recital tomorrow night
Madame Zeisler has arranged a pro-
gram of large dimensions: the Bach-
Tausig Toccata and Fugue in D minor;
the Pastorale, Capriccio and Allegris-
simo of Scarlatti; the Chopin B minor
Sonata, Op. 58, Polonaise in A flat,
Op. 53 and Etudes, No. 1 and 2, Op. 25;'
the Schubert-Liszt "Edkling" and
"Hark, Hark the Lark!"; Moskowski's
"The Juggleress" and Sernade, Op. 15;
Otterstroem's "The Mosquito" and
"The Dragonfly"; Liszt's "Liebe-
straum" in A flat; and Kriesler's
"Leibesfreud."
Tickets for the concert are now on
sale at the State street bookstores at'
$1. Members of Matinee Musicale
will be admitted upon presentation of
their season ticket.

SENATE COMITTEE
GIVES DAUGHERTY
WILL INVESTIGATE CHARGES OF
MEXICAN AID FROM
OIL MEN
STILL AWAIT ATTORNEY
GENERAL'S RESIGNATION

Investigators Look Into Phases
Wood, Harding Campaigns ln
1920 Election

Of

The Week's News
' .In Brief;
NATIONAL
The House was thrown into a state
of ferment over the mystery of the
identity of the two congressmen who
were charged in Chicago with accept-
ing bribes to procure federal pardons
and paroles. A unanimous resolution
was passed, demanding that the names
of the two men be revealed by the
Department of Justice, and that the
express charges against them be stat-
ed.
Representatives of the department
of Justice hesitate to give this infor-
mation because they say that there
would be increased difficulty in secur-
ing the indictment of others who are1
involved.
President. Coolidge's name was
brought into the oil business when'
telegrams, sent by him to E. B. Mc-
Lean, publisher of the Washington
Post, were read in the Senate.
Many of the senators demanded a
personal explanation by the Presi-
dent, whereupon Senator Lodge read
a lecture on the impropriety of at-
tacking the reputation of a president.
Suits are being instituted in Wyom-I
ing and California for the cancellation}
of the naval oil leases. The charge is
that "fraud and illegality" were used'

ON, CLOSING NIGHT"'OF FI
SWIMMING POOL I5S SU H

_ .

1,50 MILE TRIP
Eight Northern )hichigan Cities Will
Be Visited On Annual Club J
Jaunt
BOOKINGS ARE RESULT OF
ALUMNI ASSOCIATION WORIK

THOUSANDS JAM FIELD HOUSE

FUND DRIVE TOTAL
Ihope to Raise $2,000 More and Pass
$5,000 Quota, Solicitation
On Campus Endsj

Washington, Mar. 8.-(By AP)-
While awaiting developments in con- .
nection with the expected resignation
of Attorney General Daugherty, the
special senate committee appointed
to investigate him to-day disclosed
some outlines of its many sided in-
quiry, to begin next week.
As indicated for the first time these
include:
Charges that former Secretary Fall'
and the Dohney and: Sinclair oil in-
terests aided the De La Huerta revol-
utionists in Mexico through the ship-'
ment of arms and ammunition from
the United States.
Charges that department of justice
agents on the Mexican border were
called off by "Washington" when at-
tempting to break up rum running in
violation of neutrality laws.
Phases of the Leonard Wood and

Rescuers Fail
To Reach 175
Entombed Men
Castlegate, Utah, March 8.-Up to
five o'clock this afternoon the gas and
smoke in number two mine of the U-
tah Coal company hampered rescue
work and the small army of helmet
men were unable to make headway to-
ward the 175 entombed men..
In the opinion of the rescue men it
will be perhaps tomorrow before any
of them will reach the men.
The gas in the man ways is ex-
tremely strong and several of the res-
cue workers have had to cease work
THREE ORCHESTRAS WIL
PLAY AT MILITARY BALL

a
:

1 oaL
nigh
bar
scon
N
ort
fina
last
U'

ea ne s rong. nauger U u- -
ht in a close game, marked by Bookings with eight northern Michi-
d fighting thru out. The finalss
e was 22-19. gan citis make possible a 1,500 mile
either team led for more than two trip for the Glee club during Spring
three ininutes at a time and the vacation this year. This will be the
L outcome was in doubt until the longest trip that the Glee club has
whistle. taken since 1920, when the organiz-
ation went as far as the Pacific coast.
The plans for the itrip are subject to
St ULIIIIIU nrJUi the approval of the executive conimit-
tee of the Union and the Student Act-
U*1 I ivities committee of the University,
which will meet tomorrow to consider

New York, March 8.-Appointment'
of a staff of eight track and field
coaches, designation of nine official
sectional tryouts in various parts of
the country and action barring player-
writers from the Olympic teams werel
made today at a meeting of the execu-
tive Olympic committee which put in-
to definite shape the organization and
plans for America's participation in
the 1924 International games at Paris
For the first time in American Olym-t
pic history, no single head coach will
direct the destinies of the track and
field squad, this year's task being put
jointly in the hands of Lawson Rob-
ertson, of the University of Pennsyl-
vania, as head track coach and WalterI
Christie, of the University of Califor-
nia as head field coach.
TWO MICHIGAN MEN WIN
IN D81 ESSAY CONTEST
Two Michigan students were among
the list of names made public recent-
ly as winners in a national prohibition
essay contest carried on by the In-
tercollegiate Prohibition association
at Washington D. C.r
Milton Dreyfuss, '25L, was awarded I
fourth place and a prize of $50 for hisI
essay on "To Secure More Effective
Prohibition Enforcement", and Cyril
M. Canright, '24M, was named as one
of the winners of the $25 award for his
essay on " Evolution of Man vs. Alco-
hol."
The contest took in all colleges, uni-
versities, and normal schools in the
country and thirty- four cash prizes{
totaling $1000 were given. John
Clarke of Lenox college, Hopkinton,
Iowa, was winner of the first prize
of $300. The second, thrid and fourth
awards were $200, $100 and $50 res-
pectively. Five $25 prizes and 23,
$10 prizes completed the 34 prizes,
that were given.
Miss Dean Gives
Final Talk Here
Miss Edith D. Deane delivered her
last lecture on interior decoration,
under the auspices of A. A. U. W.,
yesterday afternoon. The subject was
"Keeping the House Awake."
"Changing the house around is not
difficult," MiSs Deane said, "but we
must remember to keep the welcom-
ing influence." She discussed the re-
touching of walls, furniture, curtains,
carpets, lamps and pillows. Miss

the question. .
This is the first time in many years
that any University organization has
included the northern peninsula of
Michigan in a trip schedule. It is the
result of an attmept of the Alumni as-
sociation to organize the University
alumni of northern Michigan , into.
clubs. It is also hoped that this. trip
will interest the right type of high
school boys in the University . of 1
Michigan, for in the last few years
great numbers of northern Michigan
boys have been going to the Univer-
sity of Wisconsin and other universit-
ies outside of the state.
The trip will last ten days, the clubs
leaving here on Friday, April 11, and
returning to Ann Arbor in time for.
classes on Tuesday, April 22. The
cities at which the Glee club will stop
are: Howell, April 11; Cadillac, April
12; Menominee, April 14; Ironwood,
April 15: Marquette, April 1i; Sault
Ste. Marie, April 17; Midland, April
19; Flint, April, 21:
Arrangements have been made with
Booth's orchestra of Ann, Arbor to
go with the Glee club on its trip. it
will accompany the singers and will
play for dances to be held on the way.
RIGGS T LEL TDAY
EOR CHICGO MEETINGS'
Prof. Henry L Riggs of the civil en-
gineering department will leave to-
day for Chicago where he will attend
the three-day meeting of the Ameri-
can Railroad association, starting !
with committee meetings Tuesday'
morning and continuing through
Thursday.
Monday night Professor Riggs will
Iades eting of the Western En-

WILL CONTINUE FRATERNITY, Harding Campaign of 1920 in con-
SORORITY CANVASS THIS WEEK nection with possible "oil" influence.,
TheIcharges of attempted bribery
Donations for the establishment of of Mr. Daugherty and New York fed-
eral authorities in connection with!
a Michigan kitchen i one of the univ- yesterday's indictments of Gaston B.
ersity centers of Eastern Europe were Means, a former department of justice
reported yesterday to have passed the agent, and Thomas B. Felder, associ-
$3,000 mark. This leaves $2,000 yet ate of Mr. Daugherty in the Charles'
to be raised if the desired quota of } W. Morse pardon case.
$5,000 is to be reached.1
Public soliciting for the Student,.
Friendship Fund on the campus end- ThingtomMarth $.-(BydAP)-hE
ed last week. More than $2,000 was The oil committee devoted another
rsed int e.r thisn2,hh was three hour session to exploring ratifi-'
in atvarious woythsIt i-chopestaken cations of the affairs of Edward B.'
iI at various booths. It is hoped that McLean as a central figure in the oil
the rest of the money will be given by scandal.
organizations and faculty members J. F. Major, on the Mc.eans agents,
this week. atestified that McLean and Albert B.
Several alumni have madeliberal Fall had discussed beforehand what
donations. Any other graduates de- Fall should tell the committee regard-!
sirous of backing Michigan's: reliefing the famous $100,000 loan.
drive are asked to send in their con-- E
tributions to Egbert R. Isbell, chair- E. S. Rochester, -attached to the y offi-
man of the Student Friendship Fund, ce of Attorney" General' Daugherty
campaign, care of The Daily. I told the committee that his telegram I
coig o.sbellthe olwiinforming McLean at Palm Beach of
According to Isbell, the following the impending inquiry into his bank
fraternities and sororities have sent account in connection with the loan
in donations to him : Alpha SigmaPhi,was a purely personal message and
Alpha Chi, Alpha Epsi4on Iota, Alpha d no relvancy to his connection with
Cron Pi, Delta Kappa Epsilon, Delta the department of justice.
Zeta, Delta Delta Delta, Chi Omega Francis T. Homer of Baltimore, a
eta Delta CeliiPi eta Phi g, legal advisor to McLean, denied a
Theta Delta Chi, Pi Beta Phi, Phi statement in one of the McLean tele-
Mu Delta, Zeta Psi, and Kappa Kappagasthtehdsggsd"uck
Gamma. grams that he had suggested quick
Many of these houses were given and easy access to the white house"
a chance to understand the situation1 as one reason why the publisher
of foreign students by talksiven should have a private telegraph wire
them by Miss Margaret Qalgiven installed between the office of the
hew yr ity, am r Quayle, of Post here, and his cottage at Palm I
New York City, a member of the na- Bah
tional relief committee. Miss Quave Beach.
has been entertained for the past e. the first .ember of
week by various houses where she has the senate to testity in the inquiry
spoken in the interests of the drive, was on thestand twice, each time at
She is leaving for Madison,w his own i-equest. His first appear-
Tuesday to assist the drive which the ance was to deny Bennett's testimony
University of Wisconsin is holding of yesterday that he had a conver-
there. sation with Bennett just before the
This week, teams of speakers will celebrated "principal"- message wasI
visit the calnpus organizations which sent to McLean.
as yet have not been approached. The second appearance of the sen-
Faculty members will also be seen. ator was to contradict flatly two new
The committee wants it made clear ,statements made by Bennett who had
that this is an all-Michigan drive for followed him in the witness chair hav-
alumni ing been called to make further ex-
which student, faculty, and aun plnt1s1fhs1tt9a o bu
donations will all be welcomed. It planations of his statemcat of about!
is hoped that every fraternity and sor- the "pricipal" telegram.
ority will give some backing to the One story Senator Curtis denied
cause. was that he had told Bennett that he;
had suggested to President Coolidge
soon after lie had succeeded to the
presidency that he should force At-
L UIV IJI NlII ~ JOINS 'torney General Daugherty to resign.
The other story was that Senator
frCurtis has given advice to McLean!
OEni through Bennett as to the policy the
Post should adopt with respect to the
publicatio of matters in connection
Dr. R. V. Zumstein, fellow of the with the oil inquiry.

President Coolidge expressed the
belief that the Filipinos must achieve
greater progress in education, cul-
ture, and economic and political -ca-
pacity, before they can hope to be,
cast adrift from the United States.
"The country which got the most
out of the war," said Lloyd George,
"is the United States. It got prohi-
bition:"
Figures made public by the Treasu-
ry show that the public debt has been
reduced nearly five billion dollars in
the. four and a half years since its1
greatest peak, immediately after theI
World War. It is now only $21,781,- 1
966,852.
The President believes that the Sen-
ate will approve the original Mellon
tax bill, which was rejected -{by the[
House in favor of a compromise. In
this case, another compromise betweenI
the two houses will be effected, which{
should resemble more elosely the billI

in wobtaining Wthem. . .v
Benson's Country club orchestra,
As the time draws near for the offi- and Ralph Williams' opera orchestra,
cial resignation of Secretary Denby both of Chicago, and Rhodes' orches-
(on March 10), President Coolidge is tra of Ann Arbor, will play for the
casting about for a man to fill his annual Military ball to be held April
shoes. At a conference of newspa- 25 in Waterman and Barbour gymnas-
per correspondents, he asked them all ia. The orchestras were chosen at a
to submit the names of any men whom meeting of the committee yesterday.
they considered qualified for the job. - The decorations for the ball are to
'be of a military nature and are to be
Customs authorities announced the furnished by George P. Johnson, of'
arrival of 21 more vessels at Rum row:. Detroit, who decorated foe the J-iHop.
bearing a cargo said to be worth ov- The booths are to be dressed in the
er $11,000,000. The price, the author- colors of the Allies, and, this year,
ities say, will be $50 the case, f.o.b.! are to have features much different
Rum row. I;from those of anV former ball.

Prominent military men are to be
invited to attend the ball. Either
formal or military garb is to be worn;
at the dance. An unusual lunch is to
be served to the guests. Other feat-
ures, used at past dances given by the
military men of the University, will be
employed this year.
Tickets to the dance will cost $5.50
each. Applications for them will be
given out from 1 to 5 o'clock Tuesday
and Wednesday afternoons in the
lobby of the Union. The order of pre-
ference in accepting the applications
follows: service men, R. O. T. C.
members, faculty members, and stu-
dents. Six hundred tickets will be
sold, and it is believed that it will be
unnecessary to reject any applications
of admissions.
GLEISS WILL ADDRESS
RELIGIOUS INSTITUTE,

EXPECT CONTRACT WILL BE LET
IN NEAR FUTURE AND
WORK BEGUN
CRIERS' VOICES CRACK
BUT STILL THEY BALLY
Mr. Jason Cowles Judges Worst Boom
at Fair; Will Tell Results in
Own Colyum
The Union Fair, gala circus of the
Michigan year, repeated its success of
Friday when three thousand people
thronged the Yost field house for the
final night of its showing.
The success of the Fair was assur-
ed early Saturday night when the peo-
ple began to pour through the doors
of the field house. The building was
jammed again, and the sideshows and
dance floor were operating at full
strength all evening.
The atmosphere of the Fair had
changed a trifle for the second night.
The noise, the bedlem, the circus at-
mosphere, was still there, but a new
element had crept in. Townspeople
were more in evidence, going from
sideshow to sideshow to dispose of
their Saturday night pay checks. The
dance floor proved a more popular at-
traction to the students than it had
Friday night, while the sideshows
were a little -less patronized.
The actors in the shows, too, were
a little jaded and worn. The criers,
continually bellowing forth the praises
of the shows they advertised, allowed
their voices to crack occasionally, as
they became hoarse from the continu-
ous yelling. But their enthusiasm was
none the less, and they worked them-
selves into the same fanatical state
that a crier must be in to be success-
ful in his trade.,
Although receipts from the two
nights of the Fair will not be count-
ed until Monday the success of the
enterprise 'is practically assured
through partial estimates of sales.
Gate receipts from the two nights
alone will net well over $3,000, It Is
thought, while the ten ticket booths
averaged nearly $300 apiece In their
sales Friday night.
The success of the Fair will mean
the almost immediate beginning of
work on the Union swimming pool.
The Fair was given as a means of
raising money to complete the pool.
and contracts will be let as soon as
the necessary money is obtained.
Winners of the various cups which
have been offered by local merchants
will be announced after a meeting of
the judging committee tomorrow. The
cups offered by the Arcade and Ma-
jestic theaters for the worst booths
at the fair will be judged independent
ly by Mr. Jason Cowles.
The Day's News At
The Captol
The house adjourned without reach-
ing a final vote on the McKenzie Bill
which would authorize acceptance of
Henry Ford's offer for Muscle Shoals.
An independent move was started in
the house by Representative Porter,
Republican, Pennsylvania to reduce
the income taxes payable this year.
The railroad shopmen's strike of
July 1, 1922, cost the lives of 19 per-
sons by violence and assault by strik-
ers, Attorney General Daugherty de-
clared in a report to congress,
A full cash payment option provi-
sion proposed for the Soldiers Bonus
bill was rejected by the house ways
and means committee, which decided
to limit payments to paid up life in-
surance,
The department of justice declined
in response to a house resolution, to
disclose the names of the two repre
sentatives referred to in the Chicago
grand jury report concerning misuse
of influence.

Witnesses supboenaed by the sen-
l ate Daugherty investigating commit-
tee, it was announced, will be asked
about alleged activity of American oil
interests in promoting the present re-
Svolution in Mexico.
Leonard Wood Junior, was supbo-
enaed by the senate Daugherty inves-
i tigating committee for niaetinnin a

which LU te rid 1e wants. U IS
which the president wants. Rev. Henry G. Gleiss, general sup-
A test case will soon be tried i I erintendent of the Detroit Baptist
Oregon to determine the eligibility of Union and one of the foremost speak-
Armenians to United States citizen- ers on Christian leadership in the
ship. The theory is that Armenians! country, is to be the principal speak-
are of Asiatic birth, which, under a er at the next meeting of the Insti-
strict interpretation of theniie constitu-for tute of Religious Education, to be held
citizenship.d Armenian citizens in- at 7 o'clock Tuesday night in Lane
citiensip. rmeiancitiensin-Hall under the auspices of the S. C.
tend to fight the case to the finish. A
President Coolidge restored by pro- Reverend Gleiss has for the past 25
clamation the rights of American cit- Years been connected with the grow-t
izenship to all those who deserted the , th of the cities of Detroit and Pitts-
army and navy between the armistice urg, and has become widely known
and the formal ending of the World hrough his sereval trips abroad and
war". This affected 150 me-n. ( his extensive travels in this coun-
.try. He has been a delegate to sev-
Deral international conventions of a
Deadly gases for war purposes are -religious nature, visiting many parts
being made in volume by nearly ev-i of England, France, and the Scandani-
ery great power, notwithstanding the vian countries, and will tell of the
fact that Great Britain, United States .
Japan, and Italy, all agreed to abolishpresnt situation and the future pos-
its use. The reason is that France has ibiities there.
stadfasty sdtintoh Rev. Gleiss has chosen for his sub-
steeadatyrfsd ocm3it h ject "The Challenge of the Race Prob-
agreement. lems." The meeting will be open to
FOREIGN all interested.

.E
.
'!
I

'
i
I
jj
E
4
E
t

gineering association, delivering m
ne nas " ,h Eonois of En-
speech upon "The Economu11s of n

gineering"I Tuey lie"willat National Itesearcn council, lias join-
gineering." Tuesdaylie will attend ied the staff of the physics depart-)
the gatherings of the committee on1I meit here during the past week. le
co-operative relations with universi- received his doctors degree at Iowa
ties of the American Railroad associ-University ald has since been working
ation, which met in Ann Arbor Jan 1 at Toronto University in the field of
24 and 25 of this year. . specroscOpic observation. le will
At that time 12 members of the continue to carry on his investigation
committee which 'is made up of rail- ere.
road executives and university pro- The National Research council,
fessors, gathered to discuss the mat- which has its headquarters at Wash-1
ter of why the railroads are not get- I ington, was founded during the war
ting university trained men in the i to bring about a closer relationship
industry. This was the problem the between the research men of the coun-
committee was formed to solve, and it try and the national government. This
was believed that the meeting here has been kept up since the war and.at
did much to bring about a better uin- present the national council has fel-
derstanding between the two factions lowships in physics, chemistry, medi-
Wednesday Professor Riggs will at- cine and other sciences. These fellow-

AON PREHI[STORIC MAN"
Roy Chapman Andrews, discoverer
of the 10,000,000 year old dinosaur
eggs, will deliver the last number on
the University oratorical program at
8 o'clock Tuesday night in Hill au-
ditorium. Mr. Andrews' subject will
be, "Searching for the Prehistoric
Man."
A lecture on a 5000 mile expedition
into Mongolia and other foreign lands
will be delivered by the eminent na-

Abdul Medjid Effendi, Caliph of all
the Mussulmans, followed into exiler
-his uncle, Sultan Mohammed VI, by
the passage of a bill in the Turkishl
assembly. He is going to Switzer-
land, that haven of deposed rulers.
The results of the Caliph's disposi-
tion are widespread and important. It,
means complete separation of church
and state in Turkey; that Turkey will;
be relegated to the position of a third-
rate power (for she was powerful on-
ly because of her religious influence);
and that Constantinople, the gateway
to - three continents, will be in the
hands of an unimportant nation. .

GIRLHS' PLY TO BEGIN!
FULL DRESSRHEARPSALS
Preliminary dress rehearsals for the
20th annual Junior Girls' play which
the class of 1925 will present March
18-22 at the Whitney theatre were be-
gun yesterday. Full rehearsals will
be held during th coming week to
prepare the play for its opening night,
Tuesday, March 18.
Six nerformances will be presented1

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