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January 20, 1925 - Image 1

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1-20-1925

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DEDICATED
TO
JUSTICE

AV Al

:43 at Ix

MEMBER
ASSOCIATED
PRESS

VOL XXXV. No. 87 EIGHT PAGES ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, TI ISDAlY, JANUAR 20, 1925 EIGHT PAGES

PRICE, rIVE CENTrI

TWO-CENT GAS TAX'
SURE TO WIN, POLL11
PROPONENTS OF A TWOOI)-BAXTE R
BILL4 SAY MEASURE WILL
PASS 11PPER lHOUSE
ONLY FEW DISSENTj
Lower House Expected To Consider !
Proposition Byf
Wednesday
Lansing, Jan. 19. (By A. P.)-Pro-f
portents of the Atwood Baxter bill
providing for a two-cent tax on gaso-
line declared today that a poll of
inembers of the Senate indicated that
the measure would pass the Senate by
a large majority when It comes up for
consideration. But three or four Sena-
tors have expressed disapproval on
the measures they stated, and it is !
expected that the bill will reach thej!
house by Wednesday. Though it is
claimed opponents of the gasoline{
tax would not attempt a referendum
on a one-cent levy, their stand on :aI
two-cent tax is still in doubt. The
two-cent bill in the Senate has been
approved by the attorney general's deC-
partment in respect to its cons titu-
tionality.
A claimed error of $600,000,000 in the
estimated total weight of the automo-
hules of the state was discussed by op-,
pontents of the weight tax mieasure and
it Js expected th~e committee on roads'
and bridges in the House, which nowIi
has the Evan's weight tax bill underA

E N. A. C. SEEKS TO BECOMXE
IMICHI(.EAN STATE CO)LLEG~Ej
lbansing, Jan. 19. (By A. P.)-
A pmeasure 'proposing that the
name of Michigan Agricultural
jcollege be changed to Michigan
S State college, is to be offered the
Ilegislature. Rep. A. C. 'McKinnl
of Bay City, is expected to on
sor the suggestion.t
For a number of years the col-
Ilege- alumni association and I
others have been agitating clang-
ing the title of thle college. It
Iis understood them, has been
some disagreement among thej
graduates, some of the farmers
4 prefering to leave thle name un-
altered. Proponents of the plan
claim that because of the (liver-
(sied courses now offered at thef
college the namne Agri]cultural
college does not adeluat ely des-!
cribe the school.
ClallIs Presenut "Feuudeneces Out griwl h
Of -Danger From LVueI
Faine
"FEARS UNFOUN DE.D"
Characterizing the origin of ]Europ-
ean forestry as an outgrowth of a,
"fear of a fuel famine and not from
the wisdom of monarchs," Dr. C. A.
Schenck, tormier Mead and founder of

188 lECO NUILABLES
ASK PARIS PACT
UUIZ IN SENATE

DIRECT DESTINY OF 1926 JUNIOR HOP

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I 4t.IY +,'. ITON ACTS TO1)QUI ET
F! 'IEA 4) 0G i,1 REPARATIIONS
A (t ItE E~i ENI'
SEE COMPLICATIONSI
I Ii zgiles I ssues Fcrila1 'Statenment;
Says, Plan 1Places U. S. Under
.N,') 0lga ion
Wa: hingtcea-, Join. 1 9.---(.By A. P.)-f
thezc adiainist ra on tooks steps today
to allay apprehension as to the effectjX
of the Paris reparations agreement,
b)ut ~thuate irrconlcilable:: on the Ver-
sailles treaty made it clear that an in-
iquiry into Ithe Awhole subject would lhe Iro:e. c tavf i~le nafr
mnal stat^A ent is~n ued with White
i-Louso approval c(clared the agree-
ment put the U. S. "'under no obliga-
t ion legally or morally," with respect
j o the cnforeernent of reparations pay-r
meni~ sand tha t it.nether "surrendersa
or mnodifies" aniy treaty r'ighlt of the
tiiaitcd Sttes l Thirteen inen for'm lie eflim itt
Wilei hcre appeared to b.! every jl(i h vnn f'e.( ie
desire, of tih' state depart ment to re- pa ~( 'eln fFb .Te
hardl the Paris in gotiations a7 a closed ,Ihl)1)iird, '26M, IHarry Koenig, '26, I
inc'idenit, Chairmmi Boirah of the Sen- Charleb G(aian, '26, general chairn;
ate for eig~n rIlion: >comm ittee and ' '261), Clayton Purdy, '26L, Burton G
t;(nator ,Jolhnlson assertedI that Mr. -
fi glI es' ste tern en stewas in dIirect con-
Ilict with the views ex pressed by for-t
e'gn statesmen. ' IN T I
Senator Johnson, whzo is author o
the resolution galling for a copy of g
the agreement now enraul e here from
rigiht and the foreign statesmen wrong_____
as to wheother the agreement did in 61~it '1 Jeaih lcr
fact draw; the IU. S. into European en- , Dliyiito Ilines on c11iyTbom
tanglements. .auiy2

MICHIGAN STOP
1 O T S 911W OLVERINES T~AE EARLY LEA;
WACKMAN STARS FOR
VISITORS
DEFENSE IS STRONG
Haggerty Scores Tivo Field Goals;
Ilutzel, Doyle and Cherry Each
Get One

te which is directing the Junior Hop of t
ire as follows, reading left to right; Topr
Thubert Goebel, '26E; Center row: Henry
in, J. I). Darling, '28A, Edgar J. Reilly,
roff, '2G1P, Charles Grube, '26.

1
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BIG~ TEN STANIiNG

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"~ " ''~"2"the Baltimore forest school at P'alti-
the tax rates. The Evan's bill, as in-',
troducedl, names a weight tax rate of more, South Carolina, and one of the
65 cents per hundredweight, it is ex-' prime movers in the instigation of
petted, but many house members favor ;forestry in this country, spoke yester-
to cut it 5 or 55 cents.; day afternoon in the Natural ScienceI
__________ auditorium on "Present 'Tendencies in
11 luropean Forestry."
Professors Bere All central Europe early established
a system of forestry Dr. Schenck stat-
.Severely Lashed 'Ed, while a maritime nation as Eng-
r land, not dependent on a home supply
In R centLettr of wood fuel, had little need of forest-
ration. The policy early adopted in
Professors are not held in the high- j this country was that of deatroyingm
R} est esteem by persons outside of uni- as much of the forests as was possible,
versity circles, if letters which are as a great impediment to civilization.;
received by different departments of+ Refuting the argument advanced byl
the University may be used in pas- many as to the future wood supply
sing judgment. A communication after the American supply has been
which has just been received by theI exhausted, thje speaker said, "foreign
geology department carries with' it; countries will supply us. It is tiue
which are received by different de- that there is timber in Siberia and the
particular condemnation. } tropics, but it couild only be gotten
Recently some material was recev- ; out at such a cost that we could nevr
ed by the department with the request use it as we do now. As Finland,
thal it be analved.Asis the -custom, or aniy of the Scandanavian countries,

Ill4inois ........
foma..........
IIclIig'all ......
01110...........
Mim1lesota ...
Pardue.......
Nortinvestern .

Iron
3
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Lost
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Pet
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f__ _ __1____Indiana . ... 0 2 .()}(
Carnzival Planned 'WILL TAKE PI 3TURLS ICiao(
f l sl 4 0 3 AM I
To Y ak O eing Confirmation of the Einstein theory
Of SWinmmigPool by means of the eclipse of the sunS nat Tu s
I A- ~~~~on January 21 will occupy the atten- r ;ea un
Alteoeigoih no ol I tion of physicists when this plcnonie- 1-,"
probably cabout March 1 the Union ! ti, Oj''Jfl1
,ilsaga - ti'h carnival for ion takes place next wcek, acc,,rdlng f
those men who f to part in the cam-E to Frof. Wail'am S. Kirmball of the G urE ev ti n
paign which closed last week. This physics department. This, famous Gu E l v to
open iing Will be for these 'oren only, theory is thle result of the principle
i nasm uch as it was. through them of rea#ativity t hat all motions are rel-l Washington, Jan. 19.-Elevation, for
that the realization of the pool was a vat ec t sih-osbet the present at least, of the big guns oni
mawde IossaileC obser ve galaolaite met vats, thirteen of America's battleshlips, op-
TheUnonhasexrese~ tan 1 hotograaphzs of the sky will be tali-" posed by President Coolidge, was re-
to the alunini, faculty and students{ en duin the E(clipse Professor K eie wt ephtc lsaprvl !o
and ll hos wh cotr~ute totheball d(leared, and then compiared with
pool1 for their efforts. htgah Iaen ndroiay day by the Senate.

after the analysis was made a reportt they are mere patches when it conies------------------conditions. A displaceEme~ynt of the
was given to the sender. In this re-± to funishing the Unitedl states '-withi ~ I JJf tr sntcala mutue
wiood. As for Canada it is as had olft' mir d td1 Wen 1 '
port it was stated that no evidence Iaste mmtd tae. hrequrtrbyU LIii u i r.i nsteil s .5 sec onds 0
of precious minerals was found. In an ofstheituprducttiv ed axtet it re
answer to the report the party who 1o t suprdcivad tbst:tREM UIRI etheoryv,'fi lrst trtdat the
sent the material wrote. «I have not contains onily on quarter of the tire- E TIir ' othle eclil se on Al ay 29, 1915.
b er the United States has."!At "ibil ti.oepd aswreon
heard from you since I sent you the Tt.ethositimproboem ofitboths Were :eii
sand containing silver, gold, plant- - P oilpole fbt uowoart, one to northern raz ilta md on-
innt.n~ adu."Iand our own country is greatly at- i :: oal !,,dents who have lost ;other to w~est Africa. Observaltion r
"eSince th UitdStteradium. fected by the future of the woods of;: o ercoa's dtaini the pa!t fewv weeks. :ieatht1pcsel(' yths
their country, according to D~r. Schell- !Ltolipaiiid by 1 cetect ive Carl Arnold inl SoutVh America, iverifiied they tllenrv
corporation has pronoumncedl the sand c k. "Thie social problem dlependls a; of the Ain Arbor limlhp td!partmnent, h [li sp.l accm eat beingef ry close to
as cotainng rdium I cn exractgreat deal oil tiehousing que stion,''went to Is),;rolt Satrdairy in anm effort I list lpre ci(t fed. InI: 1 "? oliserv tti ons
the radium myself. I ai not as ignor-Ilie said. "Give a German a cabinl of to identify a nuinbher of coats which fromt Australia gage the deflect ion of
ant as you might judge by the hand- his own and there is no socialismr. As ; Jetri O police officials thought. aight <a Star dedr~uced to Ithe edg~ie of thre ;su
wriin,"th witr onined " hvesoon as you p~ut 16 faniies in a singl . lwIon, to " 'iiversit y students, but on the avcrage, as 1.723seconds of
two of my best 40 acres for sale yet, tenament causedI by a lack of lue~ier, ,were unable to identify any of them. arc.
if you care about buying them at a you (quickly breed bolsheivisnir. ITeime Inthte l eliefth1at the overcoat thief Tfhis proves, racEordig to ECnslecm's
cheap price," problenl is more than just a lack o1f will (continluo his operations, 1)01ice theery, that light ctirvo's towaird the,
lumber. It is a social one as well." ;anti _Uiversity aulthorities are work- suan. a1f conseci acetly has veiplit.
" ~ l In conclusion, the forester urgedl i" on a nieans (If cpuighm n "Although it is pa-sihie to iniagline
M athematics Cu bi that ''this counitry Should endeavor to . ti l this is d ohoeveri,is tdenits are lighit as havig rwigt withourt t1-e-
W4ill hear IJlsnIbring the woods to the people and mo -urged o,; t eveoecot.anigIisei hor,'sadPoerr Kill)-
the ind~usties, by the estalihmen~ft ll hais or' other places where they b)all, "ini that c :s"? the di:.~I'lliC et
of sate nd twn oress aswellas'would be just as inih, due to gravito-
4Adjoint Differential Equations," is o taea, htonfoet ahwel canniiot be. atchied. to cigo ih.
the subject of a paper to be given by t i 'fre foitentionlwoe.the theyLbe I Oeo -ebsttlscpsinti
Prof. Alfred L. Nelson of the inathe- tw state or natio al, i flCE U~nfII fltheyrl country that of Professor Frederick
matical department at the regular bi- should spendl it. where it. will benefit NE UR ON !LU 0 IIIIILU j'Slocum, at Van Vliclm observatory at
weekly meeting of the Mathematics te h ot"Miuldletown. Connecticumt, will be used
club, which is to be held at 8:00 0'h-; temot. n lfiTICr rI to1 obtainpitrs
clock tonight, in room 3003 Angell r~ r~ I~tIIirl itrs
hall. Ta eaP ml
Tau Bea WillIowa City, Iowa, Jan. 1i9.--Women
Initiate 3 'Today Observation in the sreclal methods i studIents in the college of law at the
1t om ,' ie'i heSho AEl ntsitv of Tawshadl higheor chio'as
T'an Beta Pi, honoary enginleer'ing i eat til the second semreSter w ill enotae 1(a vim v i'ii' I) ' et.ll e(i s t I'
fraternity, will initiate as ane honor -! Idreiedli of'i 1st utllelt s (doinig jpi c- 1of the last sc heal year than JT I Ithe
ary member, AlexlDoan, pre side ;t o01ttics t (.0 hi1I,fiirr;il.D~tI t raiit Fltnt, me'n1, .i( (01diig to tprt c c( itlr
the Detroit Edison company, at 5:3 dof.'C. O. () alis ha s announced. announce.(I
lo1 o'clock this afternoon in tihe engineer-'
ing library. Two junior engineers 7 h ie , iA n A rbor R a
Ialso will be initiated to active mein- L1U 1t3 ti flR a
bership at thlis time. After the initia-
tion a banquet will be held at the E t t e ,J i n S c e
-~° - ~~~~~~Union, at wvhich Prof. Victor aII . neAcin es nt.dom or s
-preict- tht i wil bewarmr t- of the law school and Willard L
day witi now Spanagel, '25E, will speak. Mr. D~ow _-.____
! is also expected to give a short talk.
More than 60 alumni members froni ! By Lucius lycidus iug houses and' which, when complete,
,Detroit and Jackson will be present iscsino asadmast will take 140 iiore, have helped to
SMASHING RECORDS ini addition to faculty and Ann Arbor Ilicsino asadmast bring about the precarious position o
I alumni niembers. combat further em ptying of rooming , the landladies.
Houss tok plce lst nght t a Many proprietors of rooming houses
' :}secret session held by representatives'- are now losing on their investment
The Phantom Finn, Nurmi, may I eachners JBureau l of the H ousing League, the land ladies' since the enlarging of fraternity
be able to smtash three world's lRe auests PhotoS I organizationi, and representives of thetruse. TIie ualtereud rule with ref arc
..--1-..,<-. -.rea.",estate+' +r.nc11,0 1,tue~uame ' +" t4tuen-yearnn",1,ase nas h-Ire aui f

The vote was 45 to 22 and came on
a nmotionl by Senator McKellar, Demo-
crat, Tennessee, to suspend the rules
for consideration of his amendment
to thle pending annual naval supply bill
authorizing an appropriation of $6,-
50)0,000 for the gn elevation.
Only onie Republican, Johnson of
sCalifornia, supported the motion which
would have required a two-thirds ma-
jority. Light Dernocrates, including
senator Swanson of Virginia, ranking
mrinority member of the naval com-
:iiittee and tone farmer labor, Ship-
: stead, voted against.
ACIN NCOSIUTION
fl' IO NCNT ! nal icton on the constitution for
the interfraternity council was defer-
redi due to the lack of a quorum at the
Smeeting of that body held yesterday
t'at the Union.

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:: -iBULLETIN
Evanston, II., Jan. 19-North
western university's five pulled the
unexpected in defeating the strong
I Minnesota squad in a Big Ten
jbasketball game here tonight. The
Ifinal score was; Northwestern,15;
- innesota, 14.
he class of 1926, which will take-
'ow: William Coleman, '26E, Ralphj By IV. H. Stoneman
Groves, '26E, Richard Freyberg, '26, In a game made slow by the great
'26; Lower row: Gene K. Buck, defensive work of both teams Mich-
igan's Varsity basketball quintet
downed Wisconsin, 14-12, last night in
Yost field house.
P0T G C I Each team, stumped by the five man
I DA ATI ~ H llj defense of the other, resorted to long
shots for the greater part of the game
Toov~gan ad neither was able to penetrate to
L jjjjjthe other's basket consistently. Mich-
iga took the lead at the start of the
'layton Haniliton Has International of thefis second halfpro, leading atthen
firt erod,106.At the star
Reputation;, Affiliated W1ith of the final frame the Badger's got
Columbia University f he jump and Wackman's field goal
SHERI DAN AUTHORI lY put his team a point i the ead until
______________________ Cherry was fouled and made good his
Clayton Hamilton, the distinguished Wackman was the star of the game,
Iramatic critic ,will' lecture this after-j leading the visitors on their attack
and making a number of difficult
oon in the Natural Science auditor-(shots. He was the leading scorer of
um at 4:15 o'clocs on "The Old Eng- the game with .three field goals and a
ish Co nedy." , Mr. H-anilton is travel- free, throw. Hag erty aid Cherry of
ing in advance of Mrs. Fiske's produc- Michigan tied for second honors, the
ion of "The Rivals" by Richard Michigan captain getting a pair of
BrinleySheridan, which is oeig!! field goals and Cherry registering a
in Detroit next week, and is being pre- Ifelgoladapiofrethws
tented here under the auspices of the Michigan won its game on free throws
English department of the University.I in spite of the fact that only four out
Mr. iHamilton is associated withI of ten chances from the foul line were
Professor Brander Matthews in the converted into scores.
le partment of dramatic literature at Doyle started the scoring in the
Columbia university, and has gained ' first period with an easy shot from
n international reputation as an au-I under the Wisconsin backboard. H-ag-
thority on the Sheridan period. For gerty followed with a long attempt
nany years he hlas been popular as a that went home and immediately aft-
talented lecturer, as well as dramatic erwards Brooks made a long shot for
ritic for Vogue, The Bookman, TheI Wisconsin. Wackman made the score
Forum, andl Everybody's Magazine. I 4-3 and Hutzel's goal gave Michigan
His best known books are "Methods another two counters. Brooks then
and Materials of Fiction," "Manual of j sank a free throw and Cherry and
he Short Story," "The Theory of the I Doyle did the same thing for Mich-
rheatre," "Studies in Stage Craft," igan bringing the count to -4. Cherry
'Onr the Trail of Stevenson," "Pro-{ ended the Michigan scoring for the
blems of the Playwright," "Seen on ? eriod with another field goal and
he Stage," and "Conversations on Wackman sank one for the Badgers
Contemporary Drama." As a play- making the score 10-6 at the end of
wright his. greatest success was "The, the period.
Big Idea," written in collaboration 1 Wckmnd started the half 'with a
vith Augustus Thomas. shot from the foul circle. Cherry then
Mr. Hamilton believes that a broadj sank another free throw and Barwig
cultural foundation in the classics of brought the score to 11-10. The game
tile eighteenth century isa vital partI then resolved itself into a battle be-
of the program to honor the 150th an- tween the two defenses. Open stalling
niversary of the original production° by both teams and repeated time outs
of "The Rivals." The commemoration kept the crowd uneasy and the two
of this event, appropriately sponsored I teams were in a deadlock. Numerous
by a cast of American artists whichI long shots, most of them by the Wis-
includes, besides Mrs. Fiske, Chauncey cousin forwards, failed to score for a
Olcott, James T. Powers, Tom Wise, straight eight minutes of play. Then
Lola Fisher and Georgette Cohan, is W".ckman again came to the rescue
one of the outstanding events of the of his team and with four minutes to
present theatrical season in the coun- go0 Cherry tied up the score with a
try. ' successful try from the foul line. Hag-
The lecture this afternoon will be gerty then followed with a hard over-
complimentary and open to the gen- I;head shot and the Michigan defense
eras public. kept the Badgers from farther scor-
____________ilg. The latter part of the game was
uniteestngand was marred by sta-
Churchies Fail To !lig
Fill Drive Quota; Mcign THE LINEUP Wiosn
Continue Campaign Haggerty ...... RF........ Mre
Chambers ......LF...... Wackan
I Hutzel.......... C.......... Brooks
With the exception of the Lutheran I Doyle.......... RG........ Diebold
student group, all churches which Cherry....L......Bri
wereengged n te iter-hurh iSummary: Field goals: 'Michigan:
drive under the auspices of the Stu- Haggerty 2, Hutzel, Doyle, and Cher-
dent Christian association last weekI ry. Wisconsin, Wackman 3, Brooks,
fell considerably under their campa-! and Barwig. Free throws, Michigan,
ign quota and will continue solicitingJ Cherry 2 out of 5, Doyle, 1 out of 1,
until their budgets are assured. Chambers, one out. of 3, Haggerty,
The Presbyterian and Methodist j none out of 1. Wisconsin, Wackman
churches, although failing to reach and Brooks, 1 out of 1, Diebold, none
their quotas, top the list of churchesI out of one. Personal fouls, Brooks,
in the amount of money collected. 3, Merkel 2, Varney, Diebold, Barwig,
The Presbyterian church with' $900 of Hutzel 2, Cherry. Substitutions Wis-
the $1,600 which they asked and the : consin, Barnum for Brooks, Brooks
Methodists with a like part of their for Barnum, Varney for Brooks, Barn-
$1,500 goal, are followed by the Con- um for Varney. Referee, Schommer,
gregationalists who raised $500. The f Chicago. Umpire, Maloney Notre
ICongregationalists set a goal of $50.I Dame.
T1ho Tutfhera~n rolm with a quota of

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rimy council has been called for 4:30
o'clock Thursdey afternoon at the
Union. At this time the constitution
will come up for final action.

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MASONIC TEMPLE WIILL
BE DEDICTED FEBI 25'

Formal dedication of Ann Arbor's
new Masonic temple will take place
on Feb. 25, according to arrange-
inents in progress. Beginning with
dedicatory service at 1 :30 o'clock var-
ions events will continue until mid-
night. The building will be open for
:o public inspection from 3 to 5 o'clock.
f 'r A fancy dress ball is scheduled for 9
o'clock, follotwing a banquet.
5i
, Research Club To
rd Hear Two Papers
is
of
f'1.,- T-. Tnirv 11 (C0fl ,x of the lRe-

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marks, but Daily Classified heats

"--"Commerce. Five mnembers appeared effect on increasing thte hardships oc

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