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January 27, 1925 - Image 1

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1-27-1925

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DEDICATED
TO
JUSTICE

9

'it iAan

Ahr
:43 at I

MEMBER
ASSOCI ATED
PRESS

VOL. XXXV. No. 93

EIGHT PAGES

ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, TUESDAY, JANUARY 27, 1925

EIGHT PAGES

PRICE, FIVE CENTS

r:

CONSIDE PROJEC
FOR BROAGASTIN
PROGRAMAT010H
DETROIT STATION CONSEN TS'
RADIO MUSIC
FROM GYL
ORCHESTRAS AGRE]
Moving Pictures of (rand MLarch A
Block "" Will Axo Be
Taken
For the first time in the history
the University, music from the J-i
will be broadcast, provided the p
is sanctioned by the Deans at th
meeting tomorrow. Arrangements h
been completed by the flop commit
with WWJ the Detroit News station
Detroit, to broadcast from the H
from 10 to 3 o'clock, the night
February 6.
All three orchestras have wired th
consent'to take part in the progra
The Bensoh Orchestra plays nigh
from the Drake hotel, Chicago,f
WGN, and Jean Goldkette's Orch
tra is a feature on WCX, Detroit, 1
these engagements will not interfe
with their broadcasting the night
the Hop. Arnold Johnson's Harmo
Boys, of Chicago, play for vari
stations, but are on no regular p
gram.
The value of this publicity tot
University will be immense, accord:
to Clayton Purdy, '26E, publicity<
rector of the Hop. It will give Mic
gan alumni over the entire coun
a chance to "listen in" on Ann Ar
WWJ broadcasts on a wave ln
of 352.7 meters, and can easily
heard with ordinary sets through
the middle west.
That the University was fortun
in getting the consent of the orch
tras was emphasized by Gene K, Bu
'26D, chairman of the music commit
of the Hop, who aided in the arran
ments. "The American Federation
Musicians is considering a plan whe
by the use of orchestras over therd
will be prohibited, except by spec
permission, but nothing has been d
as yet" he declared last night.
Moving pictures of the Hop w
also be taken, under the direction
the Detroit News. The grand mar
the forming of the block "M"a
other features will be photograph
and the pictures shown in Detroit, A
Arbor, and perhaps through some ne
service over the entire country.
Arrangenents have been made
the committee for thn issuance of t
tickets, at two dollars apiece, wh
will pay for the transportation ofo
couple both to and from the da
Every effort is being made to han
the crowds that will swamp local t
service on the night of the Hop.
Favors will be given out from 1
4 o'clock on the afternoons of F
ruary 4 and 5, at the Union, on p
sentation of the small tickets inclu
in the Hop envelope. This will be
only time at which these may be
tained.
The J-Hop committee will meet
7 o'clock tonight in room 302 of1
Union.
EWMOTOR COCHES P
1I PERATION IN CI
New de luxe motor coaches belo
ing to the People's Motor Coach c
piany of Detroit are already in A
Arbor and are being trie out on
streets of the city.
Cjaches will operate free of cha
frpm 12 until 6 o'clock next Satur

when the present street car sys
gives way to the new system. F
for the busses have been announ
as lOc, three for 25c, $1.25 for a we
ly pass good for an indefinite num
of rides, and $3 for a 40 day book
50 rides good for the bearer.

Ar^"s Conference Not Likely 'Deland Expects 1
Arms onfernce ot Liely NNOUNCE FACULTY ilSatM
At Present Cross Believes Will Start Mo
U RegarSLng a second disarmament. tions a.s expressing America's will- Lansing, Jan. 2.-(By A. P.)-If the
e onference, Prof. Arthur L. Cross of g s to consider the invitation to "fcompromise highway finance plan
the history department is of the opn- pariipitat. in a conference on arms pending in the legislature is passed
ion that while such a meeting in the tratffc to b) held in Geneva in April SNand signed by the governor this week,
near future would prrobably be very cr May of tis year. Later an in the
j !enefieial in ?uromoting# a better 1111-<ruh article it is record(-d that the T1 NT-,N EN R OTE the general sale of 1925 automobile
thatthe18 ETI rY-NINE MEN FROMI OTHER lie' ltswl pnnx ody
TO 1 ,erstanding of the temperan'mts of Le a=ue of Nations council in session INSTITUTIONS TO TEACH license plates will open next Monday,
he peoplesiof the various nations of jt Rome voted to postpone the date HERE Feb. 1, it was announced today by
he world, there is every indication of the proposed conference until a Charles J. Deland, secretary of state.
that the arrangements for a second much later time. TURNER TO RETURN This date coincides with the admn-
E conference on this subjet will be Awhen qstiOned"as to the possibil-, TURNEracO derTUtN
postponed until after some definite ity or alvirasbility of holding the sec-Ir't ative board action deferring the
stand has been taken on the Gen- onl di a'rnament conference in Tokio, Minnesota Supreme Court Justice Will sale of licenses pending the enactment
knd eva protocol and its provision-. Professor Cross answered: ; Proressors Rt of a highway finance program.
"It is very true," explained Pro- "I see no reason why such a pro- Many Colleges The machinery for collecting a levy
fessor Cross, "that the Washington position would not be worthy of con- be t cntion Imegately wen
arms conference left unsettled sev- sideration. in view of the fact that Faculty mebers for eleven of the he gsi motion immediately when
of eral important questions such as reg- each of the other three leading na- departments on the campus for the t gwive
[op ulations and limitations for light tions of the world have had their Summer session of 1925, have been The weight tax will go into oper-
lan I cruisers, submarines, and aeroplanes. chance at onteraining such gather- obtained from other colleges and uni- nwhen the general sale of plates
eir As Japan has recently built a con- ings for the consideration of world versities throughout the country Ac- ison en The onl c aeon es-
ave siderable number of light cruisers and problevs. The United States had her cording to a statement issued from the
tee as France now has a most formidable Washington conference, Great Britain cor stteniyserom the essary to arrive at the cost of a lic-
atane arrayof aiplanentheeonotuhe-summer session offlceyesterday the ;ense for any passenger car will be
at array of airplanes, there i no qu entert ed the conference on the Summer session faculty will include
[op tion but that these matters are of Dawes plan, and France was host to 29 men from other institutions, most
of j sufficient significance to warrant the the recent delegates who arranged of whom are regarded as leaders in
calling of another conference." the finance protocol, so why should their fields.1
eir The professor also pointed out oth- not the honor of receiving the rep- Among the outside instructors are
. r situations which seem to make resentatives to the second disarma- Prof. J. C. Ballagh of the political
tly such a conference desirable including ment conference go to Japan?" science department of the University
for the failure of the United States, Great In regard to the problem of admit- of Pennsylvania, Prof. George P. Cost-
Les- Britain, and France to arrange for the ting Russia to such a conference, Pro- ;lgan of the law school of the University
but proposed triple alliance, the indica- fessor Cross recognized the difficulty of of California, and Homer Bliss Dibell ~~
ere tions of the probable failure of the iaking a binding agreement with any lecturer of the Minnesota law school Mussolini Called "Only Great Figure
of Geneva protocol, and the problem of single representative of the Soviet and justice of the supreme court of In Country Today;" Make Big
ny the sale of munitions to various coun- government, but at the same time Minnesota. Advances
ous tries. stated that any program of world dis- Four men from other universities
ro- As to United States participation in armament would anost necessitate the will appear on the faculty of the his- SUPPORTS FASCISTI
the conference, he referred to an art- inclusion of Russia in the negotia- j tory department this summer, includ-
the icle in the January number of Cur- tions. "In any event," he declared, ing Prof. E. H. McNeal of Ohio State
ingj rent History in which Secretary of "there would be -a real advantage in university, Prof. J. L. Meacham of Presenting Bento Mussolini as a
di- State Hughes is quoted in a letter to the mutual exchange of the views of Washington university, Prof. L. B. great benefactor rather than as the
hi- the secretary of the League of Na-the various nations." Shippee of the University of Minneso- tyrannical dictator, Dr. Lauro de
try ta, and Prof. E. R. Turner, formerly Bosis, of the Royal University of
or. flTfT Tin the history department here, now a Rome, declared that the Italian pre-
mgbe e11 I member of the faculty at Yale. i e
SMost the nonresident instructors ier is the only great figure in Italy
Sout will conduct courses in the school of today" in his illustrated lecture on
1 Education. This group includes Wj "Benito Mussolini and His Spiritual
ate i L. Coffey, superintendent of public in- Ancestry" in the Natural Science audi-
s- Ustruction Lansing; Theodore W. H. torium yesterday afternoon.
tck!-- Irion of Michigan State normal col-( Dr. de Bosis, after giving a brie
ge- French Pianist Proiiuises to Approach Approies ledution of Rate Per lege; T. J. Knapp, superintendent of sketch of Mussolini's early life and
of Popularity Achieved Here ;iPound on Reading Matter of schools in Highland Part; Prof. M- environment, described the situation
In 1922 Al Publientions S. Pittman of the departnent of rural in Italy during the three years direct-
ri- education, Michigan State normal ly following the year and preceding
i i IS TOURING COUNTR Y CONTROVERSY LIKELY ;college;'Pi T. Rankin, assistant di the organization of the Fascisti move-
ciali I+rector of research of the Detroit board mnt made up of private citizens and
ore ---- ~. of pd1cr ion; Pe'rr. aStiie of the State formed to combat the' activities of the
Alfred Cortot, the master French Washington, 1). C., Jan. 2.-(Ly normal college,' Mi ot, N. D.; "K. G I communists who were threatening to
ill pianist, will make his second local ap- A. I.) -Advaindiig consideratin tofj Smith, state supervisor of industrial gain control of the country.
of pearance in this city tomorrow night the pos1al pay aa.1 rae increase bill education, Lansing; and G. W. Willett, With the growth of the Fascists into;
ich. today the Senate approved a numberC principal of Township high school I an organization of 300,000 members,
and when he will present a progra lhchcr itena, including one fixing a rate LaGrange, III. ithe government no longer represented
ed promises to approach in popularty the of 1 I.-4 cnts a ncund on reading mat- The staff of the biological station the people. Mussolini's next move
in concert with which he first won the " er of all ipubi&ations, but stopped will include five members secured was to march on Rome with an army
ws plaudits of an Ann Arbor audience in 1ork nfl t.t eyO(asur fetr the lay upon from other institutions: Prof. C. W of 70,000 of his men where he peace-
I 1922r .>rchli g 1110 cont c o ersia I proposal?
by S ehr (i ut ral. prcsl ,re ser of the department of zoo- fully took charge of the city and was
logy of the College of the City of De- subsequently requested by the king
axi has been touring the continent, ad da. lid troit; Prof. C. Gates of the botany de- to become premier. His first attempts
ich has established a reputation of being Inli fixin, the reading matter rates partment of the Kansas State agricul- at government were to unite all of the
one an indefatigable artist, play ng as at 1 1-4 cents the Senate approved a tural college; Prof. Herbert B. Hun- various parties in the parliament, and,
Lce. many as 100 concerts in a seasom. reduction cif one-half cent a pound gerford of the department of etomol- not until he found it impossible for
.dle Untiring in his travels, lie neverhe- from the rate now paid by general ogy, Universty ofKasas; Prof. G them to work in harmohy did he re-
ax less has won for hiimself a place in publications and placed then on e E. Nichols of the botany department sort to the exclusive rule of his own
L the teop rank of pianists where his parity with religious, scientific and of Sheffield scientific school of Yale group.
10 ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ sinii schogitoalanuscin aofarieYalectinl ieigroup.whc ared
t) grhgimdr eotion l perioricas, which already( University; and Grace W. Nichols.,1 During Mussolini's rsile advances
if- hi. crinoy the lower rates. At the same I dean of women at the biological sta- beyond all hopes have been made, ac-
- The concert tomorrow night willne, t rjeCted a recommendation of tion New Haven, Conn. cording to Dr. de Bosis, principal
ded open with the Moonlight Sonata of the postof(e. department that the rate The department of public' health among which is the complete reorgan-
the Beethoven, Mr. Cortot yielding in this for general publications be increased 11 have two outside instructors: ization of the educational system un
ob-,par ticular to the populr taste whih to 2 cents ipound.Dr. W. V. Deacon, director of the der the direction of one Af the edu-
demands either a Beethoven sonata A provison increasing the rates on bureau of vital statistics of the state cational leaders of the country.
at or a Back Fugue for the ceening nun- private an: souvenier postal cards boad of health, Lansing and atr.i The number of the unemployed has
the her of a program. Particalar interest from 1 to 2 cents was approved but W D em rfor of pub been reduced from over 500,000 to less
is manifested in the promise of the proposal to advance the rate to 1 1-2 clenalth admnistration of the school i than 100,000 and general workng con-
series of Twelve Etudes by Chopin, so cent oin postal cards and on letters lc heathadmin o the sJoonr
much enthusiasm was aroused at his mailed where free delivery is not es- cf hygiene and public hea o oh
jjlast concert b~y the playing of Tweutily stablished (as reconiuendedl by the ileopkins university.r
Four Preludes of Chopin. ' tProf. R. C. Hunter of Ohio Wesley- cZRlinsG W atchers
No less interesting are the Dllcir.s A deternined fight against the pro-; an university and Prof. D. E. Wtkins Have P r Success
sey suite, and the Schumann number posed advance; on the advertising d of the University of California will be
xith which the artist will close his rmatter of publications subject to sec- included on the staff of the department
program. 11and class zone rate is in prospect.I of public speaking. Prof. E. R. SmithI Expeditions made by University as
hng- Although the seats for this contlert Several amendments designed to of DePauw *university and Prof. W. tronomers to view the total eclips
n- have gone fastowing to the popiiharity eliminate the reconnended increases D. Smith of the University of Oregon last Saturday met with varying suc
Ann of the artist, there ae still somee were introduced today with others i will appear on the staff of the geo- cess, according to Prof. W. J. Hussey
tie available, for sale at the School ofi >eposng decreas in the present logy department. director of the University observatory
Music. rate. who, himself was prevented fro

t

License Sale
nday, February 2
to multiply the number of hundred
pounds the car weighs by 55 cents.
The tax is 55 cents per each hundred
weight or major portion thereof. No

' !
,
.
.I

other elements such as horsepower or
tyle of car enter into the calcula-
tion.
COACH LITTLE CONFERS1
WITH BADGER OFFICIALS
I Madlson, Wis., Jan. 26. - I
George Little, new athletic di-
rector of the University of Wis-
consin arrived from Ann Arbor,
today and conferred with Prof.
James Pyre, chairman of the ath-
tic committee and P. J. Jones,
former director. Little is to at-
tend a meeting of the athletic
council tomorrow night.

ON FINANCES OF
ATHLETIC BOARD
NEARLY $631,000 RECEIVED AND
EXPENDED BY ASSOCIA.
TION
NEW SYSTEM USEb
Future Projects, Including Construe.
tion of Concrete Stadium
Explained
Total re eits of the Athletic asso-
ciation for bet 1923 and 1924 are in-
dicated in a general repcrt of the
Board of Control of Athletics, which
was issued yesterday. Not only is
the financial report given, but projects
of the Board in the future are discus-
sed. These projects include the con-

DICKINSON WILL
SPEAK ON COR
Address In Lane Hall Tonight Aimed
To Help Bring About
U. S. Entrance

i
Ii

It has been decided by the
Board in Control of Athletics
that for the Ohio State football
game next fall no one will be
allowed to purchase more than
two tickets. For the Navy and
Minnesota games a limit of
three has been established, while
for the Indiana and M. A. C.
contests the usual limit of four
will apply.

SPONSORED BY CLUBS I _ __ _
"The World Court" is the subject of struction of a new concrete stadium,
a public, address which will be given a winter sports pavilion, a minor
'by Prof. Edwin D. Dickinson, profes- sports building, and a gymuasium with
of international law in the Law adequate swimming facilities. All of
sor a ol lwtn heLawethese are tentative, however.
school, at 8 o'clock tonight .in LaneThe report of the Board follows as
hall. 'submitted by Prof. Ralph W. Aigler of
The genesis of.the world court move- the Law school, chairman:
Mnent, the organization, powers and To the President, the Honorable
accomplishments of the International Board of Regents, and the Senate of
Court of Justice at The Hague, and an the University of Michigan:
argument for American participation The Board in Control of Athletics
in the court will be presented by Pro- which during the past college year
fessor Dickinson. The meeting has was made up of Professors W. A.
been arranged by the League of Na- Prayer, C. T. Johnston, A. 0. Lee, and
tions Non-Partisan association, Cos- .R. W. Aigler, representing the Senate
1 mopolitan club and other local organi- o the University; J. D. Hibard of
z atioes Chicago, J. E. Duffy of Bay City,~ and
C. B. DuCharme f Detroit, represent-
in view of the fact that the senate ing the alumni; Egbert R. Isbell, '26L,
foreign' relations committee is now Raymond A. Arndt, Grad, and Stwart
considering American membership in 1 R. Boyer, '24L, representing the stu-
the Court on the Harding-Hughes .
terms, and it is probable that the Sen- dents; and Fielding H. Yost, Director
of. Intercollegiate Athletics, herewith
ate will vote upon the proposition be- oInrcleitAtetshrwt
fore adjournment on March 4, the presents its general report for the
qufoestionm fessiongortharsclheaedigult1h124
ohquestion is of pressing importance. year just past and its financial report
Boththemajo patieshav, ingen for the fiscal year ending July 1, 1924.
Boththe ajo parieshave, in gen- Rcit
eral terms, endorsed the Court andG a roe e $ 5
President Coolidge is known to favor IGeneral (borrowed money)..$271,500.00
' American entrance into the organi- Football ..................291,225.23
zation. Great pressure is being kTasebal....................21,255.26
r brought upon Chairman Borah and his Track....................10,628.72
colleagues on the foreign relations Setal.................2,969.54
I committee to report the question to pa. . .. .. ,.
the Senate for a vote6
This meeting is but one of several;$630.938.54
I hundred being held throughout the Disbursements
1 United States with.. the object of ac- General..................$365,288.93
quainting the American people with Paid Visiting Teams...... 84,079.31
1 e a a ou~mer n oFootball................... 57,446.24
the facts about the World court, and oaseball.5.................28,663.04
- bringing pressure to bear upon Con- Track...................25,584.64
gress to vote for American member- Basketball................. 25,843.59
ship in the Court. Specials .................. 22,782:09
IThe American Pece Award, headed Field House .............. 21716.44
by Edward Bok, and the League of_ _
Nations Non-Partisan association $629,404.28
headed by George W. Wickersham and I hs29,4t4.28
form~er Justice John H. Clarke of the In this annual report the practice is
Supreme court, are sponsoring theseaote for the first time of appor-
Sumens. tionment ofrmiscellaneous receipts, the
"Ae"in c eechief items of which are of course the
A mproceeds from the blanket fee paid by
citizens of Detroit is arranging a students and sales of season booksto
- meeting in that city on February 5.
e faculty, among the various sports.
ihis distribution is made (a) to foot-
, 1Pan Rhetoric ball, 40%, (b) to basketball, 20%, (c)
, I L k s to baseball, 20%, (d) to track, 10%f,
all Ineme L ers (e) to miner sports, 10%. These per-
e centages are based in general upon
f To prevent loss of rhetoric themes the admission receipts to games. The
e through theft, individual steel cabinet amount receiyed from student fees
safes will be available for use of rhe- and sale was $54,918.03.

r
i
h
s
t
,
3

.rge,
day
tem
ares.
rced
eek-

"Tickled To Death" lVill Be 'DlIA SIGMA RHO ItS
Presented For J-Hop Guests' NiNE UARSY DEBAERS

i
1
i
b

mnaking a balloon ascent to view the
spectacle at Geneva, N. Y. because o
a gale which was blowing during the
time.

I toric students by the start of the next -rTe Field House project andiooher
Professor and Mrs. A. W. Smith en- semester. pressing improvements having been
ertained the memrs of the Cosmo-. More than 3,600 pigeon holes, each cared for, attention has been turned

aber
k of

Urbana, Jan. 26.-Regular labora-
tory work will be part of the journ-
alism 2 course at the University of,
Illinois beginning next semester.

PUBLICATION NOTICE
The Daily will suspend publi-
cation with this morning's paper
until Tuseday, Feb. 10. A J-HFop
extra wil be published on Sat-
urday, Feb. 7.

4
I
i

Nine members of the Varsity debat- 1..i.an---c-ut--au--ot Itn..ddu-
'Tickled to Death," the nineteenth ticket sale will also be open to the ing teams have been pledged to Delta o'clubkatnt eaandayrm4 o intin il seel ddrnd
annual Michigan Union opera, will be general public. 1 Sigma Rho, national honorary debat- 6 o'lock, in their home at 1008 Oak- combination will be provided in the
t 2:30 A few- minor changes and deletions ing fraternity . The men pledged are: i land Avenue. theme filing room, 3221 Angell hall.
given a final presentation at200 have been made since the earlier !ereH Bkr 2 d'.A.Dh-
o'clock Saturday afternoon of next'h, ebenia esice.heerle George H1. Baker, 25Dd, W. A. Dah-'
ntshowings. The first act parts for Tu berg, '25, W. C. Dixon, '25, Dalton. jGerm an B ourgeowsy.Gcenrndtn1v
week in the Whitney theatre. In ac- Yung and Marcehine have been en iy bier '25, Dallbr M tn 'J7. Ge
cordance with custom, this perform- rewritten; and the taller blonde chorus Members of the women's team who Gre A"Stop G Alffair-A iton
ance will be given primarily for those girls have been placed in the front! were pledged are, F. O. McComb, '25, L"I
H but the row. QljMiriam Olden, '27, Merel Parks, '25, _
attending the Junior Hop, bu Mh 4any of the costumes have been hu- and Beata Wagner, '25.
ported from China' by Lester, of Chi- - --- What do you think of the newly history department, corroborated thel
cago, the designer of the gowns. The yjformed bourgeoise government in Ger- statements by Professor Aiton. He
ISSUE CALL FOR LISTS garment worn by Barre lill, as Fugi 1 DAILY 1SSTES TRYOUT many? added that a return to the monarchy
0F 19j ) -HOP {4UE}STI'S San the h igh priest, w s worn oice j CALL FOR FIBRITARY p i as was unlikelyinasmuch as the mn-g
in the (C inese court before it was it G"A make shift government now a -archiste party has no outstanding
1+Fraternities or organiationis impoited to Aeica. t n a I Tryouts for the editorial staff ' trols Germany while the nation waits candidate. Wheeler continued, "Ru-
having house parties and booths h Eithiuisiastic press agen tsand al-I of Tme Daily will nmeet at 4 I top the turn in the wheel of fortune," prect and Ludendorf, two leaders
over the J-Hop week-end must jumn1i1ii greeted the opera on its tou in I clock Thursday, Feb. 12, in the replied Prof. Arthur S. Aiton of the within the ranks of the monarchists d
have their list of guests at The i December and the p ay has unob staff room i the Press buildig. history department. "The recently are on the 'outs' with each other and
Daily office by Thursday, Jan. edly been perfected to aim even geater IjI(Any student who is eligible to 1 appointed chancellor and cabinet are this split is apt to thwart any success-
29, in order to geltt hem into ext( nt as a result of the tour and 1e take part in campus activities at the head of a 'stop gap' govern- ful move toward a return to the old
time J-lflop extra of T[he Mlichigan fl I c ' nt.relic i.m als. I cantmy out for Thme Daily. nient. The Germans are playing an regime. I understand that Count
the J-oexraoTh gnaI maeiy uther seo i so- Ijopportunist policy. I do not believe Bernstorff and von Herwarth have
I ---- -~- - -- Freshmen inl their second se- I ,-.a +.... . . r.n4 inihliy f -h e rn tn ra1 n- a - hl- -,n , 'f A

to the program for the future. An-
other year's activities resulting so well
financially as the present should en-
able the Board to liquidate all its out-
standing obligations and provide a
considerable surplus.
While no formal action has been
taken in settling a program for future
improvements, the matter has been
discussed at great length, and it may
be said that the following items are
considered by the members of the
Board as, not only proper, but essen-
tial in the provisions of suitable facili-
ties for the physical activities of the
student body of the University:
1. Stadium construction. 2. Winter
sports pavilion.' 3. Minor sports build-
ing. 4. Gymnasium, including ade-
quate swimming accomodations.
New Shop To Sell
.* ... JL A An- A mA-4

.
.

O~Lr~erMan.

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