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April 11, 1924 - Image 1

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The Michigan Daily, 1924-04-11

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Si r 43a





VOL. XXXIV. No. 146




European Debts, British Labor
Regime, Discussed By Hughes
"Germany has not paid as much per be set at a high figure, and that Ger-
capita on the war since 1919 as has many be given several years before
Australia," said The Right Honorable she must begin payments. Further,
H he suggested that Germany be given
William Morris Hughes, war and aI ag onwt hc octhu
peace premier of Australia fron] 1915 a large loan with wh'ich to catch up
to her former industrial stride.
to 1923 and'vice-chairman of the Re- Questioned as to the success of the
parations .commission. in an inter- ! usinda.otescesoh

Leader OfI
L 4

Dr. Robbins Is New Chapter Read;
Hodges And Strauss Choen
On Executive Committee
Phi Beta Kappa, inter-national hon-
orary scholastic society elected offi-
cers for the coming year and 62 stu-
dents of the University to membership
in the local chapter at the annual
meeting held yesterday In Mason hall.
May 3 was announced as the date for
the initiation banquet and lr. Robert
Andrews Millikan, famous American
physicist and winner of the Nobel
prize award, as the main speaker of
the occasion, ,.
Dr. F. E. Robbins, assistant to the
President, was chosen to head the
society here, with 3. H. Hodges of the
chemistry department, secretary and
treasurer, and Prof. L. A. Strauss of
the English department, member of
the executive committee.
The total number of students elect-
ed was somewhat smaller than last
year but represented more than five
percent 'of the literary and education
senior "classes. ~tfese, 56 were'
fro the fomer school and 6 from the
The following members of the sen-
for literary %.Class were selected: R.
L. Alexander, Thelma ,Andrews, Mar-
garet Asman, H. F. Barrett, Marguer-
ite J3issel,PElizabeth -Carson, Velma
Carter, Lucile Chalmers, Charlotte
Clagett, Dorothy Curtis, Frieda piek-
hoff, Authur Dittmer, Marjorie Drake,
Dorothy Dunlap, Harry Friedgood,
Arthur "Graves,. Lillian Greenland,
Dorothy Greeuwald, Halmer hansen',
Eria Iellmuth, Patti Hiller, Emly,
-Hine, Winifred Hobbs, 1t E om p,I
C.'T",yen floor, Mary Hu esman, MaryI
dives, H. b. Kaiser, Mary Kessel, B..
W. Lenske, fi. S. Lo Mary McCully,f
G. J. McCurdy, Gsaudeces Megaro, 3. I
A. Miller, W. E. Parnall, Guy Peppiatt,
E. C. Prophet, C. Ii.Qua intance, G.
0. Rearick, Rosina Schenk; Helen
Schinansky, W. G. Schwer, Althea.
Seeley, Elizabeth Slote, Winifred
Smeaten, J. J. Spoutz, L. E. Squire,
Catherine Stafford, Frances Swain
G. W. Troost, Lucilla Walker, Lois
Waterman, and Mary Wright.
From the senior class of the School
of Education the following were pick-
ed: Jessie Bixby, Evelyn Eastman,
Lucy Hainbecher, Helen Porter and
Russell Thomas. In addition to the
seniors L. 1i. Parks, '26L, and Norman
Cameron, '23, were also elected.
Washington, ,. C., April 10.-(By A.
P.)--President Coolidge, addressing
members of the Women's - National'
Committee for Law Enforcement from
the south portico of theWhite House
today told them sitcessfu 'law en-
forcement depended prirmarily upon
the. measure of. public'sentiment for
observance of. law. . " sometimes
wish,"the"President said, "that peo-
ple would put a little inore emphasis
upon the observance o. the law than
they do upon 'its enforcement. - It -is
a maxIm of our institutions that the
government does not make the peo-
ple. hlt the people make the govern-
mrent. -That- is why -a gathering, of
this kind is so encouraging to me."
The president who received:the com-
mittee after they had heard addrsses
on the subject by the two new mem-
bers of his cabinet, Attorney General
Stone, and Secretary Wilbur and other
speakers, emphasize that the only
practical means for stimulating respect
for law was ceaeless "awakening of
the conscience to movements such as

come from your activities an through
a determination that there shall be a
new order of things."
Library Will Stay
Open For Vacation
During vacation the general library
will be open to students for the regul-
ar hours, and departmental libraries
will be open for a few hours every
The regulation concerning circulat-
ion wifl be lifted tomorrow and from
then 4n books may be drawn out as
-1 a arm cntI ha ri.a i-

view yesterday afternoon.-
'Germany has not even paid her own
internal debt-her debt to her own
people-which probably amounts to
more than 30 or 40 billions of dol-
lars," he continued. "What she has
done has'tbeen to cancel her debts
with worthless paper, paper which
has an infinitely small value."
"England, whose share of the war
was almost as large as Germany's,
hh-s paid off her internal debt com-
pletely, and with money that was,
comparatively, at par. France has
also paid off her enormous debt, and
she paid it with currency which was
only slightly depreciated."
When asked what he thought would
be a fair amount of reparation for
Germany to pay, Mr. Hughes said,
"Of course it is possible that the fig-
ure set by the Reparations commis-
sion, 33 billions of dollars, may have
been too high. It is extremely diffi-
cult to say exactly what Germany can
pay. Up until now she has paid a
billion dollars a year, five billion in
all. But increasing population will
increase her ability to produce, and
thereby increase her capacity to pay."
Mr. Hughes favors the suggestion
made by General Dawes' commission
on reparations that the reparations'

MacDonald Labor government in Eng-
land, Mr. Hughes said that many peo-
ple thought that the advent of the
labor party in England meant the ad-
vent of some form of Russian Bolshev-
ism. "These people," he hastened to
explain, "are the only ones who are
disappointed with the working of thej
labor government thus far."
1 The MacDonald government may
fall' at any time, according to the
Australian statesman. Ile expects
the English labor leader to bring for-
th some matters of domestic or for-
eign policy on which he will not havej
a majority, thus necessitating an ap-
peal to the people. Mr. Hughes be-1
lieves that in all probability this is-
sue will be a question of naval policy,
possibly the Singapore Base issue.,
Mr. Hughes, who h-imself has been
connected with every Labor govern-
ment in Australia since 1904, believesl
that the MacDonald government is at
least attempting to satisfy the essen-
tials of a good labor government,
that is, the improvement of the condi-
tions of the masses, the abolition of
privileges and privileged classes, as
such, the giving to labor a largerI
share of the wealth which it produces,,
and a high standard of living condi-
tions for all people.



15 Men Selected by Coach; But
Sophomores Chosen for


Michigan's Varsity baseball squad,
composed of Coach Fisher, Manager'
White and 15 players, will depart at=
5:30 o'clock this afternoon from the'
M. C. station. for their annual invas-
ion of the South. The first game will
be played tomorrow with the Univer-
sity of Kentucky nine at Lexington.
The final selection of players was
made yesterday afternoon, with five
pitchers, two catchers, seven regular
fielders and one utility man included
'in the selection.
The infield will line up against Ken-
tucky with Wilson on first base, Giles.
on second, Dillman at short stop and
George Haggerty on third base. Bach-
man will play in left field, Kipke will
cavort in. center field and -Coleman
will play the right field. Captain Jack
Blott will play behind the plate, with
Baker as relief catcher. Deview will
act as infield and outfield utility man.
Coach Fisher will probably use two
men on the mound in the initial con-'
test.. Stryker is due to get the first
calf, but it is not known who will re-
lieve him. The remaining four twirl-
ers to iake the trip are Benson, Shoe-
smith, Torrey and Jablonowski.
The first four named pitchers have
seen service on the Varsity squad be-1
fore, but ,Stryker is the only one who
has earned his "M." Torrey was on
the squai two years ago but was
forced out by an injury and was un-
able to play last season. Benson and
Shoesmith were on the squad last year
with Benson getting into several
of the games. Jablonowski is the
best looking pitcher of the sophomore.
Wilson is the only regular fielder
who is a sophomore. Giles and Dill-
man were substitute fielders last sea-
son, while Haggerty was Varsity sec-
ond sacker.. Kipke is the only veter-
(Continued on Page Six) !
Rules were adopted, that will change
the entrance requirements to the
School of Education and have them
conform to those of the literary col-
lege, at .a meeting of the faculty of
the School of Education yesterday.
Class B will be eliminated. The new
changes in the marking system in the
literary college were also adopted.
Limiitation in the range of sub-
jects leading to a teacher's certificate
and a general renumbering of the
courses in the education college were

Thirty-Four Men Start on Annual
Jaunt; Itinerary Includes
11 Michigan CitiesI
Thirty-four men will leave Ann Ar-
bor today on the annual spring tour
of Michigan Glee clubs, with an itin-.
erary enbracing stops at 11 Michigan
cities. The singers will make the en-
tire trip by special Pullman and will
return Tuesday April 22. The first
concert will be given in Howell to-
night and the second performance will
be presented at Cadilac Saturday af-

Bonus Bll, Passed b3 House Gets
Consideration froyn Senate;
Postpone Act'on
Washington, D. C., April 10.-(By A.
P.)-Lines for the major contest of the
revenue bill in the senate were de-
finitely drawn today by lannounce-
mnent of Democrats on the income tax
plan they will propose as a substitute
for the Mellon rate placed in the mea-
sure by finance committee republicans.
The bill as framed by the, finance
committee was introduced in he sen-
ate by Chairman Smoot, who said he
expected to call it up for considera-
tion next week. Senator Robinson,
Arkansas, democratic leader, joined
Chairman Smoot in the suggestion
that the bill be taken up next Wed-
The income tax schedule, introduced
by Senator Simmons, North Carolina,
ranking Democrat on the finance com-
mittee, is a radical departure from
I the plan of Garner, Democrat, Texas,
which was supported by house Demo-
crats, and approaches very closely,
the Longworth compromise rate
adopted by the house.
It provides for a maximum surtax
rate of 40 per cent applicable on in-
comes of more than $500,000. The
house maximum rate was 37 1-2 per
cent on incomes over $200,000. The
rate on $200,000 in the Simmons pro-
posal is 38 per cent. The maximum
rate in the Garner plan, was 44 per
cent, on all incomes over $92,000.1
The committee bill would make the
maximum surtax rate 25 per cent on
all incomes over $100,000.
Senator Simmons announced that
the plan he proposed today would
raise three million dollars more re-
venue annually than would the In-
come bill carrying the Mellon normal
surtax rates.
Meanwhile, the senate finance com-
mittee took up today the soldiers{
bonus bill passed by the house and
which Republicans of the committee
have agreed to support. On request

The first annual faculty-student
mixer was held last night under the
auspices of the Student Christian as-
soc ation and the Union in the assemb-
ly hall of the Union which was pract-'
ically filled by the men who gathered
to hear the comedy, satire, and novel-
ty numbers of the program. I
Faculty men of all colleges and a
wide representation of students were
present to create the laughter of the
evening. Special music by a student
orchestra and the University Glee
club, short talks, and refreshments
completed the program. Thomas J.
Lynch, '25L, and Harry C. Clark,
'24, spoke for the students, while Prof.
F. N. Menefee of the engineering col-
lege, Prof. Joseph Hayden of the pol-
itical science department, and Col. H.
W. Miller of the engineering college
represented the faculty.
Charles Livingstone, '25, and J. K.
Dunn, '24, headed the committee in
charge of the mixer. Assisting them
were a number of sub-committees.
To illustrate the success of the first
mixer, committeemen point out the
banner attendance, the unusually
friendly spirit of those present and the,
fact 'that many groups of students re-
mained to talk with faculty men moreI
than 30 minutes after the mixer, while}
two groups remained with faculty
members more than an hour.

many arais up nnale
Forscussion And

' I-I
National Honor Society Will Hold
Initiation Ceremony May
Sigma Xi, national honorary scien-
tific society, has announced its 'an-
nual initiation to take place on May
16. The national committee will be
nresent at this time to narticinate in


Hugo Stinues
The famous German industrial lead-
er who died in Berlin yesterday fol-
lowing an extended illness.

the Gern
other ma
night. I
and was
and child
ed in his~
could sp
his recov
ing again
ago for g
to the im
tient qu
geons, th
one on S
that pneu
Hugo S
mann Sh9
ed to bet
many. H
trolling i
a total c
marks ax
mines, sh
He sha
' coal indn

Sunday will be spent traveling be- j of Democrats, who asked time to out-
tween Cadilac and Frankfort, from line proposals they will advance for
which latter city the special will be a bonus, definite action on the bill
ferried across Lake Michigan to Men- was put off until Saturday. Chairman
ominee. The third concert will be Smoot predicted the bill would be
given there under the auspices of approved by the committee on that
Michigan alumni and the American day and a report of the measure madej
Legion. Ironwood will be the next to the senate by next Monday.
stop for which performance a special4
matinee program has been arrangedI
for the high schools at the 'Memorial LENHER LECTURES ON
building, where the evening concertUU
will also be given. Wedne~'day the ni
men will pass through Saxon, Wis., ISELENIUM OXYCHIORIDE
on their way to Marquette tar a con-c
cert at the Northern Normal college.
Sault St. Marie will be the next town Prof. Victor Lenher of the Uni-
to be visited on Thursday. On Friday versity of Wisconsin delivered his
the Pullman will be ferried across the famous lecture on selenium oxychlor-
Straits of Mackinac and the trip con. ide under the auspices of the local
tinued to Cheboygan, where the club branch of the American Chemical soc-
will sing at the high school, at a ban- iety, last night in the Chemical ampi-
quet given by the Michigan club and theatre explaining the uses of selen-i
another affair sponsored by the Ro- ium and its compounds.
ry.be given at the Co-Professor Lenher, is in the manufact-
Ay Cner allen giland t SatCm- ure of red glass. Bakelite, hard rub-
nmunity Center hall in Midland at ber and coal, which formerly were
urday evening following which the I thought to be insoluble in any solvent
choristers will journey to Flint, where are soluble in selenium oxychloride.
a record audience is anticipated. Selenium in one of its forms conducts?
George Oscar Bowen will conduct the electricity in the light much better
special evening concert there. From than in the dark and with this fact
Flint the troupe will proceed to De- as a basis certain motion ' picture
troit, returning to Ann Arbor Tues- firms are expending large sums of
day morning. money in the attempt to send motion
Special entertainments have been pictures by radio.
provided by local alumni and civic or-
ganizations and the Glee club men are Wisconsin Oera
assured an excellent time, according
to advices received by those in charge On Longest Tour
of arrangements of the itinerary.
Trips to the locks, Fort Brady and i Madison, Wis., -April 10.-"Twinkler
other points of interest at the Soo Twinkle," the twenty-sixth annual
have beentarranged. I ,'.b *1,,. teT-at ani a

iiLn i LU ~ U HI 1LL IW i =pU ±,1. I ,l 1
the initiation. friend, A
POThefollowing have been elected to othersntow
full membership in the society: gation of
New taxicab rates for all cabs oi- Faculty: Ora S. Duffendack of the was repc
erating within the city limits of Ann physics department, Prof. H. L. Keim newspape
Arbor were fixed last night when the of the medical school, Laurence L. pulp fact
ordinance governing taxi lines was Lockrow of the physics department. Stinnes
passed by the common council. The Those elected to associate member- Peoples'I
bill was passed despite heated pro- ship are: Liberals1
tests from taxi operators and several Graduate students: Bessie B. Kan- financed
aldermen, and its passage terminates ouse, Peter J. Klaphaak, Frank A. the party
a long struggle between taxi owners ' Spragg, Hakon Lund, John F. Ross, in the Rei
and the council over the proposed Alma B. Ackley, John E. Anderson, I monarchy
rates. Ralph F. Cohn, Robert R. Tanner, Ce- dates fav
Ten days following legal publication cil J. McLean, Everett Chapman, During ti
of the ordinance single passengers Lewis N. Holland, Richard E. McArdle, the Gerr
will be charged 35 cents for the first George S. Buchanan, Sarah Clarkson, July, Stin
mile or fraction thereof, and 10 cents Hsio T. Lee, Floyd Poindexter, Walter blamed 'V
for each succeeding one-third mile.' M. Simpson, Ruth C. Wanstrom, Put- immediat
Additional passengers will be-charged nam C. Lloyd, '24M, Perrin H. Long, threatene
25 cents for the entire trip. Time '24M, Mary L. Long, Lloyd Ackerman, valley we
rates were set at $3 per hour for five Dugald E. Brown, Frances N. Clark, coal. Wh
passenger cars and $3.50 per hour for William J. Clench, Harry W. Hann, ,lreached,1
7 passenger cars. James P. Jones. the duty
Mayor George Lewis received per- Undergraduates: Herbert F. Schie- meet itst
mission from the council to appoint a; fer, '24E, Carl 0. Erlanson, '24, John Stinnes
committee of city officials to convene E. Sass, Lyle E. Squire, '24, Benjamin many big
with a committee from the Board of F. Hausman, '24E, John R. Polhamus, ably of t
Regentsto discuss the enlarging of 4 '24E, William K. Saunders, '24E, James dustries.
the water supply for the University. E. Wark, '24E, Donald A. Zinn, '24E, to formb
y Campus landscaping and the build- Ernest J. Abbott. '24E, Henry W. vent alp.
ing program will also be discussed at Bousman, '24E, Charles R. Burrows,
the meeting. '24E, louis A. Dorff, '24, George H.
Griffin; 24E, Gabriel Kron, '24E, Cle-
M ay Settle British- ment R. Brown, Herbert W. Cole, '24E,
Julian R. Fellows, '24E, Donald E. I
Russian DIsputeh; Marsh, '24E, James W. Morse, '24E,
George A. Whinery, '24E.
London, April 10.-(By A. P.)-The I Washin
Anglo Russian conference for the set- P.)-Sen
tlement of the remaining differences IMUSIC mHOnjjI S nia, a ca
I between Great Britian and the Russian S Rpresident
Soviet government will be formally night in
opened at the Foreign Office Monday WLt I fl I [NEASTis not qu
when Prime Minister MacDonald N'ill to do pol
welcome the Russian delegation head- To ! an effort
ed by Christian Rakovsky, andl Prof. M Two slosistsfrom the ol of" cor
Proraschenski who arrived in Lon-MscWila Wheeler of the voice There
Preobs s wdepartment, and Doris Howe, and ad-'
d don lastnihhscad
don last night. vanced student in the School, have his cand
The sessions will not be public but been engaged to sing at the annual ws ther
the opening speeches by the ]'rime Music Festival of te Ithaca Conser- ent repor
Minister and '. Rakovsky will be vatory of Music, April 25 and 26. The tail his
printed and the daily program of the concerts will be given at the First states th
session will probably be communicat- Methodist Episcopal church of Ithaca. the Rep
ed to the press. Mr. Wheeler will sing the tenor rol- at Cleve
________________es in Mendelssohn's "Elijah" andj Since']b
CRossini's "Stabat Mater", while Miss terday, S
' j C aeag Chems# Howe will sing the contralto solo in with a ri
IA~il Sp ak H re"Elijah." Both singers have done con-
il S e ee siderable solo work in Ann Arbor and whilemac
--- Ielsewhere. They are soloists at the them, at
Mr. Robert B. Harper, chief ahem- Methodist church here, and have ap- abandon
ist for the People's Gas Light and I peared in faculty concerts. Mr. tiond
Coke company of Chicago, will deliver Wheeler sang the tenor role in the The o
an address at 7:30 o'clock May 7 in I "Messiah" which was given here at hesgn
Hill auditorium. His subject will be Christmas time, and Miss Howe sang has give
Id"TheField for Engineers in the Gas the part of Buttercup in the High hi te
Industry" and will be one of interest School presentation of "H. M. S. his state
Tto students in all branches of engin- Pinafore." Glared tt

April 10.-(By AP)-Hugo
more closely identified with
man industrial life than any
an, 'died at 8:30 o'clock to-
ndefatigable in his labors, he
I against the impending end
conscious to the last.
I him were gathered his wife
Iren. ' To them he had devot-
Slater years all the time he-
are from his vast business
There had been no hope for
'ery for many hours and the
medical skill could do noth-
st the ravages of disease.
major operations had been
d, the first about four weeks
gallstones, and it was owing
possibility of keeping the pa-
let, according to the sur-
at complications arose, nee-
further operations, the last
unday. It was also reported
imonia had developed.
tinnes, director of the Woer-
ripping company, although a
Ively young man, warept-
the leading capitalist of Gr-
e was accredited with a con-
nterest in industries having
apitalization of 8,000,000,000
nd his enterprises included
ips, factories and newspap-
red control of the iron and
stry of Germany with his
ugust Thyssen and a' few
d occupied' a dominating pos-
'ard the entire inland navi-
f that country. In 1920 he
rted to have purchased 60
rs as well as several paper
was the idol of the German
party, formerly the National
which he was said to have
after the revolution. While
he helped to place in power
ichstag quietly renounced the
y, it openly espoused candi-
vorable to the old regime.
he Inter-Allied discussions on
many indemnity at Spa in
nnes' defiant attitude was
for the failure to come to
e terms. He said that the
d occupation of th'e Ruhr
ould stop the production of
hen the agreemnt was finally
however, he declared it was
of every German to help
was the primeamover in
industrial combinations, not-.
the electrical and allied I-
It wassaid thatr ehelped
ig combines in -order to pr-
economic crash.
Q .,
igton, D. C., April 10.-(By A.
ator Hiram Johnson, Califor-
andidate for the Republican
tial nomination, declared to-
a formal statement that he
iitting what he is "attempting
litically." That he defined as
to rid the Republican party
rupt and reactionary control."
was no specific mention of
idacy in his statement, nor
re any reference to persist-
rts that he would at leastcur-
activities in the remaining
at are to select delegates to
ublican national convention
his return to Washington yes-
enator Johnson has conferred
umber of his advisers here.
o formal announcement has
de it is known that some of
least, have advised him to
the contest for the nomina-
mly public answer the senator
n to question as to whether
ded to adopt that course in
ment tonight. In that he de-
hat the "unholy alliance be-

'ooked big business and crook-
cs" which dominates the Re-
party must be smashed and
ty "revitalized and regener-

Hughes And Wife j
Guests Of Hobbs
The Honorable William M. Hughes,.
former premier of Australia, was time
guest of honor at a luncheon given in
the Union yesterday by Prof. William
Herbert Hobbs of the geology depart-
Mrs. Hobbs simultaneously enter-
tained for Dame Mary Hughes, wife
of the statesman. The distinguished
visitors will remain in Ann Arbor un-

prouctonoc ne ~rs voL organz
tion of the University of Wisconsin,
has commenced its sprinj tour
through the Middle West.
The tour this year is the most ex-
tensive one ever taken by the Hares-
foot club, and will include Cheboygan,
Appleton, Racine, Kenosha, Rockford,
Chicago, Indianapolis, Peoria, and
Urbana, Ill, April 10.--Due to slow
stadium payments there is as possibil-
ity that the dedication of the new stad-
ium may have to be postponed until


Bering and business administration.
Mr. Harper was at one time head of
the technical section of the American
Gas association. He is now one of

Jinx Hits Oregon Tracksterst
Eugene, Oregon, April 10.-Coach
T4nIvwnrd a TTniversity of Ore-on has

I tween cr
I ed politi
the par

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