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December 04, 1923 - Image 1

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The Michigan Daily, 1923-12-04

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V

IE WEATHER

CLOUDY, WITH MODER-
ATE TEMPERATURE

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Ar
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t r t -gun

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LEASED WIRE SERVICI
ASSOCIATED PRESS
MEMBER
WESTERN CONFERENCI
EDITORIAL ASSOCIATI0:

VOL. XXXIV. No. 61

EIGHT PAGES

ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, TUESDAY, DECEMBER 4, 1923

EIGHT PAGES

PRICE, FIVE

.. ' ' wri i r "rr r irri rrr r i r w. r ..+w n..+

-

ORGACNIZATI ONP~LAN"
OF PARiTY E R
PROGRESSIVES HOLD. BALANCE
OF POWER WITH 17
VOTES
EFFORTS TO REELECT
GILLETT SPEAKER FAIL'

BOARD WILL PICK
GAME OFFICIALS

Chicago, Dec. 3.-(By A. P.)-Selec-
tion of officials for 1924 Western con-
ference football games is to be taken
out of the hands of 'the coaches and
handled by a "Big Ten" committee
similar to the system by which Major
League baseball umpires receive as-
signments. Prof. Ralph W. Aigler, of
the University of Michigan, and Prof.
D. J. Lambert, of the University of
Iowa, together with Major John L.
Griffith, commissioner of athletics,
will form the committee to choose of-
ficials for all games instead of having
them selected by respective coaches
as has been the custom.
Thecommittee, Major Griffith said
tonight, will meet here soony to draw
up an approved list from the names
by conference athletic directors. From
this list, which is expected to include
25 or 30 names, four officials for each
game will be designated by the coin-
mitte for the 1921 season.

TOLL Of DEATH
MOUNTS TO BOO
IN DYKE BREAK

Senate Meeting Uneventful But House
Compelled to Adjourn Until
Noon Today
Washington, Dec. 3.-(By A. P.)-
Republican insurgents prevented the
organization today of the sixty-eighth
Congress. Hardly had the new House
and Senate convened at noon before
the Progressive group in the House
made good its threat to block the elec-
tion of a speaker. Four ballots were
taken without result, and the House
adjourned until noon tomorrow when
Republican organization leaders will
renew their efforts to re-elect Speaker
Gillett.
In contrast with the storm in the
House, was the uneventful 45 minute
session of the Senate. Although an
organization fight is in the back-
ground there was no effort to force It
today, and there were indications that
it would be deferred at least until
after President Coolidge has delivered
his first annual message to Congress :
The president can not deliver his
message however until the House Is
organized, nor can the new Congress
function until then. Some leaders
a said that even the Senate would be
unable to transact any business other
than that of receiving and acting upon
nominations and treaties, which is
solely Senate function.
While leaders of both the Republi-.
can organization and the insurgents
declared Immediately after the close
of today's session of the House that
the fight would go on tomorrow, there
were signs that a break might come
before another overnight adjourn-
ment. The Progressive bloc met to-
night to canvass the situation. and
determine their further course.
Throughout the balloting for speak-
er today the Republican insurgents
passed 17 votes for Cooper of Wis-.
consin, one of the leaders of their
movement. This number of itself con-
stitutes the balance of power.
Exhibit Depicts
"Good Odd Days"
Photographs and publications of
Michigan in "the good old days" are
on exhibition in the main corridor of
the general library. The contrast is
marked between the physical aspect,
of the campus In the early days of the
history of the University and the pres-
ent tide when so many new changes
are being made by the buildings and
grounds department. This is plainly
evident. from the pictures of the old .
library, medical and law buildings,
and the plan of the campus with its
stretches of lawn In place of Memor-
ial hall, the engineering building and
all edifices on the east side of the
campus.
The evolution of the student publi-
cations is also remarkablyapparent
upon comparison of the first copy .of
"The University of Michigan Daily"
which appeared on Monday Sept. 29,
1890, and today's issue. The first
copy was a four column paper half
the length of the page in use at pres-
ent. Chimes and the Gargoyle are
conspicuous by their absence in the
exhibition of those earlier papers, but
"The Inlander", "The University
Palladium", the Michiganensan and
"The University News Letter" seem
to have been the popular publications
before 1900.
Photographs of football stars and
teams In action grace the collection
In the cases. An unusual one shows
the Michigan-Chicago game of 1903
being played on a snow-covered field.'
Track champions of various years are
portrayed.

WALTN9BTTLES.
TO REGAIN POWER
Ousted Governor Begins Court Fight
In Attempt to Quash
indictment.
FORMAL ARRAIGNMENT OF
EX-EXECUTIVE HELD OVER
Oklahoma City, Okla, Dec. 3, (y
A.P.)-Former Gov. J. C. Walton open-
ed his fight today against charges of
criminal offenses while he was in
office, by filing motions in district
court here to quash the indictment re-
turned against him, to disqualify the
presiding judge, and procure a change
of venue.
The disposed executive was to have
been formally arraigned today but
this went over until the various mot--
ions are acted upon. He is charged
with diverting state funds to his own1
use, intimidating an officer by .com-
Manding the court not to convene a
grand jury called to investigate the
governor's official acts, and prohibit-
ing an assembly of the s:ate legislat-
ure.
District Judge Joe W. Clark denied
Walton's motion to disqualify himself
at the beginning of the proceedings,
whereupon the defense counsel an-
nounced they would seek a mandamas
writ from the state court of criminal
appeals to force him from the bench.
Walton's attorney's set out in his mot-
ion that Judge Clark is prejudiced and
incapable of giving him a fair hear-
ing.
The posecution was given until
tomorrow to prepare its argument
against the motion to quash the in-
dictments.
When this action is disposed of a
decision will be rendered on the appli-
cation for a change of venue
The defense also took its case to
the county court where one of the
seven indictments returned against
the former executive-that relating
to the grand jury offense-charges of
misdemeanor. A motion to quash
this count was filed but no action
was taken.
AMERICANS To RECEIE
BELGIAN SCHOLASHIPS
The Educational Foundation com-
mission for relief in Belgium has an-
nounced that a number of scholar-
ships to Belgium universities during
the academic year of 1924-25 will be
awarded before April 1, 1924,
These fellowships were established
for the commemoration of the work
that the commission did during the
war, and also for the purpose-of "cre-
ating a closer exchange of ideas be-
tween the United States and Belgium."
The fellowship carries with it a stip-
end of 15,000 francs plus tuition fees,
payable in Belgium, and first class
traveling expenses from the residence
in United States to the University of
Belgium.
A candidate for the fellowship must
be an American citizen, must have a
speaking knowledge of French and
must be a graduate of, either at the
time of application, or before Septem-
ber, 1924, of a recognized college in
the United States. He must also have
definite plans for his proposed study
in Belgium.
Danville, Ky., Dec. 3.-(By A. P)-
L7. [.«f l . . ±.5« X.. r f 1 l .1.3 ,or ...."

VICTOR EMANUEL VISITS SCENE
OF FLOOD AND INSPECTS
DAMAGE
MILITARY CONVEY ANCES
RUSH AID TO SURVIVORS
Italian Soldiers Aid in Long Search
For Dead; Build Huts for
homeless
Bergamo, Italy, Dec. 3.-(By A. P.)
-King Victor Emanuel is now at the
scene of the flood which laid waste
the valley for many miles around Ber-
gamo when the great dyke guarding
Gleno Lake broke. Despite the rain
and cold and terrible conditions of
the terrain, the King insisted upon
making as extensive an inspection as
possible. He was accompanied by
Deputies Carnazza, Bonardi, and Far-
inacci. He promised ample assistance
to repair the vast losses, which are
estimated at 200,000 000 lire.
The King visited as far as he was
able the ruind villages, and talked
with some of the injured in the hos-
pitals. Starting where the village of
Corna once stood, the King was soon
surrounded by peasants who gave him
a hearty welcome, their cries of
"Viva" being in strange contrast to
the desolationof the scene.
The list of dead numbers more than
600, according to latest available fig-
ures.
At Coler, which forms part of Dezzo,
there are only live survivors out of'
175 inhabitants. At Corna, 150 per-
ished; at Dezzo 219; at Bueggio 14;
at another small village 7, while the
various electric stations lost 60 men.
Already 200 dead have been taken
from the mud which the flood left in
its wake.
Great activity prevailed throughout
the valley today, military trucks, au-
tomobiles, carriages and every kind of
conveyance being used to transport
colthing, food and tents for the sur-
vivors. A far reaching search is
being made for those who perished,
for the submerged valley is 15 miles
in extent and the force of the water
was so powerful that even parts of
the dam itself were carried down to
the village of Lovere, at the head of'
Lake Iseo The soldiers have built
barracks along the valley, and in this
way many of the refugees, who were
forced to sleep out of doors last night, I
have been taken care of.
The royal engineers and others are
constructing wooden huts for the
thousands of homeless.
UPSON TO SPEAK HERE
TOMORROW ON VITION~
Ralph Upson, twice winner of the
International Balloon meet, president
of the Aircraft Development corpora-j
tion ,and known nationally as an au-
thority on aviation problems will ad-
dress the University Chamber of
Commerce tomorrow night in room
306 of the Union.
. Mr. Upson first became known when,
he distinguished himself in a number
of big meets before he entered the
international competition. He is offic-
ially connected with the National So-
ciety of Aeronautics.j
This address is one of a series being,
held by the Chamber of Commerce
for its members and others interested
in the subjects with the view of allow-
ing students who have chosen a par-
ticular vocation to hear the leaders
in that branch of work.
Class Practices
Dinner Speaking

Members of Lionel Crocker's publicq
speaking class, course one gave thd
first of a series of semi-formal din-
ners at the "Y' Inn last evening
E141dwin W. Dv:is, '26, was toastmaster.
Cther speakers were Richar l 3rtou,
'26, Amy Norton, '26, Kikusaburo
Asai, Grad., and Walter Zemke, '25.
This is the first of four dinners giv-
en by Crocker's section of Public
Speaking I. The purpose of these
dinners is to give practical training
in after-dinner speaking.

DAILY TO CANCEL
UNPAID READERS
The Michigan Daily will cancel de-
livery to all subscribers who have not
yet paid their subscriptions for the
paper. This is to take effect begin-
ning Thursday morning, so that
Wednesday will be the last day of
deliver to all unpaid accounts.
Bills for the papers which have been
delivered will be sent to all who fail
to make payment. These will be based
on the rate of five cents a copy. For
the 62 copies already published and
delivered it will total $3.10. Payment
should be made to The Daily office in
the Press building.
GSERMAN BUTCHERS
HIT HIGH -PRICES
Drop in Meat Cost First Indication
of Reduction in Living
Expenses

ORCHESTRA TO APPEAR ON
TRA CONCERT SERIES
COURSE

-1

EX.

VICTOR KOLAR TO LEAD
MUSICIANS IN PROGRAM
Richards Crooks Will Sing Wagnerian
Selections; Romantic .Pieces
To Feature
Romantic, modern and ultra-mod-
ern compositions will feature the con-
cert to be given by the Detroit Sym-
phony orchestra tonight in lill aud-
itorium. This is the second appear-
ance of the organization on the Ex-
tra Concert series this season. Rich-
ard Crooks, the young New York tenor

DETROIT SYMPHONY
;WILL GIVE SECOND
CONCERT TONIGHT

BIG TEN LEADERS
A SK FOR SUPPOR T
The following resolution was unani-
Mously passed by the Faculty Repres-
entatives of the Western Conference
schools Decj1 at Chicago.
"It is the firm conviction of this
Conference that there is nothing more
important to the preservation of
friendly relations between universit-
ies, and even intercollegiate athletics
in general, than competent officiating
that every effort should be made to
place in charge of intercollegiatercon-
tests only men of integrity, determin-'
ed to see to it that these events are
conducted according to the rules, and
that the contestants, coaches, trainers,
and others connected wit the admin-
istration of athletic departments
should give their whole hearted sup-
port to the officials and their work,
whether decisions and rulings made
on the field are agreed with or not.
It is further the opinion of this
body that every effort should be
made to bring home to those mak-
ing up the general body of spectators
at intercollegiate games and contests
that true sportsmanship demands re-
spect and courtesy for the officials
in charge and their work."
BOHHTALKS UPON.
PERIODIC SYSTEM:
Nobel Prize Winner Expounds Rel.'
ation Between Energy Quanta
and Atomic Electron Orbits

MUI N ROUTSTANDING
11924MIMES 5

"COTTON STOCKINGS"
INITIAL SUCCESS
WHITNEY

AT

LIONEL AMES CHARMES
AS PERFECT SUZANNI
Charles Sword, and William Krat
Joint Authors of Book
And Lyrics
By John Garlinghouso and
Ray B llington
Dances, songs, Ames, in pleasin
intermixture with comedy, playe
their way to success before the fire
night crowd which gathered at thm
Whitney theater last night to witnes
the initial appearance of "Cotton
Stockings," as exhibited by the Mime
of the Michigan Union in their eigh-
teenth annul production.
To many members of the cast and
chorus must go the credit for almos
perfect achievement in femininity and
in ingenuous acting, and to the autho
Charles Sword, '24, and the compose
of the music and lyrics. William
Kratz, '24E, must we accord praise fo
plot and musical finish seldom sur
nassed by BrnAdwavahftrV1X

1'

NEW RENTE MARKS ON GOLD
BASIS THOUGHT RESPONSIBLE
Berlin, Dec. 3.--(By A. P.)-The
first welcome signs of cheaper living
in Germany became apparent today
when the butchers reduced meat
prices from 20 to 30 per cent, as a
result of the action of the foodrmin-
ister, who on Friday last told repre-
sentatives of the meat trado that sev-
ere measures would be adopted if prof-
iteering continued."
The process of reducing prices was
partly assisted by the gradual coming
into circulation of more rente marks,
the new paper notes issued on gold
basis, ehis enabling the breeders to
dispose of their cattle.
Fish and vegetables also had a.
cheaper tendency today, and attempts
will immediately follow to enforce
lower prices for bread, milk, fats, an(J
other inland produce which is un-
likely to come down except under
dictatorial pressure. Foreign produce
on the 'other hand, the experts say,
cannot be expected to follow suit until
German exchanges show material im-
provement.,
IiI S.USED AS LESSON
IN BITISH SPEECHES
London, Dec 3- (By A.P.)-The
United States as an object lesson
comes oftener into the election,
speeches than any other country in
references to the Fordney tariff, the
American shipping industry and the
Baldwin debt funding settlement.
Perhaps the most disputed point herej
is whether the high tariff has been
responsible for the disappearance of
the unemployment problem in the
United States.
Premier Baldwin up to the present
time has no decided to reply to the
numerous attacks relative to his
part in the debt funding, the latest of{
which was made by Winston Church-
ill.
Mr. Lloyd George, speaking at Nor-I
wich today, said that Americans had
been much quoted by the protection-
ists, but in the spring of 1918, dvr-
ing poor broken, free trade, Britian
had carried more than half the rein-
forcenents of the wealthy protection-
ists country across the Atlantic.
This very week the United States
shipping board had been explaining
its inability to compete with Britian,
because one result of the tariff was
to increase the cost of shipbuilding
materials; so that ships could be
on the Clyde 25 per cent cheaper than
in America.

whose vocal equipme
interpretations ha% e b
stinted praise, will bet
the orchestra. For
Crooks has selectedt
'hackneyed excerpts fr,
operas: Lohengrin's r
Act III of "Lohengrin"
"Prize Song" from the
Meistersinger", The
quality of Mr. Crook'sy
find admirable express
works.
Victor Kolar, assis
will lead the orchestra.

nt and artistic
rought him un-
the soloist with
his selections
to present two
rom Wagnerian
narrative from
" and Walther's
finale of "Die
full resonant
voice is said to
sion in these'
tant conductor.
. The program

.... uy t tu y a e eue .
which follows, is of true symphonic ILLUSTRATES LECTURE WITTII Ms Sh(r
poportions. ATOMIC STRUCTURE DIAGRA s In"Ean
Symphony in B mir or (Unfinished) . The music is better than in formie
Schubert r Niels Bohr of the physics do- years, and in places shows flasles o
Allegro moderato Prof.iinspiration. The "Waltz" which open
Andante con moto partnent of the University of Copen- the second act is especially notabl
Lohengrin's Narrative from "Lohen- hagen, director of the institute for in this respect, and is Interpreted i
grin" Act III Wagner theoretical mechanics, Copenhagen, a manner verging on the professional
Mr. Cro' Mks and winner of the Nobel prize in phys- "Michigan Days," winding up tradi
Ma. Mere l'Oye (Moth er Goose Suite) ! ics in 1922, delivered an illustrated tionally with "The Victors," will with
Ravel lecture on "Atomic Structure and the out doubt thrill the many alumni wh
a. Pavane of the Sreping Beauty. Periodic System" last night in west will listen to this grand finale in th
b. Hop o' My Thurmb. !lecture room, Physics building. i next few weeks. Perhaps the mo
c. Laideronnette, Empress of the Developing a general discussion of significant element which distinguish
Pagodas. atomic structure from elementary es this from recent Mimes' produc
d. The Conversationo of the Beauty considerations, Professor Bohr com- tions is the fact that the music .1
and the Beast. pared the interior of the atom to a given a chance, there is one mem
e. The Fairy Garden. solar system, from a mechanical as- ber of the cast who displays rea
(First time in Ann Arbor) pect, pointing out the fact that the ability as a singer, and he is ade
INTERMISSION particles in an atom of low order are by several other, characters whos
Walther's Prize Song from "Die Mei- even less densely distributed than voices miay be .termed of 'good quality
stersinger von Nurnberg", Wagner those in our solar system. The size of It is not an unusual plot that i
Mr. Crooks the nucleus or sun of an, atom is so used; more nearly the opposite,
Third Suite in G minor, Opus 55. small, even in .comparison with the fact. But it. is the typical musica
Tschaikovnky atom's size, that it may be considered Ecomedy vehicle that is always refresh
I. Elegie. concentrated at a point, its proper- ing and always welcomed by thieate'
11. Scherzo. ties dependent only upon its totalgoers.
II. Theme and Va.riations. i electrical charge. isSusan, played byLionelE.Ames,14
No more perfect example of pure Atomic Mechanlcs Different is the poor maid servant of the artis
melodic inspiration could have been Fundamental mechanical differen- I Alaric Clark, in the person of Charlei
chosen than the Unfinished Sym- es exist between the atom and the 'Livingston, '25. She falls in love wit
phony. The Mother Goose Suite is solar system stated Professor Bohr. a neighboring young author, one wh
ultra-modern, though so deftly or- These differences were first explain- has taken to writing to win fame an
cestral as to bring forth the poetic ed a quarter of a century ago by renown abov the rinches that hi
values of the French nursery rhymes. Planek, whose quantum or "atomic
Tickets for this cert may be istructure of energy" theory is now acted by Vernon Myersy24. But the
obtained at the School of Music to- generally accepted. Energy is posS- usual difficulties surround the ro
day. essed an'd transihitted only in integr- I
al multiplies of a minute quantity maneh. Jerry has been lured to the
proportional to the frequency of vi- net o e Jmie B. Csver'
DEN AOTT ADES f bration of the particle whose energy which role John B. asegr'2M
is under consideration, according toassumes.
Panck'stheAmes Again Best
Electrons, or elementary negative Alaric Clark comes to the rescu
charges traveling about the nucle He persuades Susan to don 'some o
-- in orbits assumed according to the e rich garments that he ha inhi
Hugh Cabot, dean of the Medical laws governing celestial mechanics studio, knowing that she will carr
sh, Cat, ndan of he edical h to be elliptical, can then move only them well, for she has previousi,
school, left Sunday onhis trip to the orbits of a certain series of mag- posed for him for a magazine' cove
Pacific coast, where he is to be the nitudes corresponding to these integ- that has brought him fame. A ball' I
guest of the San Francisco Academy ral energy contents of the atom. given at which she is introduced a
of Medicine the week he expects to The simple structure of the hydro- Suzanne, and straightway and in th
gen, the simplest and lightest ato, most approved manner proceeds t
stay there, was first indicated by the simple nu- win the heart of Jerry. There are the
Every year the Academy of Medicine merical harmony between the wave usual difficulties tobe overcome, th
extends to some prominent medical lengths of its spectral lines,. declared uartifices iployed by Nedda cavet
man an invitation for him to come out Professor Bohr, who explained the in her efforts to keep the young ai
and deliver a lecture at a formal difference between the physical andI thor for her own, but they are, c
meeting of the members of this aca- the chemical approach to the problems course, finally swept away and thm
demy, all expenses being paid by the of atomic structure: the former ha- f pair allowed the privilege of th
academy. It is considered an honor 1 ing the advantage of spectroscopic customary kiss.
to receive this invitation. Dean Ca- j analysis of the atoms individually, Once again may Michigan join I
bot is the second Michigan man to be I while the latter depends upon the ion- the praise of one member of an oper
so honored by the western clinics. ic combinations. Simple spectroscopy cast. Lionel Ames is the 1924 oper
He will deliver his paper on Dec. 7. he stated, has proved the identity of About Ames and his remarkable abi
The 'Academy of Medicine at Los elements on distant stars with those ity as a feminine impersonator, "Col
Angeles has also invited Dean Cabot of the earth ton Stockings" is built. A beautifu
to come their and make a talk be- Illustrates With Orbit Diagrams girl, with a voice that is feminine, an
fore their members. Dean Cabot ex- The lecturer showed the simple lin- actions that are alluringly girlish, sh
pects to leave Los Angeles for Ann ear relations between the atomic num- sets the hearts of her audience aflani
I Arbor immediately following this bers and the square roots of the char- as she has done in former produ
latter address, and will arrive here acteristic frequencies of the atoms, tins
about the 17th of this month. illustrating the necessity for leaving But there are other elements thim
five gaps in the atomic number series, combine to make the opera the. su
FkProfessor Bohr concluded his lect- cess that Is. For the first tine' tt
I Freshman Smoker ure with a series of lantern slides audience is supplied with James Drei
P with conventionalized diagrams. i inst- bach, '24, to the extent that It wishe
rating the electron orbit systems of Then there is in the opera a voi
representative atoms of degreea ofscasisedmhrdn lmspe
Postponement of the Interfraternity complexity ranging from iydrogrnfsuch as is seldom heard In Mimes ,1
number 1, to radium, one of the heavi- formances, that of Barrie Hill, '2
freshman smoker which was to have b There are dancers in George Hol
been held tonight under the auspices e n rman, '24; Howard Welch, '24; a
of the Interfraternity council was , John R. Grylls, '25. There are beaut
brought about yesterday when it found Illni To Insist On ful women, gowns that are gorgeou
it impossible to secure means of en- all that goes to make a successfi
tertainment. avyrn G e opera of the type of "Cotton Stol
According to D. C. McCabe, '24, who - ings.
is the head of the Interfraternity cm- Chicago, Dec. 3.-(By A. P.)-The Myers, playing the male lead,
mittee in charge of the event, no en- University of Illinois eleven, if it ac- the true type of romantic stage her

SECTIONS CLASH" WHEN
LEGISLAURE CONVENES
Lansing, Dec. 3.-(By A. P.)-Con-
flicting ideas and legal obstacles con-
fronted members of the House and
Senate who arrived here today to con-
fer regarding the reapportionment of
the state legislature districts which is
to be considered wvhen the legislature
convenes in special session Tuesday
afternoon.
Ie was freely admitted by early ar-
rivals that strong sectional lines will
be drawn, and that out state members
will oppose, giving Wayne its full
quota of representation on a strictly
population basis. It was also con-
ceded that constitutional require-
ments may be encountered which per-
haps will nullify any compromise act
which may be adopted.
As a result, the possibility of a
deadlock which may prevent the pass-
agev of a re-apportionment act, or
pave the way for the adoption of one

EVEN SO

Everything in the world is like
a hollow nut; there is little
kernel anywhere, and when it
does exist, it is still more rare
to find it in the shell.-Schop-

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