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December 14, 1923 - Image 1

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The Michigan Daily, 1923-12-14

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THE WEATHER
FAIR AND CONTINUED
COLD TODAY

4107 ~,

Ar,
414

Iaili

ASSOCIATED P
LEASED WIRE SJ
MEMBER
WESTERN CONFE
EDITORIAL ASSOC

VOL XXXIV. No. 70 EIGHT PAGES ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, FRIDAY, DECEMBER 14, 1923 EIGHT PAGES

PRICE, FIVE C

JOHNSON OB1ECT5
TO RESTORATI-ON O
STRENGTH IN SOUTH
CALIFORNIA SENATOR BRANDS
PARTY ACTION AS RE*
PUGNANT
SITUATION PROMISES
FIGHT IN CLEVELAND

I.

The Week's News
In Brief
The following is a survey of
the news of the world during the
past week, compiled from the
press. An attempt has been made
to. present the news as briefly
and concisely as possible.
NATIONAL
The United States finally decided to
participate unoffically in the repar-
&ions IAquiry. This has cheered both
French and British governments con-
siderably. The decision came only
fter France had changed materially
her original firm stand.

MODERN LANGUAGES
IO CU 27
PROMINENT EDUCATORS WILL AD.
DRESS FORTIETH ANNUAL
MEETING

Committee AEtion Ads Only Nine
Dlelegtes To Sothern States
Quota
F - -
Washington, Dec. 13.-(By AP)-
Restoration of the delegate strengt
of southern states by the recent act-
ion of the republican national com--
mittee drew fire today from Senator
Hiram Johnson, himself a candidate
for the presidential nomination. At
the same time the restoration was de-
fended, in a statement by chirman.
John T. Adams, of the republican nat-
ional committee.
The situation thus brought about
promises a fight in the Cleelnd.
convention, and is the principal one
growing out of the recent meeting
of the national committee her'e.
Senator Johnson characterized the
comittee's action as beyond its powers
and "repugnant to every cause of fair
dealing and just representation."
Chairman Adams on the other hand
defended it as an act of "Justice to ,
congressional districts in the south r
where the democratic party reinses'
a free ballot and an honest. count to
republicans both black and white.'"
While Senator Johnson attacked ai
restoration of a penalty upon repubi
lican states and a reward for the
southern states "Iwhere there is 'no
republican party and where .dele-
gations sometimes are a farce and a ;
scandal." Chairman Adams defend-
ed it by pointing out that: the com-
mittees action only added nine dele-
gates to the southern states . quota
while It added 116 delegates as a re- 1
ward to the state which went for
President Harding in 1920.
HI CGTO TO LD FIR
T O
Plans have been completed to an
Intercollegiate ball to be given Wed-
nesday, Dec. 26, at the Drake hotel, in
Chicago. The purpose of the ball is
to unite the college students residing
in the vicinity for the first of a seriesl
of social events, and to promote inter-
collegiate spirit.
A wellknown Chicago orchestra has
been engaged for the evening. Tickets
to the ball, which is informal, may be.
secured either from A. G. Spaulding,
211 South State street, or at the door.
Yost Asks 20,000
0. S. U. Game Seats
Columbus, Ohio, Dec. 13.-Athletic
director Yost, of Michigan has written
for a block of 20,000 seats for Michi-
gan fans for the annual Ohio-Michi-
gan football game here next Nov-
ember 15, it was announced todday
by University bdofcals.
Oyn October 2, 1922, the Buckeyes
and Wolverines engaged in dedicht-
ing the new Ohio stadium, played be-
fore the greatest throug that. ever
saw a football game in the middle
west-the oflicial figures showed an
attendance of around 73,000. Buck-
eye officials are hopeful that "history
will repeat itself."
It is pointed out that if Michigan
can fill its block of 20,000 seats. it
will establish a record for the Wes-
tern conference.
Army Will lay
Boston In 1924
Boston, Dec. 13-West Point Will.
play Boston University in football for k
the first time next season, according
to the 1924 schedule made public to-I
day. The game will be played at
West Point, Oct. 25.;
GOOD-BYEY

We desire that every one of you have
a pleasant vacation--
A MERRY YULETIDE
and
X T?" / 1f TT* 't T

A treaty of "friendship, commerce,
and. consular rights"nwas completed
betwen Germany and the United
States. This marks the beginning of
a program to make over all commer-
cial treaties made before the war, in
I the light of changed conditions. Ne-
gotiations are going on at the present
time with Spain, Turkey, and a nuni-
ber of. Latin American countries. A I
number of liquor treaties similar to
the impending one between Great
Britain and the United States are al-
so contemplated.
The Senate lies helpless in a dead-
lock over the appointment of the
chairman of the interstate commerce
committee. The Senate insurgents
want to give the job to La Follette,
for it is through this committee that
much of the progressive legislation
will pass. Having the 'balance of
power, they are able to prevent the
appointment of either a republican
or a democrat.
- The Republican national conven-
tion wil be held June 10 in Cleveland.
Clevland is also bidding for the Dem-
ocrat convention.f
President Coolidge's candidacy for
re-election has been officially an-
nounced. The outstanding candidatesi
are now: Coolidge and Johnson, (Rep)
and .Underwood and McAdoo, demo
crat.
It was recominended that over 12,
000. government jobs, always regard-
W as political spoils for the victor-
ious party, be placed under civil ser-
vice classification, This would mean
appointment for fitness rather than,
by political pull. The recommend-
*tion - is made regularly every Con-
gress.,
The wet armada is scattered all
along the Long Island and New Jer-
sey coast in an effort to land plenty
of booze for the celebration of Christ-!
mas. High powered speed boats are
being turned out by the dozen for the
purpose of aiding in landing the liq-
uor.
McAdoo disapproved of the Presi-
dent's message. He called it a "coun-
sel of dormancy.
Quinn, head of the American legion.
warned congressmen that they had!
better vote for the bonus if they
want re-election.M
It was estimated that more than
10,000 persons were killed as a direct
result if drinking poison liquor this
year. This included deaths from
fusel oil, wood alcohol and other
volatile fluids.
Senator Magnus Johnson introduc-
ed a resolution authorizing the pres-
ident to call a conference of countri-
es to form new treaties which would
eliminate war.
The President sent a message to
to Congress, favoring a special aeron-
autics bureau in the department of
commerce.
FOREIGN
Rebels have gained the upper hand
in Mexico. At present they control
the entire Mexican gulf coast, and
are rapidly advancing from three di-
rections toward Mexico City. They are!
lead by de la Huerta, who would like
to president. It is reported unoffici-
ally that the United States will soon
take official steps to stop the revolt.
Even the Mexican Indians have join-
ed the revolutionists against the est-
ablished government.
Rumors flew hither and thither re-
garding numerous plans to solve the
British political muddle. Meanwhile,
the Baldwin conservatives remain In
office.
Chief Deskaheh of the Six Nations,
an Indian tribe dwelling on the Cana-
dian side of Lake Erie, picketted the

meeting of the League of Nations
council in an attempt to have them
consider his grievances against Great
Britain. He claims that the tribe is 1

PROF. FEUILLERAT OF
FRANCE, FIRST SPEAKER
Discussion of Philological Questions
Will Occupy Three Day
Session
Prominent educators throughout the
country will gather here in the for-
tieth annual meeting of the Modern
Language association of America
which will be held Dec. 27, 28, and 29
in this city. There are more than
2000 memoers of the association, and
about one third of them are expect-
ed to attend the conference here. Ar-
rangements have been made to house
theta in fraternity and sorority
houses.
The three days session will be mark-
ed by addresses of prominent author-
ities who will attend the conference.'
Most of the lectures will be given in I
the Natural Science auditorium, which
will be the general assembly place
of all the conferences.{
President's Reception
President Marion L. Burton will give
the welcoming address at the first
general session which is to be held
Thursday afternoon, Dec. 27 in the
Natural Science auditorium. At this
session, Prof. Albert Feuillerat of the
University of Rennes, France, will
speak on "The Future of Ojritcism".
Professor Arthur Lovejoy of Johns
Hopkins university will also speak.
Addresses by Professor Oliver of Wes-
tern Reserve university, the presi-
dent of the Associaoon, and Professor
Charles Grandgett, and a reception at
the home of President Burton and
Mrs. Burton will close the .first day's
sessions.
The Association will hold its last
three sessions on Friday and Satur-
day, Dec. 28, 29, in the Natural
Science building._
Fifth Session Friday
For the fourth session the . Associ-
ation will meet in three sections de-
voted respectively to English, Ro-
mance and Germanic Philology. Some
of the important speakers are to be
Prof. Henry Perry of Yale University
who will address the English section
and Professors Albert Schinz - of
Smith College and. E. S. Hills of the
University of California, who will
give papers at the meeting of the
Romance section.
The fifth sesson will be held at 2;
&clock ' Friday afternoon, December I
28. Speakers will be Prof. Tom
Cross, and Prof. George T. Northrup
of the University of Chicago. and Pro-
fesors Louis I. Bredvold and Oscar
James Campbell of this University.
Dinner will be served to members of
the association at 6:30 o'clock, Fri-
day evening in the assembly hall of
the Union. Following the dinner .all
members of the association are invit-
ed to attend a Smoker. The smoke-.
talk, "Getting a Laugh", will be given
by Prof. H. Grandgent of Harvard
University.
Central Division To Meet
The final session at 9 o'clock Sat-
urday morning, December 29, will
consist chiefly of business reports
and the elction of offcers. The meet-
ing of the central division will be
held at 11:30, Saturday morning, for
the transaction of business of the,
Central division.
A large number of papers which are
too lengthy or of too technical a nature
to be read in the meetings will appear
in the literature of the association
under "Papers to be read by title
only."C
FORD PROPOSED OR
- I
DEMOCRATIC TICKT
Lansing, Dec. 13-(By A.P.)-A
petition proposing Henry Ford as a
candidate on the Democratic ticket
in the Presidential Primary, April
7 was filed with the Department of1

State today by James W. Helme, of
Adrian, former state dairy and food
commissioner. The petition was rec-
eived by the Secretary of state, but
will not be approved until Mr. Helme
has corrected it or added more sign-
atures.
The law requires that 100 signa-
tures are necessary. Mr. Helme, sub-
mitted 107, but street addresses for 25
of them were not furnished. He will
be notified of the discrepency and
will probably either secure the re-

WAYCLAEFO
'HOUSE COMMITTEES
REPUBLICAN LEADERS APPROVE
ASSIGNMENT GIVEN
TO PARTY
LONGWORTH WILL GET
DEMOCRAT SELECTIONS
Majority Leader Announces Plan
For Recess From Dec. 21
To Jan. 3.
Washington, Dec. 13-The way was
cleared today for House action tomor-
row leading to the organization of all'
of its standing committees. The re-
publicans in conference, over the pro-
test of representative Nelson of Wis-
consin, leader of the insurgents, ap-
proved the assignment given repub- j
licans. Democratic selections already
have been made and the two slates
will be presented to the House by Rep-
resentative Longworth of . Ohio, the,
majority leader.
At the conference of House repub-
licans today, Mr. Nelson said mem-
bers of his group felt that they had
not been given satisfactory repres-
entation on the important committees.
He insisted that the insurgents had
a right to demand that they have a
voice in the drafting of vital legislat-
ion.
In addition to approving the com-
mittee slate, the conference endorsed
the proposed creation of a veterans
committee which would handle legis-
lation effecting former service men.
The proposal previously had been ap-
proved by democratic members of the
H-ouse.
After adjournment tomorrow the
House will , recess until Tuesday.
Convinced that none of the committees
will be able to organize and report'
on important legislation before Christ-
mas holidays, Mr. Longworth an-
nounced to' the House tliat it was
planned to rec9ss from December 21
to Januray 3.

f

Opera Proves That It Deserves
Praise In Final Showing Here
Playing for the seventh time last. The dance numbers executed, with a
night before a capacity house in Ann grace commanding admiration accom-
Arbor "Cotton Stockings" the eigh panied by pleasing music against a
teenth annual Michigan Union opera setting that is vastly superior in ef-
gave full evidence that it well de- fect to that of the first act catch the
serves the praise that has been heap- fancy of the audience.
ed upon it. In the course of the opera one is
Lavish costumes, for which the I apt to forget that it is a college pro-
Michigan opera has long been noted duction or that it is from Michigan.
combine with a splendid cast, clever This might arouse some adverse crit-
lines and dancing and good settings icism on the part of tihe loyal-minded,
to effect a production which well up- but all this would be dispelled by the
holds the standard set by previous finale when, with the chorus in maize
operas.The work of Mike Ames needs and blue the entire company strikes
~no mention and his able supporting~ up in a rendition of the "Victors"
cast deserve much credit for the suc- that is guaranteed to give anyone with
cess that is achieved. Michigan affiliations, be he alumnus
Comment in the intermission will or undergraduate, a thrill. It is then
not do justice to the opera. It is in that one remembers that this opera
the second act that one begins to re-, is a product of Michigan and worthy
alize that here is something of more' to carry the name of Michigan to
than usual merit. The effect on the far cities.

OPERA CAST AND
COMMITTEES WiL
STARTTODURTODI
SEVENTY FIVE TO GO ON LONGE
TRIP IN HISTORY OF MIMES
PRODUCTION
ALUMNI GROUPS PLAN
PARTIES FOR MEMBEF
First Performance Will be Given
Toledo, Troupe Will be Guests
of Legion
Seventy five members of the ca
choruses and committees of the 1
Union opera, "Cotton Stockings" v

house is marked. Applause increases.
..P COMMITTEE
SETS TICKET PRICE

Admission To Annual Class Ball'
Be Seven Dollars; Price Of
Booths Raised

wil I

The Day's News At
j The Capitol
Correspondence relating to the re-
parations question was made public,
by the state department.
It was disclosed that the American'
government is watching developments I
in the Bergdoll kidnapping case but!
has found no ground thus far to in- I
tercede.
With the Senate in recess, leaders
tried in vain for a settlement of the
deadlock over the chairmanship of;°
the interstate commerce committee.
The Coolidge administration, it was!
annmounced, wants to encourage pri
vate charity for relief of the German]
people.;s
Assignments given republicans to
committees of the House were approv-'
ed at a party conference, clearing the
way for organization of all standing
committees.
The soldiers' bonus bill, vetoed by l
President Harding, was reintroduced
by Representative McKenzie, republi-I
can, Illinois, on request of the repub-
lican veterans bloc.
Re-establishment of the American
consulate at Newcastle, it was an-
nounced, is awaiting exoneration by
i the British government of Consul!
Brooks and Vice-Consul Slater.
Commerce department estimated
that exports from the United States(
in November, which were valued atl
$404,000,000 gave this country a fav-
orable trade balance of $112,000,000.
The new apportionment plan for the
1924 republican convention was at-
tacked in ja statement by Senator
Johnson of California and defended in,
a statement by Chairman Adams of the
national committee.
REPUBLICAN CLUB PLAs
PRESIDEN1AL CAMPiGIN
Plans for the coming campaign of
the University Republican club in
connection with the pending presiden-
tial election were discussed yesterday

PERCENTAGE PLAN WILL
BE USED IN DISTRIBUTION'
Tickets for the 1925 J-Hop that will
be held Feb. 8 will be $7 it was dec-
ided at a meeting of the hop com-
mittee held yesterday afternoon in
the Union. The price has been passedj
upon by the Senate Committee on
Student Affairs.
It was also agreed at the meeting
to raise the price of the booths for the
Hop to 40 dollars. The booths last
year were sold for 35 dollars. The'
additional revenue from the advanc-
ed price of the booths will be used to
provide better music for the Hop
this year, according to the plans of
the committee.'
Distribution of applications for
tickets will continue from,. 2 to 5.
o'clock this afternoon in the Union.
They must be returned by the first
monday after vacation to., be cone
sidered. -T-dket distribution- will start
at that time.
Class dues must be payed before ap-
plications for tickets, to the Hop will
be considered. They may be mailed
to the treasurers of the classes. The
dues must be payed before distribu-
tion -of the tickets is "begun.
It is planned this year to arrange
the allotment of tickets on a propor-
tional plan that will allow a certain
number from each college in the Uni-
versity to attend. A percentage bas-
is will be arranged by which the num-
ber to receive tickets in each college
will be determined. It is thought by
members of the committee that a fair
distribution will be effected in this
way that will allow a representative
body to attend the Hop.
NAO ISHPMUST USE
IHfl HIM RN MU"TII' .TAlI

B. G. B. leave Ann Arbor at 1:10 o'clock tod
on the first step of the longest t
ever taken by a Union production. 'T
I show will travel 2600 miles, play.
in 15 cities, whose total populat
exceeds 15,500,000 people.
ThEEpFDL tilloniits first out
MEET F DER Is towne rfomance tonight at Keitt
theater in Toledo. Immediately I
lowing the opera, the members of t
Official Dispatches to Juarez Contain troupe will be guests at a dance g
Reports of First en under the auspices of the Tol
Clash Post of the American Legion at C
lingwoods conservatory.
HUERTA FORCES CLAIMour New York
ACCESSIONS TO STRENGTH CATheopera will play at theMason
ACC SSI NS TO TRE GT auditorium in Cleveland tomorrc
- I night. A reception and dance for t
Jaurez, Dec. 13--(By A.P.)-Official company willbe given afterthe sh
dispatches received in Juarez late to- at the Masonic auditorium. Membe
day contain reports of the first clash of the troupe will arrive in Buffa
between the federal forces and those on Sunday morning. An auto t
jj ~about Buffalo and to the falls will'
of the rebel general, Estrada, in Jal- conducted for them during the d
isco. The fight occurred today at Oc- After the performance at the Te
otlan, according to the reports, and theater on Monday, Dec. 17, they w
resulted in victory for the federals. be the guests at a dance at the St
A rebel captain with 160 men and 125,- 1er hotel.
000 pesos in money deserted Estrada Michigan alumni of New York w
during the fighting and joined the meet those in the show in New o
federals. the next day. Busses from the
B avenue line have been provided th
Brownsville, Texas, Dec. 13-(By A. will carry them around the city
P.)-Continued accessions of strengtha sight seeing trip. A reception a
to the Huerta forces in Mexico were dance will be given in their honor
claimed in an official report received the Pennsylvania hotel after the pe
here today from therde la Huerta frmance at the Metropolitan ope
government at Vera Cruz: - {house.
In the state of Tasaulipas only three! Another auto ride given by the ,Ur
points, Matamoros, Nuevo Laredo and versity of. Michigan club of Philadc
Victoria, the capital were reported in phia will show that city to those in I
the, control of federal troops. Revolts opera. The show. will be given in I
were alleged to have occurred in all Academy of Music that night, We
inland towns, and t'he greater part of ,0ec. 19, following which a recepti
the state was said to be under the[ and dance will be staged in the Fo
control of governor Lopez de Lara, er academy 1of .Music.
who fled from Victoria. At Washington where the ope
General Lara has crossed the bor- plays the next day- the University
der from the United States and is re- Michigan club of that city are t

ported with the revolutionary forces
in Tasaulipas. He is expected to be t
placed on the staff of Governor de La-
ra, and may personally direct opera-,
tions against points held by the fed-!
eral authorities. In all the Huerta
forces claim more than 1200 troops int
Tamaulipas, and assert that hundreds
of volunteers are arriving daily. Ship-
ments of ammunition are being receiv-
ed from Vera Cruz.
Col. Grinaldo is in command of a -
large detachment guarding the Mex-1
ican national lines between Monterey,
and . Victoria. Colonel. Aguierre isI
west of Tampico at Kicomtencatl
where there are many,-American col-E

hosts of another sight-seeing tour.
ter- the show which will be held in
President's theater, members of
troupe will be the guests of Mr. a
Mrs. John T. Adams at a debuta
ball held in honor of their daugh
Miss Elizabeth Adams at Rausche
ballroom.
Pittsburgh Performance, Dec. 21
Lunch and dinner and a recept
and dance after the show will be g
en the opera members by the Univ
sity club of Pittsburgh where the
era plays, Friday, Dec. g. The I
formance will be held at the Schenl
theater. An afternoon reception

honour Vif the troUpJe Will be~ held aL
IfLLIUIII UIV n1UflU I IU I lil onies.. Colonel Felicano Garcia com- .netycuef Cincinti by
a.mands at Hidaldo and Colonel Gar- U -nivers.ty club of CnBennat 'y
Washington, Dec. 13-(By A.P.)- cia Cavazoa of Matamoros commands and Mrs. Charles C. Benedict, 92.
Instructions were sent to the naval a large detachment at San Fernando era w s d there that nighi
Arctic air board - today by :Secretary sixty five miles below Matamoros. Col- t nay aitorium.
Denby -to consider possible use of the onels Julio Davila and Camo are in Sunday will be spent in Indiana
naval airship Shenandoah in the con- charge at Burgos, Cruillas and Nen- hs ein and te a b
templated flight next summer to the dez, north of Victoria. - . nfo tthose in the show Sunday af
North Pole only on the basis that the I noon at the Highland Golf and Col
ship be inflated with non inflamable I try club. A dance at the Anthenae
will follow the performance that
helium gas for the trip. M RII He given at the Shubert-Murat t
Secretary Denby's position is thatuegivenattheShubert-Mut ter there
any increase in efficiency which might tr adre.
result from substituting the more t hGrand Rapids the erform.
buoyant hydrogen for helium would at the Regent theater. A dance In
not warrant exposing the ship and her ballroom of the theater will fol
people to the added dangers involv- Prof. Rene Talamon of the Romance the shaw. The opera will be gi
ed in the use of an inflamable gas languages department, will cooper- at the Auditoriu in Saginaw Th
like hydrogen. ate with other professors of ;eading tay, following which a reception
The navy department, moreover, American universities in maintaining dance will be held at the Auditori
has been satisfied with the tests of -in Paris this 'summer a school, the Tre ehhree Day Run in Detroit
helium gas for aircraft inflation dur- College de la Seine, for American A tea dance in honor of the trot
in.g and since the war. The secretary teachers of French and for others t611 be given by Mrs. C. S. Mott at
had planned to confer with the board who desire facility in the use of the ;hoi in Flint on Friday, Dec. 28.
today on the final phases of its pre-; French language. and first-hand con- show wi l be presented at the Pa
liminary report but deferred the meet-i tact with things French. The College theater there e that night
ing until tomorrow. Ide la Seine will offer courses in pro-ta The remaining tha e performa
nounciation, conversation, grammar, Iof thet
methods, French art and architecture opera will be given at Ore
and te draa. Itra hall in Detroit on Dec. 31 andJ
COMMITTEE DSand the drama. m1and 2. Those in the opera will n
A party will sail the middle of June from the special cars that they
and returns the latter part of August. on the trip to the Hotel Statler.
The residence period in Paris will bee
REPARATIONS UESTIONTheesidnceprbfrom July 10 to August 7. For suc-T
cessful work, the University of Mich- nrA r 09
Paris, Dec. 13-(By A.P.)-How the igan and other universities will give; RONTOnr
American representatives can best col- academic credit on the summer ses-
laborate in the work of the two com- sion basis.PTNiEt5Qe
mittees of experts who are to study -U ULqJ UU U UIIILIhII
the German reparations question was Moscow, Dec. 13.-Ivan Yashinkin,
the. subject of discussion at an inform- peasant in Tver province, beat his wife prof. Clifton Howe, dean of

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