100%

Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue

Share

Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

April 28, 1925 - Image 1

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1925-04-28

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.


DEDICATED
TO
JUSTICE

cl.

Amf

~Iai

I

MEMBER
ASSOCIATED
PRESS

-Ob. XXXV. No. 152

EIGHT PAGES

ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, TUESDAY, APRIL 28, 1925

EIGHT PAGES

PRICE FIVE CENTS

I j -

HDONRVIW
RE PRINCIPAL
WORKS OF LEAGUE
HARVARD LAW PROFESSOR SAYS
HE CAN NOT PROVE IT
AVERTED WAR
DISCUSSION HELD
tstablished Tradition And Habit
Of Conference Lacking Before
World War
Declaring that the League of Na-
tions was a continuous, existant
body, Dr. Manley O. Hudson, Bemis
professor of international =law at
Harvard university, reviewed what
he believed to be the definite accom-
plishments of the League in his lec-
ture on "The Dead League of Na-
tions," given last night in Natural
science auditorium.
"The League has accomplished
three things," Dr. Hudson asserted.
"First, it has established a tradition
and a habit of conference. Prior to
the Great War, those interested in in-
ternational peace could only look for-
ward to another Hague conference
sometime in the future. There was
no definite time set for such a confer-
once, which would discuss the prob-
lems of war which might arise. But
in the five years of its existence the
League has established a conference
with a memiberships of 55 nations,
which is sure to meet each year at a
definite time, for Which plans can be
made by the various foreign offices.
The League does not discuss war
problems alone, but problems of daily
international life. In addition to the
34 meetings of the League council,
numerous conferences upon varied
subjects have resulted from League
meetings.
"We can not say definitely that the
League has averted war. There is no
way to prove that; had the League
not proposed arbitration in the Pol-
ish-German boundary dispute and in
the Smyrna and Corfu affairs, war
woild have resulted. Nor can we
say that should an acute situation
arise, such as in 1914, the League
could positively save the peace of the
world. But we do know that the
League in these instances at least
contributed to stopping a possible
war, and in the future the fact that
there is such a conference as the
League may avert war.
"The second definite accomplish-
ment of the League," Dr. Hudson
continued, "is the bringing into use
of alternatives to force in times of
crises. The method used has been to
confer until an impassable obstacle
is encountered, then to reorganize the
conference upon different lines, and
again proceed as far as possible.
"Thirdly; is the contribution of the
League to the development of inter-
national law. To insure peace, a law
must be built upon which people
'would be willing to rely instead of
war. The League has established a
Permanent court of international jus-
tice. In the three years of its func-
tioning, the court has tried 16 cases,
fendered five judgments, and ten ad-
visory opinions.
"The claim has been made that the
League has not attempted the codifi-
cation of international law. And this
is true. But the time was not oppor-
tune for the states which are mem-
hers of the League to attempt such
a thing. What they have used the
machinery of the League for is to
meet specific problems of interna-
tional common life, such as labor,
transportation, customs, commerce,
the opium traffic, and the like."
In conclusion, Dr. Hudson stated
that the entrance of the United
States into the League is inevitable.

We now cooperate with the League in
its various conferences, he said.
Following the address, Dr. Hudson
answered questions on the League
and international problems, pro-
pounded by the audience. Acting
President Alfred H1. Lloyd presided
at the meeting.

Tickets For Freshman Banquet
Ats nionThursday Seli Fast,
Trickets for the freshman banquet quet and the Varsity quartette will
which is to be hield Thursday in the sing several selections. Fred Law-
main -?ssernbly hail of the Union are ton, '11, author of The Victors, willj
being sold rapidly, according to the be the principal speaker on the pro-
committee in charge and all first gram. James K. Miller, '25 will pres-
year men who have not yet secured ent the plans of the spring games to
their, tickets are urged to do so at th, freshmen and William Diener,
once as thf n hi '2; will give a short talk on the work

MAKE-BELEVE R
NEAR PHILIPPINES
ENDED YESTERDAY
COMMANDERS OF BOTH "BLUE"
ANI) "BLACK" FORCES
CLAIM VICTORY
NO DECISION GIVEN

GERMANY'S CHOICE
OF VON HINDENBURG
FRIGHTENS FRANCE
OTHER EUROPEAN NATIONS VIEW
ELECTION WITH REGRET,
NOT FEAR
ENGLAND HOPEFUL

Debates Tonight

I

FACULTY-STUDENTS
DISCUSS ATHLETIC
QUESTION TONIGHT

1,

CABOT AND ALEXANDE4R
TO OPPOSE REED AND
CLARDY, '2L

'27L,

unew3ue numuer of men wnich
can be accomodated in the assembly
hall is limited.
aihe banquet is being held by the
social committee of the freshman,.
class headed by Thomas C. Winter,
'28 and the underclass department of
the Union under William L. Diener,
'26. The object of the affair is to af-
ford an opportunity for the class to
meet as a unit before the spring
games May 8 and 9.
An orchestra has been secured to
furnish music throughout the ban-,

of the underclass department for the
year. All other speakers will be
freshmen. Burton Hyde, '25M, will
give a zylophone solo.
Henry Grinnell, '28, will give a
number of class announcements and
Charles Johnson, '28, captain of the
freshmen at the fall games will also
talk.
There will be a meeting of all offi-
cers of the freshman class at 7:30
o'clock tonight at which plans for
the games will be discussed.

1

HISTORIANS Will[
MEET HERE, MAY1
Many Authorities To Give Papers On
Various Phases of American
History
VAN TYNE IS CHAIRMAN
Opening its eighteenth annual con-
vention on Thursday, April 30, in De-
troit, the Mississippi Valley Histori-
cal association will come to Ann Ar-
bor the following day for its second
session. Prof. C. H. Van Tyne of the
history department will be chairman
of the meeting.
Five addresses are scheduled for
the morning session on Thursday, at
which Prof. F. H. Hodder, of the his-
tory department of the University of
Kansas, who is head of the associa-
tion, will preside. A. T. Volwiler of
Wittenberg college will discuss the I
"Anglo-French Rivalry ,in the Ohio.
Country Before 1754." Prof. C. E. Car-
ter of the history department of the
University of Miami will speak on the
"Establishment of British Royal Gov-
ernment in the Mississippi Valley."
Robert R. Russell, of the Michigan
State Normal school, will discuss the
l "Pacific Railway Issue in Politics
Prior to the Civil War." John O. Ran-
kin of the University of Nebraska will
speak on "Nebraska Farm Land
Prices, 1869-1925" and F. E. Haynes
of the University of Iowa will talk
on the "Significance of the Latest
Third Party Movement."
The society will have luncheon at
the Detroit Public library, and hold
its afternoon meeting in the library.
At this meeting William T. Utter of
I Ohio State university will discussI
"Kentucky and the Courts in theI
t820's"; Oscar C. Person will talk on
the "Student Secession in Lane Sem-
inary;" T. P. Abernethy, of the Uni-
vesity of Chattanooga will discuss the
"Origin of the Whig Party in Tenn-
essee." Two other addresses are also
scheduled.
The Friday program at Clements'
library includes an address of wel-
come by Randolph G. Adams, custo-
dian of the library; and addressest
by Prof. Louis Karpinski of the math-
ematics department, G. W. Brown of
the history department, and Nelson
V. Russell also of the history depart-
ment. Mr. Russell is chairman of
the committee on local arrangements.

ANNOUNCE AEO
BALL APPLICATIONS'
Will Receive Requests For Senior
Dance Tickets on Wednesday
And Thursday
LIMIT TO 275 COUPLES
Applications for tickets to the Sen-
ior ball, which will be held Friday
May 22, will be received in the lobby
of the Union Wednesday and Thurs-
day between 3 and 5 o'clock, it was
decided at a meeting of the Senior
Ball committee yesterday. With the
exception of making a final decision
on the two orchestras which will be
engaged, plans for the ball have
been completed. The committee is
confident that this year's affair will
be the most pretentious event the
graduating class has ever given.
Two of the leading orchestras in
this part of the country have been
practically selected from a long list
of applicants, and .a final decision
will be made by the committee in the
next few days. Music will be con- I
tinuous from 10 to 2:30 o'clock.
The number of tickets this years
has been limited to 275, which is con-
siderably smaller than in the past
few years. This is due to the fact
that the Union ball room has been
selected for the dance in preference j
to Waterman gymnasium. The latter
was thought too large for the senior
event by the committee. Only mem-!
bers of the senior class will be per-I
mitted to file applications for the
ball. '
Special emphrasis is being laid this1
year on the decorations, which will
be unusually elaborate. According to j
present plans the ball room will be r
greatly transformed for the occasion.
Refreshments will be served during
the evening, and elaborate favors will j
be given. Tickets will sell for $5. ]
MAOR BURDICK CHOSEN
Major Harold D. Burdick has been
transferred from Fort Leavenworth,
Kansas, to the University where he
will succeed Major William T. Car-
penter as professor of military
science and tactics on July 1. The
appointment comes following Major
Burdick's graduation from the Com-
mand and General Staff school at

Oahu, Containing Pearl Harbor Naval Apprhenslion Exists That Field!
Station, Objective of Marshall May Prove Weak
Attackers Politically
Honolulu, April 27, (By A. P.)- London, April 27, (By A. P.)@The
]The joint army and navy maneuvers election of Field Marshall Von Hin-
for 1925 were officially concluded at denburg to the German presidency
noon today. The tactical exercise is regretable but not a catastrophe in
was declared ended with the capture the opinion expressed in the various
by the "blue" attacking force of European countries, except France
Haleiwa which guards the Pearl har- where the German people by electing
bor naval base. the field marshall are held to have
The umpires of the maneuvers late thrown off the mask and issued a
today were receiving contentions challenge to France and the allies.
from commanders of both the "blue" The Paris press appears to believe
attacking forces and the "black" de- that not much separates Von Hinden-
fenders, preliminary to the commenc- burg from. a monarchic militarist.
ent of the verbal "war" to decide who Outside, of France, however,=so far
won the maneuver "war." as views are available, the election of
The military exercises concluded Von Hindenburg" although it clearly
today were the most extensive ever disturbs officials and popular opinion
attemnpted by the U. S. army and iis neither a great surprise nor con-
navy. sidered a great disaster. England's
For the purpose of the problem the earnest hoes were expressed before
Hawaiian Islands, or more specific- the election that the German electors
ally the island of Oahu, were assumed would take a sensible course and
to be in the hands of an enemy torce, avoid placing at the head of the na-
the "black." sThe United States tion a man who, although his hon-
feet with a skeleton landing force of esty, sincerity and even possibly his
Marines was sent out from San Fran- devotion to the republic under the ex-
cisco to capture the island. isting conditions, could not be doubt-
Contact between the "blue" and the ed, yet could hardly escape becoming
"Llack" was established Saturday a rallying center for reaction and the
morning. The objective of the "blue" military spirit. Now that the unde-
was the capture of Oahu, containing sirable event has happened no dispair
the Pearl Harbor naval station, the is visable and many hope that thingsI
only base of its kind in the islands. will turn out better than at present
Thte "war" between the two forces, {appears possible:
handled mostly by airplanes and sub- The apprehension that exists is notl

I
I
i
,
i
i
s
E
.
li
i .
i .
f

Photo by Rentschler1
Dean Hugh Cabot
Dean Hugh Cabot of the Medical
school, who will oppose Prof. Thomas
H. Reed of the political science de-
partment in the Student-Faculty de-
bate on the question: "Intercolleg-
iate athletics, in their present form,)
are objectionable and should be mate-
rially modified," at 8 o'clock tonight
in Hill auditorium.
ALUMNI POOL FUND
Estimates That $8,000 Out of $11,000
Guaranteed by Graduates
Has Been Raised
REST EXPECTED SOON
While complete figures are notl
available, it was yesterday estimatedI

DAY WILL PRESIDE
Debate Arranged by Oratorical Board
With University Senate's
Cooperation
"Intercollegiate athletics, in their
present form, are objectionable and
should be materially modified," has
been announced as the subject of the
first Faculty-Student debate to be
held at 8 o'clock tonight in Hill aud-
itorium. Dean Edmund E. Day of
the School of Business Administra-
tion will act as chairman.
Dean Hugh Cabot of the Medical
school and Prof. Thomas H. Reed of
the politfcal science department are
the .two faculty members who will
oppose each other in the debate, each
supported by a student. K. F. Clardy,
'25L, will join with Professor Reed in
presenting the affirmative side of the
question against the combination of
Ray L. Alexander, '27L, and Dean
Cabot.
Although Dean Cabot was never a
member of a college debating team
he is considered a speaker of nation-
al distinction and will furthermore
be voicing his personal views regard-
ing the status of athletics, having
been a football player during his un-
dergraduate days. Professor Reed is
likewise a distinguished speaker and
represented Harvard university
against Princeton as a member of a
Harvard debating team.
iThe two student renresentatives

marines continued Saturday and yes- on accoun
terday. sonality n
prove fail
Iconstitutic
MITCHELL TO CONTINUE but that
politicall
those aro
AIRts,,be FI__A COLONEL uld be
and mnilt
Washington, April 27.-Within a few
hours after he should surrender the HO
stars which for almost five years
have marked him a Brigadier General,
assistant chief of the army air serv-
ice, Colonel William A. Mitchell, ap- 1

peared today before a group of officer;
who had gathered to bid hin} farewell
and take up a new his fight for unifiedt
air service.
While he had found it impossible to
do anything to promote the air serv-
ice through the war and navy depart-I
ments, Colonel Mitchell said he would
continue his efforts " before the peo-
ple and Congress." He made it plain;
that he would continue his fight re-I
gardless of whether he was a general
or an officer of lower rank, whether t
he was in Washington or Texas.
Brigadier General James Fetchel,t
former conimander of the advanced
flying school at Kelly field, Texas,
took over the office and rank vacatedj
by Colonel Mitchell, and Major Gen-
eral Patrick, chief of the army air

Opportt
ture that
lastic rei
critics, "'.
forded n
May 5 am
given in
auspices
the Amen
sity Won
made po:
of the M
"The L
titles of
stead up(
the actin
and actio
played b;
leading c

nt of Von Hindenburg's per- by the Alumni association that more have both been members of Michigan
nor for any fear that he will than $8,000 of the $11,000 guaranteed debating teams, Clardy, in addition,
ihless to the republic, whose by University graduates to finish the having been a member of the Michi-
n onhe has franikly accepted, fIantby wiUniversity Ofod
he might prove too weak I Union pool has now been raised gan team which opposed the Oxford
to resist the intrigues of k T. Hawley Tapping, '11L, field secre- team last semester. Alexander de-
yund hei, hoe oneriea oftary of the association, gave out par- bated on a victorious team last year
restoration of the monarchy tially complete figures, and it is ex- and has been active in the campus
rrism. pected that the remainder of the fund public speaking societies, this yea'
arsm. will be raised in a short time. being president of the local chapter
1 Alumni clubs all over the country of Delta Sigma Rho, honorary public
tEL T are aiding in raising the quota, which speaking fraternity
was guaranteed last fall by the asso- The debate has been arranged by
ciation. At that time more than $5,- the Oratorical board with the cooper-
?000 was raised on the campus to com- ation of the University Senate. The
Hl1E1BE T WEi 'plete the pool and the graduates purpose of the debate is to provide
agreed to double the amount con- a means of open discussion on topics
unity to see the motion-pic- tributed by the students. a of immediate and pressing interest,
has received such enthus- ; Detroit has contributed the most particularly those subjects relating to
views from the New York money, their total now amounting to the campus. In the event that to-
The Last Laugh", will be af- $1,715, while Chicago is second on the night's debate vindicates the experi-
ext Tuesday and Wednesday f list with $1,500. Of these clubs De- ment it is planned to continue with
nd 6, when the film will be troit las more than 4,000 members debates of a similar nature.
Hill auditorium under the to draw upon and Chicago has 2,000. Millard H. Pryor, '25, president of
of the Ann Arbor branch of New York is third with $1,000 and a the Oratorical association will act as
rican Association of Univer- membership of 800. ' presiding officer. There will be no
en. The engagement WasI In this campaign the clubs are be- admission charge and the public is
ssible through the courtesy ing divided according to districts. invited to attend.
ajestic theater. 1 The third district of the association,
ast Laugh" employs no sub- I made-up of eastern PennsylvaniaHUbbI I W
on the rem arkable quality of com e nearest to filling its quota with t e a ha c r $ 6t n e r 5a d
g to explain the characters I$465 of the necessary $500 raised,
n. The leading role is Philadelphia has contributed $315,ODWA LIUMRKOW
y Emil Jannings, one of the Washington $100 and Harrisburg $50.__
ontinental artists, for many The first district, made up of New
nnected with Max Reinhardt, York and New England has contribu- Hon. William L. Huggins of New
us German impressario. ted a total of $1,527. New York City York City, former chief justice of the
for the entire house will be 4 has donated $1,100 of this and the fol- Kansas court of Industrial Relations
50 cents, and all proceeds I lowing cities have also contributed: which just recently has been declar-
donated to the Woman's Buffalo $155, Elmira $125, Boston $62 i ed unconstitutional by the United
uilding. and Albany $85. - J States Supreme court and James Wil-
__________________________________son of Cincinnati, vlce-~nresident of
( the American Federation of Labor
Ni AME NES Council Of Honor will debate in Hill auditorium at 8
Ho ssE tn o'clock tomorrow night on the sub-
Houses Entertain ject "Capital vs. Labor."
lTf LfTeH oconlhlabrd- The debate is being ield under the
The Honor council held a- bridge- auspices of the Round Table club and
tea Saturday afternoon from 2:30 un- no admission will be charged.
ations for officers of the Or- til 5 o'clock at the Alpha Phi house.i Mr. Wilson has been president of
association were submitted Twelve tables of bridge were in play. the pattern makers union for 23
nominating committee of the Dean Jean Hamilton' and Mrs. A. years, having been elected to that
al board at a meeting held I S. Hobart were the guests of honor.1 position at the age of 26.
k. The following candidates ( Spring flowers formed the decorative
ected to appear on the reg- note. Those holding high scores
npus ballot: William C. Dix- were Geraldine Mastens, '26 andj
and Elmer H. Salzman, '27L, Charlotte Wardell, '27. The committee PUBLICATIONS NOTICE
ident; Frank P. Weaver, '26. in charge consisted of Catherine Lard- {
abeth Van Valkenburgh, '26, ner, '26, chairman assisted by Ruth ; The Board in Control of Stu-
-president; Dorothy I. Cline, Moore, '28 and Helen Shaw '27. j dent Publications will hold its
guerite V. Dutton, '26, and The next meeting of the Honor meeting for the appointment
M. Olden, '27, for secretary; Council will be held at 4 o'clock of managing editors and busi-
. Merkel, '27, and Robert S. I Wednesday at Newberry Hall. ( ness managers of student pub-
27, for treasurer. 1 lications on May 9, 1925. Each

,

i

AgLUMNUS F
FOR SEN
Seniors of all
subscriptions to
organ tof the
1 when they pay
the Treasurer's
nounced yesterd
official. This a
when the cl
groups to thei
the seniors in
architecture.

limn niumnrmiTO

service, were among the officers pres- years con
ent. Both praised Colonel Mitchell's the famo
work in the air service. Tickets
sold at5
Earl Of Balfour Lile b,
Gets Cabinet Job_
Iondon, April 27.-The Earl of Bal- II1AI

t
C
e

1111 I TMEN Port Leavenworth this June, and four today joined the British cabinet i
Major Carpenter's assignment to duty being appointed Lord Presldent of the
l at the Army War college, Washing- council in succession to Marquis Cur
classes can pay their ton, D. C. zon, who died recently.
the Alumnus, official Major Burdick was graduated from He will not, however, become gov- INomin
Alumni association, the U. S. Naval Academy in 1908, and ernment leader in the House of Lords, atorical
their Diploma Fee at served in the navy until 1912 when,i the post held by Lord Curzon. That by the n
office, it was an- he was commissioned in the army. He duty will fall upon the Marquis of Oratoric
day by the Alumnus served as a lientenant,colonel of field i Salisbury who is a younger man. Lord last wee
irrangement was made artillery during the late war, and af- Sbiisbury is 64 years old and Lord were sel
asses subscribed as ter being recommissioned in. the coast Balfour 77. ular cam
magazine, except for artillery corps, was professor of mil- on, '26,{
engineering and in itary science and tactics for three Free Gun Supply for pres
I years at the University of Kansas. s and Eliz
an each of the grad- Vanishes Inz Hour frvc
dho rtlial to thn fr ie

t

Our VateraMai%

i

Under this pi

z
.

uates will pay tnreeco larsPLoL11 o LI'2,ta
Alumnus, fifty cents of which will be IetLLhaiiCOafasiTnanho '2 M r
refunded to the class treasury for any ILUUlItV RII~ More than 800[0 packages in an hour Miriaml
fu1thc s srfr yis the record established yesterday by I.wis F
purpose desired. Seniors in the en- I E Ribers of te business staff Mi, F
gineering college and the School of when they distributed samples of
Architecture are collecting their sub- Iwhegey"- distrbut s e o
scription through class committees I ____ urisey's th-e gium whc wr
and these payments will not be Made I Washington, April 27.-Representa- furnished by the advertising depart-I
through the Treasurer's office. tive Nelson, of Wisconsin, chairman ment of that company. The original
In addition to the campus sub-! of the LaFollette-Wheeler national plans had called for a distribution to
scription drive, the Alumnus is carry- committee in the last presidential last over a two day period, but the Iowa
ing on a campaign among the alum- i campaign, announced today that with supply was exhausted in little more coming
ni clubs over the country, working the opening of Congress he intended t n .Illinois
through club officers. to launch a fight to curb the acti.-tyrUniversi
of the department of justice which,iRussel Forner back in t
Lansing, Mich., April 27.-The he said, had been abusing its powers' . . n ed three

41

Lose Game
To Hawkeyes 9.7;
City, Iowa, April 27.-Over
a five run lead piled u'p by
in the opening inning, the
ty of Iowa baseball team came
he fourth frame and hammer-
Illinois pitchers for five runs,

i
I
I

Baseball
Scores
AMERICAN LEAGUE
St. Louis 10, Detroit 8.
Chicago 12, Cleveland 4.
Philadelphia 8, New York 0.
Washington 2, Boston 1.

applicant for a position is re-
quested to file seven copies of
his letter of application at the
Board office in, the Press build-
ing no later than May 4, for the
use of seven members of the
Board. Carbon copies, if legi-
ble, will be satisfactory. Each
letter should state the facts as
to the applicant's scholastic rec-
ord in the University, hip ex-

---expects cooler weather and prob.
able rain.

i

I

Back to Top

© 2020 Regents of the University of Michigan