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March 26, 1925 - Image 1

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1925-03-26

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DEDICATED
TO
JUSTICE

I

C, I r

*:frAi1a

~!at

MEMBER
ASSOCIATED
PRESS

VOL. XXXV. No. 132

EIGHT PAGES

ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, THURSDAY, MARCH 26, 1925

EIGHT PAGES

PRICE FIVE CENTS

LA9CK OF QUORUM
UNION PROPOSAL
ATTEMPT TO CHANGE METHOD OF
NOMINATING OFFICERS
FAILS
ONLY 500 ATTEND
Speeches For And Against Revision
Of Constitution Receive
Equal Applause
Due to failure to obtain a quorum,
no action was taken on the proposed
amendment to the constitution of the
Union at the meeting held for that {

Mud Prevents I yrjSCOL
Aviator From ,UIXTENLLIIOL
Landing Hero ENTER TEAMS IN
Persisting mzud on the Packard road T
aviation fieldl made it impossible fora.ThmsGLapir omnnhO E TNIH
MjTramsG air omadr TOURNE1 TON GHT
of Selfridge field, to appear here yes- I
terday as was planned. Major Lan- BASKETBALL COMPETITION WILL
pNier was to have spoken on "Civil DRAW ATHLETES FROM ALL
and Naval Aeronautics" last night in PARTS OF STATE

r

REGENTS GRAN PER-
YIssio.N To ERECT
IEAR 1EMOIRIAL
Permission bas been granted
Scabbard and Blade, national
honorary military fraternity by
the Board of Re~gents of the Uni-
veis:ty to er'ect a war mnemorial
on the campus. Plans for the
completion of theamemorial
which is to be a suitable monu-
ment of stone, have been under
consideration for some time,
pending approval by the Regents.
Scabbard and Blade, acting in
conjunction with the Army and
Navy club of Detroit, is also to
have charge of a program of soc-
ial activities to take place in
honor of the visiting Navy team
at the time of the Navy game
next fall.

I
j
F

the Natural Science auditorium, but
due to the condition of the landing field
he was forced to cancel his address.
Major Lanphier came into particu-
lar prominence last month when he
conducted two spectacular gove'rri,
ment test flights. The first campaign
consisted of a squadron of pursuitl
planes and two Martin bombers that
spent a week in the northern regions
of Michigan, maneouvering in sham
battles.
In the second expidition, a squadron

STARTS AT 7 O'CLOCK
Banquet In Union Tonight Will Be
Addressed By Yost, Mather,
And Haggerty
Sixteen high school basketball teams
are entered for the Class B and C
state tournament that starts at seven
o'clock tonight in Waterman gymn-

MICHIGAN ACADEMY
WILL HOLD THR11t
DAY MEETING HERE
PROMINENT MEN WILL GATHER
FOR THIRTIETH ANNUAL
COIVENTION
BARTLETT WILL TALK
Faculty Members Will Preside Over
Sectional Groups; Many
Papers on Program
Gathering for their thirtieth annual
meeting members of the Michigan Aca-
demy of Science, Arts, and Letters will
be in Ann Arbor Wednesday, Thursday
and Friday of next week. There will be
both general and sectional meetings
on all three days at which members
of the University staff and prominent
men from different parts of the
country will deliver addresses.
Prof. Harley H. Bartlett of the bot-

E

i
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ni Anr Tlnvrwrn ni

Will Speak On
Conditions Of
World Finance
Sir George Paish, one of the most
eminent English authorities on fi-
nance and international finance, will
deliver a lecture, "The World's Eco-
nomic and Financial Stuation" at
4:15 o'clock tomorrow in the Natural
Science auditorium. This lecture will
be open to all.
Sir Paish has a record of experi-
ences in finance that is enviable.
From 1881-1888 he was Secretary to
Editor Statist and from 1888-1916 he
served in several capacities until he
finally became Joint Editor. He was a
member of the departmental commit-
tee of the Board of Trade on Rail-
way accounts and statistics and Gov-
ernor of London school of Economics
between 1906-08. From 1914-16 he
was advisor to the Chancellor of the
Exchequer and the British Treasury
of Financial and Economic questions,
serving in an official mission to the
American government, Nember,
1914.
An author of note, Sir Paish has
produced many books on financial and
economic problems. Among his most
noted works are listed: British Rail-
way position, 1902; Railways of Great
Britain, 1904; Railroads of U. S.,
1913; Capital Investments in Other
Lands, 1909 and 1910; Savings and
the Social Welfare, 1911; and A Per-
manent League of INations, 1918.
ENGAGE IN DEBATE
ON WAR SUBJECT

-------V ' ------of pursuit planes, led by Major Lan- asium. - L
purpose last night in the general as- phier, attempted a sunrise to sunset Drawings for the games will be
sembly room. flight from Selfridge field to Miami, made at 4 o'clock this afternoon in
Althopgh no accurate count could Florida. Yost field house and following this
be obtained, it was evident that the re- the teams and coaches will attend aE
quired 600 members of the Union were banquet at the Union. This will be-y
not present. Discussion of the amend- iin at 5:30 o'clock tPheirleafternoon.l
ment, which would change the method ITepe kesyhea t Cornell and lichigan Teams Will Be
of nominating candidates for the vari- g The speakers of the banquet will be Guests at Traditional Dinner
ousstudent ocs of thedirection o George Haggerty, captain of the past Saturday Night
Thomas H. Cavanaugh, '27L, president season's basketball teamCoach I
of the Union. --" Mather, varsity basketball mentor, and WILL PRESENT MEDALS
The opposition and support of the Senior Literary Booth Will Close Kenneth Sieck, interscholasti sports
antendmeitt appeared to be equally Finally At Four manager. Tickets for the Cornell track ban-
divided, although no vote was taken.,'lc Treo hetasarie ntw
Spedhsabt hfr nd agaisttken yesterday in order to accustom them- quet which will be held at 10:30
pche were0thivead wthaainshe selves to the floor and to get a little o'clock Saturday night at the Union
hange werreceive ith pplause DEFER DUES PAYMENTS work out before the tournament starts.e o o sale a may be procur
'by the number present, which was un- I r o nsl n a epoue
officially estimated to be between 400 - -1 Tes are Lake Liny. Hfrom members of Blue Key. The Cor-a
and 500. The 'meeting opened with a! No orders for invitations and an- Springs and Carson City. nl n ihgntaktaswl
motion to adjourn, due to lack of nouncements of the senior literary Altogether there are eight teams nell and Michigan track teams will
a quorum, and the discussion was car- class will be taken after tomorrow entered i each class. They are as be guests at the banquet which has
ed on without action on the mo- aftfollows: Class B has Lake Linden, become a traditional affair and is held
tion,afternoon, at the booth in the corridor Eaton Rapids, Sturgis, Grand Haven, whenever the track team from Ithaca
an accurate count on a rising vote. of the University hall, according to Birmingham, Petoskey, Alma and Hart. 4 comes to Ann Arbor.
The new amendment would require Howard Crowell, chairman of the com- 'Class C consists of Bridgeman, Three Entertainment consisting of profes-
all students nominated for Union of- mittee. The booth will close at 4 Oaks, Harbor Springs, East Jordan, sional and amateur acts has been se-
fices to be passed upon by the Board o'clock, and the orders will be sent Farmington, St. Mary's (Jackson), St. I cured for the banquet in addition to
of Directors ,including 1th those se in tomorrow night. James (Bay City). a dance orchestra engaged some time
lected by the nominating committee A large percentage of the seniors The total number of athletes that t ago for the affair. The entire Michi-
of the Union and those presenting pe- have failed to give their orders at the will be in town for this tournament gan coaching staff will be present and
titions. A two-thirds vote would have booth, which has been open all this is 160 and these men are all being at the conclusion of the entertain-
been required to pass the amendment week. Orders w11I be accepted with- 'taken care of by the various fraterni- ment the medals won by the various!
had a quorum been obtained. out the payment of class dues, which, ties. contesting athletes will be presented.j
The final motion for. adjournment, however, must be paid by May 15. 1 The price of the tickets is $1.25.
which was carried, was made by Ly- One hundred and seventy-seven
man C. Savage, '25, with the sugges- was collected by Frank Roberts,
tion that another meeting be held next class treasurer, last Monday, bringing U IfHIFRIJUUI U DR I S
week, after more extensive publicity the total to $1,66.50. Only onore
made the necessary quorum a cer-i opportunity will be given seniors to
tnthe s pay before May 15, the exact date of DISA
Doughnuts and cider were served by the final collection to be announced R MLEY i UNDERGOINVESTIGATIN
the Union at the conclusion of the later. Washington, March 25.-Chairman
meeting. The invitations, which sell for 50 Borah, of the Senate foreign relations Columbus, Ohio, March 25.--The
cents, are of blue calfskin, bearing the committee, declared today after a con- Ohio senate formally received today
seal of the University, enclosed in a ference with President Coolidge that the resolution authorizing a legisla-
Delta Sigma Rho gold-lined border, at each corner of he favored calling a second arms tive investigation of alleged connec-
12,which is a gold-leaf "M". The book limitation conference, but doubted it tions of several faculty members at
consists of 40 pages, which include would be successful. He said he Ohio state university, Miami univer-
the class roll, class officers and com- thought it was a good plan to make sity and Ohio university with radicalI
Alpha chapter of Delta Sigma Rho, mittees, adminitrative officers, faculty, a move towards disarmament altnough organizations.
national honorary forensic fraternity, program of commencement week, and in his opinion disarmament could not Under the rules the measure will be
will hold their annual initiation ban- pictures of the officers and various be obtained except by organized pub- up for final action tomorrow. If it
quet at 6:00 o'clock today in the University buildings. lic opinion which he did not believe is passed by the Senate it will have to
U7nion. Twelve members, all of whom The announcements, which are ten now existed in Europe. be acted upon by the House, also as
represented Michigan in the inter- cents, are deckle-edged affairs, the Russia holds the key to world dis- it provides for a ;joint investigating
collegiate debates, will be initiated at printing being in bold English type. armament, he asserted, and Russia committee.
this time. Both invitations and announcements could not be expected to enter into an I Provisions for a sweeping investi-
Those who were elected to the fra- are enclosed in double envelopes, arms limitation agreement Without gation to determine if rofessors of
ternity include George H. Baker, ready for mailing. diplomatic recognition by this coun- the three universities are putting into
'25Ed, Walfred A. Dahlberg, '25, Wil- try. France also constitutes a stumn- practice their alleged bolshevik ideas
l1am C. Dixon, '25, Robert B. Fulton, bling block to satisfactory diarma-s
26, Florence McComb, '25, Miriam Ol1- m 1RI I riient ,he declared, and will continue are cotinde th res or
den, '27, Merel R. Parks, '25, J. Dal- !LIto do so as long as she insists on her ;faculty member of a state supported
tn Pilcher, '25, Albert M. Stern, , nraa rrnfacltysecurity."I~+;+~+;fa"ulty membr o 'ta

any department, who is president of
the society, will deliver his president-
ial address at 8 o'clock Wednesday
in the Natural Science auditorium.
His subject will be "American Botany
During the Colonial Period." The
afternoon sessions will be devoted to
th e presentation of papers which will
be of general interest. Following the
presidential address the members of
the Academy will be entertained at a
smoker given by the Research club
of the University. The smoker will
be held in the University club rooms
in Alumni Memorial Hall.
The meetings of the botanical sec-
tion will be conducted by Prof. J. B.
Pollock of the botan(y department.
These sessions will be held both
Thursday and Friday. E. S. Mc-
Cartney, editor of scholarly publica-
tions, will be chairman of the meetings
of the anthropology section which
will convene on Thursday only.
Prof. Z. C. Dickinson of the econom-
ics department will act as chairman
of the meetings of the economics sec-
tion on Thursday and Friday. The
meetings of this group will all be held
in the Economics building.
Members of the geology and inineral
logy sections will meet for luncheon
at 12:15 o'clock on Thursday at the
Union. L. M. Gould of the geology
department will be the chairman of
the meetings of this section which
will be held on Thursday only.
The other sections, which will meet
on Thursday and Friday, are the sec-
tion of history and political science,
Prof. A. S. Aiton of the history depart-
ment, chairman;' the language and
literature section, Prof. Oscar J. Camp-
bell of the English department, chair-
man; the mathematics section, E. R.
Sleight, chairman; the section of psy-
chology, Prof. F. L. Dimmick of the
psychology department, chairman; the
section of sanitary and medical sci-
ence, C. C. Young, chairman; and the
section of zoology with H. M. Mac-
Curdy as chairman.

Prof. W. I.
Richards

Hobbs and Rev. Leyton
Meet at 7:30 O'clock
Tonight

JUMP IS CHAIRMAN
Pro. W. H. Hobbs of the geology de-
partment will, debate Bev. Leyton
Richards, pastor of the Carrs Lane
church in Birmingham, Eng., at 7:30"
o'clock tonight in the Congregational
church on the question: "Resolved,
That war should be abolished as a
means for the settlement of interna-.
tional disputes." Professor Hobbs will
defend the negative side of the ques-
tion. I
Reverend Richards, who addressedI
the Congregational banquet last night'
on "Why John Bull Loves Uncle
Sam," is in Ann Arbor for a few days
as part of his trip across this coun-
try visiting colleges and aniversity
centers. Reverend Richards is well1
known for his pacifistic views which
he strongly upheld during the World
war.
Each speaker will be given one half
hour to speak. This period will be di-
vided into rebuttal and introductory
speeches, the length of each part to
be left to the discretion of the speak-
er. Professor Hobbs will uphold na-
tional plans which provide prepared-
ness for war, whilepReverend Rich-

GLEE CLUB ADD
"6OLYERINES"TO
PROGRAM TONIGHT
UNION ORCHESTRA WILL PLAY
POPULAR NUMBERS AT
CONCERT,
TRIO SCHEDULED
Classical Music and Old Michigan
Songs Will Contrast With
Lively Pieces
As a last addition to the program
for the Glee Club contest to be held
at 8:15 o'clock tonight in Hill audi-
torium, Wolcott's Wolverines, the reg-
ular Union orchestra, has been en-
gaged to play popular numbers. Be-
sides this and the Glee Club itself,
a special trio, with Philip La Rowe
at the piano and two violins, will
present several selections. The Mid-
night Sons Quartette and the regular
Varsity Quartette will also appear.
"We have tried to chose a program
which will appeal to the students as
well as the faculty and townspeople,
and I believe we will' be distinctly
uccessful in this," said Mr. Theodore
Harrison of the School of Music; who
irects the club. "We will of course
present several college songs, begin-
ning with 'Laudes Atque Carmina,'
ung off-stage, followed by the 'Var-
iity,' and the 'Victors.' Then the Mid-
iight Sons will present any old thing;
My Lady Chloe,' a negro song and a
parody on 'Old King Cole' will follow,
ung by the whole club."
Dwight Steere will play an organ
solo, a song dedicated to the American
Legion called the "Hymn of Glory,"
after which Bizet's Toreador )song
Prom Carmen, with Barre Hill, '26,
Loing the solo work, will be sung by
s1 fifty-fivemen.
The Trio will give the last numbers
efore the intermission. The second
part of the program is made up simi-
iarly, w".h popular pieces contrasted
with the classical, with orchestra
nusic set against a group of old Michi-
gan songs, among which will be 'The
Bum Army,' with its Ypsi chorus and
its Ypsi yell. And last of all will
ome the 'Yellow and Blue.
Ticket sales have been more suc-
cessful than expected, according to
Edward Murane, '25. Members of the
Freshman Glee club as well as mem-
bers of the Varsity organization have
been selling tickets on the campus
during'the past few days, while sales
at the book stores, at the Union desk
and the University music house have
gone well. Murane estimates that the
attendance tonight will exceed 3500
people.
Mr. Harrison will personally con-
duct part of the program tonight, with
Dwight Steere '26, accompanist,
Philip La Rowe, '25, will play for
Robert Berman, '26M, and Herman
Wise, '25, in the trio.
The Midnight Sons Quartette consists
of Charles Higley, '25, Earnest Brown-
bridge, '25, Lyman Bright, '25, and
Willard Spanagel, '25E. The Varsity
quartet, which is distinct from the
former, is composed of William Wil-
cox, '25, John Cowin, '25, Otto Koch,
'27, and Paul Vickers, grad. Wilcox
will also sing the solo in the "Omni-
potence."
NOBEL PRIZE WINNERS
WIJLL, RECEIVE 831,936

Stockholm, March 25.-According to
an announcement of the Nobel Prize
foundation, this year's Nobel prize
winners will receive 118,165 kroner, or
about $31,936 each. The sum which
is awarded is determined for each
year according to the income from the
securities left by the Swedish inven-
tor, Alfred Nobel, the founder of the
prizes.
Last year the amount received was
116,718 kroner for each winner. Presi-
dent Wilson in 1919 was the recipient
of 133,000 kroner.
When first distributed in 1901, the
amount was 150,782 kroner, and as
late as 1915 was as high as 149,000
kroner. President Roosevelt in 1906
received about 140,000 kroner which
was the average for the 1902-1912
period. The lowest record was touch-
ed in 1923 with 114,935 kroner, and
since that time there has been a grad-

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t
7

DEFENSE CLOSES CASE'
IN TEAPOT DOME TRIAL'

'27L, Beata C. Wagner, '25, H. F. Wah-
renbrock, '27L, and Frank P. Weaver,
'26. Reservations for the banquet
may be made by calling Ray L. Alex-
ander, '25, president of the local chap-
ter.

[UB 1PM I!L--- MV
Varied entertainment has been se-
cured for the Sophomore engineers'
smoker which will be held at 8:001

I

o'clock tonight in the Union. In ad-
Lawrence, Kan., March 25.-Students dition to the feature performance to
of the University of Kansas have rai- be given by two professional enter-
sed a relief fund for the victims of tainers from Detroit, the committeeI
the recent tornado disaster. in charge has arranged for a first rate
wrestling match between two con-
ference champions, E. P. Baker, '27E,
this year's conference champion inj
0 url7eahe on ;f the 115 pound class, and A. B. Dicker-
son of Iowa, champion of the 115j
- pounders last year.!
Two of the University's best boxers,
it is hoped, will stage a bout. Music
and smokes will complete the enter- I
tainment of the meeting. There will
be no admission charge.

He said he would support President
Coolidge in his effort to get the for-!
eign powers interested in the confer-
ence, which as contemplated would;
take place some time in the fall and
would be limited to consideration of4
naval armament.
It is a fine thing, he added, to keepj
Ithe subject of disarmament alive and
there is a chance that a conference,
might accomplish some results. TheI
same nations that participated in theI
last conference are expected to be
invited.
Washington, March 25.-Lincoln C.
Andrews of New York was expected
to arrive in Washington today to as-1
sume immediately the position of as-
,sistant secretary of the treasury.
New York, March 25.-The Amer-
ican Claimants association, with war
claims or awards against Germanyj
aggregating $60,000,000 has been or-
ganized here.

a rds wiij tatie
with any such organization be with- C A. tic pln.
held. Several of the most prominentl Cheyenne, Wyo., March 25.-(By . tic plan.
members of the faculty at Ohio state:P.)-Firing its last and avowedly its Rev.Herbert
university are cited as having been biggest gun point blank at the legal tional church
charter members of a branch of "the 1armada of the governments in the A silver offerin
committee of 48" which the resolution Teapot Dome lease annulment suit, the conclusiono
declares was a name under which the the defense, Harry F. Sinclair and the of this money w
socialists masqueraded. fMammouth Oil company closed its er of the princi
case today with the argument of Mar- will be sent to
'tin W. Littleton, noted attorney, de- for the prever
fender of Harry K. Thaw and Truman whose auspice
H. Newberry. trip is being fi
Mr. Littleton opened his remarks by After the d
a' thanking Federal Judge T. Blakethformab
H91ETo SOP lIILS Knndyfoi his consideraticn anditheakeroor maye
complimenting counsel for the gov- preparedness.
ernment, Owen J. Roberts and Atlee aednss.
Lansing, March 25.-Company drills;I
Pomerene, for "making the most of al decision giv
have to be discontinued during June h. debate. The de
and possibly May and part of April the rment case. Hets, to according to thi
in Michigan if the $133,000,000 defici- din to the argument of Mr. Roberts, who seldom provide
envyapprpriaion f th Na iad contended namely that the terms
ency appropiatCon of the National of the Teapot lease were incompatible
Guard is witheld Colonel John . with the terms of the law under which Parker r
Bersey, adjutant general stated today. 1 a r
Unestm netgto ree yit was permitted.
Unless the investigation ordered by IFor one hour and thirty minutes hel From
President Coolidge causes a reversal talked-sometimes in a conversational F
of the order witholding the funds, tone and at others in the stentorian
Michigan will be deprived of some- I voice of an orator. Completingl
thing like $35,000 or $40,000 for the His argument centered on the con leave at the U
pay of men and without that money I tention ofthe government that if the in May, Prof. D
no drills can be held, terms of the lease were inforced in philosophy dep
Colonel, Bersey fears other possible the matter of exchanging crude oil for his former po
results, he said. If drills are called fuel oil in storage tanksit.wouldbhi

institution wlio leas public connections

the opposite or pacifis..!
Jump of the Congrega- I
will act as chairman.
g will be taken up at
of the debate. No part
'ill be recieved by eith-
pals of the debate, but
o the national council'
ntion of war, under !
s Reverend Richards'
nanced.
ebate, questions from
be addressed to either;
subject of pacifism or
There will be no form-
en at the close of the
bate has been arranged'
he English plan, which'
s for a decision.
ro Return
Years Leavel
his year's sabbatical
niversity of California
DeWitt H. Parker of the
artment will return to
sition here in time to
ties during the coming
n.
rker has been at Mich-
9. On his return will
in ancient philosophy,
mbolic logic, and meta-
fessor Carritt of Uni-
e, Oxford, was invited

-reports that it will be partly cloudy
and warmer, with fresh to strong
,southwest winds.
HEALTHY
It is a fact, it is known and
Inaintained that the Classified
Dlepartment of this University
papqer of yours finds everything
from what you've lost to what

Washington, March 25.-A. W. Gregg
of Texas, has been selected for solici-.
tor of the Internal Revenue Bureau.

University Committee Forecasts
Reduction In Appropriation Bill

Lansing, March 25.-The house uni-
versity committee probably will cut
the University of Michigan building
appropriation bill from $3,192,700 toi
about $1,800,000, Rep. Loomis K.
Preston of Berrien, chairman, said
today. A meeting of the committee
was to be held this afternoon to con-;
sider the measure.

Shirley W. Smith, secretary of the!
university, and members of the board
of regents appeared before the ways
'and means committee today to urge
favorable action, when it reaches the
house, on the senate bill to remove
the $3,000,000 limitation on the uni-
versity mill tax appropriation.
They explained that last year the

off for two or thm'ee months many
companies will be disrupted he be-
lieves. Men will leave for other cities,
the usual shifts in personnel will take
place and when drills are resumed'
the roll calls may in some instances
be nothing more than a jumbled mass
of names. This fear of disruption
of the organization, he asserted, might

illegal because it would have subvert-
ed the power of Congress in its right1
to make appropriations for the navy.
Spaulding Named-
Purdue Captain
t { 1

resume his dut
summer sessio
Professor Pa
igan since 190
give coursesi
aesthetics, syn
physics. Pro
versity College

{

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