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December 10, 1925 - Image 1

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The Michigan Daily, 1925-12-10

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ESTABLISHED
1890

ANIL

Datt

MEMBER
ASSOCIATED
PRESS

VOL. XXXVI. No. 68

EIGHT PAGES

ANN ARBOR, MICH. THURSDAY, DECEMBER 10, 1925

EIGHT PAGES

PRICE FIVE CENTS

STUENTCOUNCIL[
ASKS MORE POWER
IN-NEW PETITIONS1'
GOVERNMENT BODY MAKES TWO
REQUESTS OF SENATE
COMMITTEE
WANTS EQUAL VOTE'
Will Have Deans Consider A Monthly!
Afternoon Convocation For
All Students-
Increased authority for the student
government of the University and
complete power to decide all cases of
student discipline which are now con-
sidered by the Administrative board
of the University was requested by
the Student council last night, in two']
petitions addressed to the Senate
Committee on Student Affairs. The
committee will pass on the council's
requests at its meeting either tomor-
row or Monday.
T e hfirst petition, which was unani-
mou ly adopted by the council, asks
that the three students who are now i
invited to attend meetings of the Sen-w
ate Committee on Student Affairs be1
allowed to vote and exercise authorityo
equal to that of the faculty members
of the committee. The petition also e
requests that the three students who c
are at present merely invited to listen w
to meetings of the Discipline commit-
tee of the University be granted au-
thority equal to that of the facultym
members of that group.!t
Seek Disciplinary Power w
The second petition, also addressed
to the Senate Committee on Student
Affairs, asks that the Student council!
be given complete contrdl of all dis-
ciplinary cases coming before the Ad-C
ministrative board .of the University, 1
except those now handled by the honor(
councils of the engineering and Medi- "
cal schools. Favorable action on thisr
petition will place action in all cases
of cheating on examinations and simi-
lar infractions of University rules Ij
completely in the hands of the council.'
These steps were taken, accordinge
to councilmen, in the belief that then
Student council at Michigan is not.
exercising the power that studentc
governments elsewhere are permitted, h
and that student government at Mich-K
igan has not been developed to theC
extent which it is capable of reaching,s
and which it will reach if the powerst
requested in the petitions are grantedc
by the University officials.f
Request Monthly Convocation n
At its meeting last night, the coun-e
cil also addressed a request, to be
considered at the next meeting of theC
deans of the University, asking that a
monthly convocation of all students
be held at Hill auditorium, at 11
o'clock, on a different day of the week
each month. By rotating the days of
the week, these convocations would
not conflict with classroom work
enough to warrant objection on thats
score. The effect of these meetings,n
open to all students of the University,
would be, in the opinion of the coun-i
cil, the strengthening of a group spiritr
at Michigan that is being lost with
the increased size of the University.
Prominent men, both on the campus t
and visitors, will be asked to address1
these meetings, according to the plans'
of the council.x
The comnmittee of the council that
is working on the plans for a Burton
memorial, which was started by the
Student council of last year, is at-
tempting to secure three speakers oft
national prominence to address the
student body at Hill auditorium. A
small admission price would be1

charged, and the proceeds devoted to
the memorial fund, which will be used
for the purchase of the $17,000 chimes
to be placed in the campanile, br
whatever building is-selected to house
the University's memorial to its lateI
President. The money collected by1
the various classes, which is also to I
be placed in this fund, will not reach
the desired quota for a number of
years without aid.
Charles Oakman, '26, William Col-
man, '26, and Charles Grube, '26, were
selected to consider the reorganiza-
tion of Michigan's football cheering
section for the 1926 season, and also.
to study the system of ticket distribu-
tion. It is probable that if the cheer-
ing section composed of "M" men,
which will be tried during the bas-
ketball season, is successful, a simi-
lar arrangement may be used as thie
nucleus of the football cheering or-
ganization.
Voucher and receipt books, for the
use of class treasurers in the collec-
tion of class dues, have been placed
in the office of the treasurer of the

CHURCH GROUP CRTICIES
PRESIDENT LITTLE'S STAND
Communications criticizing theI
stand taken by Presidept Clar-
ence Cook Little in advocating
birth control have ben received
by the members of the Board of
Regents from the League of
Catholic Women, which convened
in Detroit last week, it was
learned yesterday.
It is not known at the present
time whether the Regents will
discuss the content of the letter
at their next meeting, nor has
the content of the communication
been made public.
DISORDERMARKS
MITCHELL TRIAL
Proceedings Enlivened Py Suggestions
Of Impeachment AMd Perjury
In itchel's Book
GULLION CHIEF FIGURE
(By Associated Press)
WASHINGTON, Dec. 9.-Proceed-
ngs of the Mitchell court martial
were enlivened today by suggestions
f impeachment and perjury and a
motion that one of the prosecution
counsel be placed in contempt of
court. Added to these irregularities
were questions of courage, renewed
demand by the court for order, and
mixed manifestations of commenda-
ion and displeasure by spectators
who crowded the room.
Maj. Allen Gullion, assistant trial
judge advocate, stood out as the prin-
ipal figure in the turbulent forenoon
session. It was he who introduced
Capt. Thomas C. Hart, a prosecution
witness brought from duty with the
battle fleet in the Pacific, and started
o offer evidence that Colonel Kitchell
'deliberately cribbed" without "per-
mission or authority" substantial
parts of the book "Winged Defense."
Before the court ruled out the ma-
jor's plea and other references to the
book's authorship, he argued that the
evidence he sought to offer was "ad-
missible to impeach the accused as a
witness." To this Rep. Frank R. Reid,
chief defense counsel, replied with
heat, advising the court that there
was nothing in the records to suggest
Colonel Mitchell had perjuredl .him-
self, and asserting that the book con-
tained passages showing it had been
compiled from information taken
from "existing records," public jour-
nals, congressional data, and personal
experiences of the writer.
"M" Men Organize
Cheering Section
For Court Games
Michigan's first basketball cheering
section, composed entirely of "M'
men, will be instituted at the opening
of the 1926 basketball season Satur
day night, when Ohio Wesleyan wil
meet the Wolverines at the Yost field
house.
The section will consist of mor
than 50 seats, located directly be
hind the band, in the stands on th
west side of the field house. Onl
men wearing "M" sweaters will b
admitted to the section, which will b
held open until the game starts a
7:30 o'clock.
The cheering section composed en
tirely of letter men has been used a
other universities in the Conference
but will make its first appearance a
Michigan on Saturday. The plan wa
organized by Robert Brown, '26, an
George Babcock, '26, and will be trie

at the first two or three home game.
this season. If it proves successful
Sthe practice will be made permanent
The plan is designed to furnish th
nucleus of a basketball cheering sec
tion and also to encourage the wear
ing of "M" sweaters by Varsity ath
letes.
SI IN IITFOR UNIJERSiTY RADII
Included among those taking par
in the Michigan night radio prograr
which was broadcast from Universit
hall Tuesday, was Emily I\Jutte
violinist from Howell. She presente
the selections "Prelude and Allegro
by Pugnani-Kreisler, and "A Sonc
the Puszta" by Keler-Bela, accom
panied by Pauline Kaiser, S. of.M .
Miss Mutter is a junior in Howe
high school. Her early training sh

'FRENCH-ENGLISH,
DELEGATES AGREEL
ON WAR AID ISSUE
COMPROMISE REACHED AFTER
DISCORD ON MUTUAL
ASSISTANCE
TO INVITE U. S.
League Representative Urges Check
On French Mandate Misuse
In Syria
I (By Associated Press)
GENEVA, Dec. 9.-England and
France today reached an accord con-
cerning study of the problem of mu-
tual assistance in wartime, in connec-
tion with the preparations for the in-
ternational disarmament conference.
After a secret meeting of the
League of Nations council, M. Paul-
Boncour of France announced that
Foreign Minister Benes of Czecho-
Slovakia had been appointed to draft
{ a formula covering the question
which divided the British and French.
Reveals Advantages
He explained that the study of
mutual assistance would be more
flexible than originally proposed by
the French, thus intimating that a
compromise had been reached.
The impression is growing that
England favors separation of the
study of land naval armaments, keep-
ing the road open for a possible sec-
ond naval conference in Washington,
while France continues to regard the
disarmament problem as one and in-
separable.
Urge Action on Syria
Immediate action by the League of
Nations council to check alleged
French misuse of the mandate over
Syria is urged by Isham Djabir Bey,
representing the Arab-Palestine con-
gress. lie appealed to Signor Scialo-
la, president of the council, today for
the right to appear before the league
body and present the Syrian demands.
He also asks French abandonment
of the mandate and extension of the
right of autonomy to the Syrian peo-
ple, who are willing, however, to
grant concessions, notably for the
continuance of French control in
financial and other matters.
A further demand is that the French
cease their military operations in the
Druseterritory and retire to the
Lebanon. A
(By Associated Press)7
GENEVA, Dec. 9.-President Cool-
I idge's message making reference to
the proposed disarmament conference,
as reported here, was the outstanding
topic of the discussion in League of
I Nations circles today. It was even
I discussed at a sceret session of the
fleague council.
It is understood that the members
introduced the subject because of
President Coolidge's utterance that
the United States would not care to
attend a conference, which from its
location or constituency would in all
probability prove futile.
A general exchange of views en-
- sued, but officials of the league an-
l nounced tonight that President Cool-
I idge's declaration, which is interpret-
ed at Geneva as an allusion to the
e undesirability of Geneva as the seat
- of the conference, would not affect
e the council's determination to forward
y an invitation to the American govern-
e ment to join the proposed commission
e to prepare for a disarmament con-
t ference.
ISOPHOMORE PROM FAORS
s READY FORDISTRIBUTION
d.1

,s Favors for the Sophomore Prom,
1 which will be held from 9 until 2
t. o'clock Friday night in the Union
e ballroom, have arrived and are ready
for distribution from 2 until 5 o'cloclk
- any afternoon this week at the side
- desk in the lobby of the Union. These
thin, sterling silver patterned com-
pacts will be issued upon presentatiot
of the stub attached to the ticket for
the affair.
There are a few tickets, which were
held for applications and were not
called for, which are now on sale to
the general student body. Tickets
are priced at $5.
t
i DUBLIN.--Fifty Republican depu-
y ties including Eamonn de Valera, met
r, here yesterday and unanimously adopt-
(d ed a resolution opposing the Irish
boundary agreement.

Extra Showing PYICA FVR
OfUnion Opera,
Is ScheduledA PHILOSOPHY FOR
Because of the large demand for
tie so Ann Aorprfomns MEDICAL STUDENTS

French Academy
Honors Kelsey

HOUSE CONTINUES
STRENUOUS WOHK
ON TAX REDUCTION
HOPE TO PASS FEDERAL TAX
BILL IN BOTH HOUSES OF
CONGRESS BY MARCH 1
SENATE RECESSES

or am aourine MS wee, ,ne man-
agement of the Union opera has
scheduled an extra presentation of the
1925 production for next Saturday
night, it was announced yesterday by
Eben Graves, '26E, general chairman
of the opera. The additional per-
formance will mean two showings of
"Tambourine" on Saturday, a matinee
offering having been booked some
time ago.
Tickets for Saturday night will go
on sale at the box office in the Whit-
ney theater this morning. Graves stat-
ed that those who have tickets for
j A review of "Tambourine"as
presented last night will be(
found in the Music and Drama I
column on page four.
other evenings this week will not be
allowed to exchange them for seats i
Satuirday night, hownver, for the
management wishes to give those de-
sirous of seeing the extra perform-!
ance an opportunity to obtain the best?
seats in the house.
Beginning tonight, Graves furtherl

DR. WILLIAM A. WHITE DELIVERS
FIRST ADDRESS OF ALPHA
OMEGA ALPHA SERIES
IS PSYCHIATRIST
Traces Evolution Of Medical Thought
Emphasizing Use Of Psychology
In Modern' Medicine
Emphasizing the importance of a
medical philosophy, Dr. William A.
White, superintendent of St. Eliza-
beth's hospital at Washington, the
government's hospital for the insane,
gave the first lecture on the course
arranged by Alpha Omega Alpha, na-
tional honorary medical fraternity,
last night at University Hall. "Some
Broadening Vistas of VModern Medi-
cine," was the subject of his address.
Dr. White declared that he was a
firm believer in a medical philosophy
because with it, he was able to see

President.
In

Coolidge Urges Increase
Next Fiscal Years
Appropriation

(By Associated Press)
WASHINGTON, Dec. 9.-The House
plunged forward today with its work
on the tax reduction bill while the
Senate marked time with a day's re-
cess to permit clearing up of final de-
tails of organization.
An atmosphere of mid-session
activity prevailed in the House, which

Prof. Francis W. Kelsey
Head of the Latin department and
director of Near East research, who
has been elected a foreign correspon-
dent of the Academy of Inscriptions
and Belles Lettres, of Paris, in honor
of his work in the excavation of
Carthage last spring as a member of
the French and American party.
The Academy of Belles Lettres is
one of the five academies in France
that make up the Institut de France,
the largest of which is the Academie
Francaise.

I F1

stated, performances will start at 8 in what direction he was progressing
o'clock, instead of 8:15, in order that and also because he was thus enabled
the show may be finished by 11 to develop advantageous methods in
o'clock . his work. That man is a life-bearing
Tickets for the remaining perform- energy system he expressed as one of'
ances will be -on sale at the Whitney his beliefs. "The human being and
every afternoon until 8:30 o'clock. his environment are bound closely to-
According to Homer Heath, treasurer gether. In psychiatry we must stop
of the opera, the balcony is sold out thinking of a human being as a closedj
for tonight, tomorrow night, and Sat- system," he said. He pointed out that
urday afternoon. There are a few rman was open to complex influences.
good main floor seats left, however, ! Treats Medical Historyt
for every performance, he said. From the original theories of ill-
nesses in the beginning of the 16th
century, when it was thought that all
ailments were caused by one of the
three "mysteries," salt, sulphur, and
Smercury, Dr. White traced the devel-
opment of medical thinking to the
ii.present day, when doctors are begin-
1 ning to realize the importance of psy-
'.rrtstes Is Ichology, and the importance of the
Trustees Instrcted To Make Strict organism as a unit. Now it is ac-
Investigation After Report knowledged that every illness has
On Liquor Raid just as much its psychological aspect
as its physiological aspect Dr. White;
INSTRUCTOR DISMISSED said.
A one year course consisting of
COLUMBUS, 0., Dec. 9.-Gov. Vie. medical history as an addition to the
COLUBUS 0. De. 9.Gov Vi. ;present day curriculum of the under-
Donahey tonight ordered the board of graduate medical student was advo-
trustees of Ohio State university to cated by Dr. White. This course to
make a "thorough house cleaning" be given from the point of view of
make~~mdia thinkinghoseclang
at the university as a result of a raid inrdic king as it has developed
throughout the centuries, would be
by the state prohibition on the homej added for the purpose of producing
and arrest of Dabney Horton, a grad- new methods of thought in the stu-
uate instructor in the English depart- dent.

FRENCH MINISTER
OUTLINES POLICY
Ambassador-Designate Berenger Will
Sail For New York Within
A Few Weeksl
PRAISES PREDECESSOR t
(By Associated Press)t
PARIS, Dec. 9.-Henry Berenger,E
the French ambassador-designate toI
the United States, expects to sail for
New York at the end of December orr
early in January,
"I am going to Washington to rep-r
resent the French republic and not
merely to deal with a particular ques-E
tion," said M. Berenger today. "My
desire is to serve the interest of my.
country and in doing so, always to
be inspired by the policies of its gov-
ernment-those- same Pacific policies
of which Locarno is a symbol and thef
Quai D'Orsay the champion.
"I shall strive in all ways to con-
form to the French policy of peace,
which moreover is a world policy, and{
also is the very policy which Presi-
dent Coolidge, with lofty views and
nobility of soul, has just expressed in
his message.-
I shall be but continuing the work
of my predecessor, M. Daeschner,
whose keen intelligence, experience
and courtesy have rendered good ser-
vice for France over there."£
PARIS, Dec. 9.-French taxpayers
are called upon in the two financial'
bills Louis Loucheur, minister of fin-
ance, has placed before parliament to
produce seven billion francs more next
year to balance the budget and in-
stitute a public debt sinking fund.
In his preamble M. Loucheur af-
firms that taxation is the only way
to obtain the necessary money. Loans
he declares, long have been fore-
doomed to failure, and to continue the
policy of inflation pursued during the
current year might lead the country
to ruin.
The first bill provides for funds to
balance the budget and exceptional
revenues with which to found the sink-
ing fund created by the second bill;
Ihn',+ nAnci~tnceirntafirom ~the ilatter.

4

ment, on a charge of'possessing liquor
and paraphernalia to manufacture
liquor. The prohibition inspectors re-,
ported finding a ten-gallon still and
large quantities of molasses mash for
rum in Horton's home.
Governor Donahey not only ordered'
the board of trustees to dismiss Mr.
Horton as an instructor, but also to
investigate reports that other faculty
members made a practice of drinking
at Horton's home.
Reports of "drinking parties at fra-,
ternity houses, university dances and]
student social gatherings", also were
included in the governor's orders for
investigation as well as possibility of
communist principles being adhered
to by any faculty members. The re-
port of assistant prohibition commis-
sioner, S. A. Propst, which the gov-
ernor transmitted to the board of di-
rectors stated that Mr. Horton is in
sympathy with the principles of com-
munism.

Is Noted Psychiatrist
Regarded as one of the foremost
psychiatrists in the country, Dr. White
has held the superintendency of St.
Elizabeth'sthospital for eleven years
following a comparatively short stay
on the medical staff of the State Hos-
pital at Binghamton, New York.
He has taught at both Georgetown
and George Washington universities'
as a professor of nervous and mental
diseases for more than 20 years.
Dr. White has made a great number
of contributions to medical journals
and at the present time is the co-edi-
tor of the Psychoanalytic Review. He
was made an honorary member of
Alpha Omega Alpha at the initiation
of the society held last night at the
Union.
MANILA.-While Manila is declared
by the health service to be free of
I cholera, it is still prevalent in , the
provinces of Bulacan, Panpanga and
Neuva Ecija.

worked until dark. Before resuming
debate on the revenue measure, it re-
ceived the budget message of Presi-
dent Coolidge recommending an in-
crease in next fiscal year's appropria.,
tion of $160,000,000 over the year.
While bills continued to pour into
the hopper, many proposing to carry
out proposals urged by the President
in his message read to Congress yes'
terday, some of the House committees
were already at work whipping the
measures into shape. Chairman Mad-
den of the appropriations committee
promised to supply bills by next week,
which leaders said would be taken up
immediately upon passage of the tax
bill.
Hear Debate On Taxes
A large representation of members
listened attentively today to four
hours of debate on taxes in the House,
which included the first assaults on
the non-partisan bill drafted by the
ways and means committee to slash
the federal tax burden by $325,000,000
next year.
Representative Rainey, of Illinois, a
Democratic member of the committee,
declared he would not support the
meaure "unless materially changed,"
and, with Representative Hull, of Ten-
nessee, another Democratic member
of the committee, urged a lesser re-
duction in the surtax rates and
elimination of the provision to in-
crease the personal exemptions from
$2,500 to $3,500 for married persons
and $1,000 to $1,500 for single persons.
Instead, they would repeal all of the
war excise taxes and special levies
on various aforms ofdbusiness which
they declared were "purely war
taxes."
Committeemen Lend Support
Other members of the committee,
including Representatives Hawley,
Oregon, and Mills, New York, Repub-
licans, and Dickinson, Democrat, Mis-
souri, came to the defense of the
measure. Each admitted he was not
in accord with every provision of the
bill, but that they endorsed it "in its
entire."
With passage of the measure, al-
most without change, particularly as-
sured by the end of next week because
of the bi-partisan support, Chairman
Smoot announced today he would call
the Senate finance committee together
Jan. 2 to begin work on it. A report
of the measure to the Senate by 'Jan.
15 was set as the goal for his commit-
tee by Mr. Smoot, who said this would
give every opportunity to the Senate
to act on it and permit it to become
law by March 1, in accordance with
the desire of President Coolidge.
Enactment of the bill by that time
will permit income tax payers to take
advantage of the proposed cuts in
these schedules when first install-
ments fall due March 15.
Honorary Medical
Society Initiates
Initiation of new members was
held last night at the Union by Al-
pha Omega Alpha, national honorary
medical fraternity. Philip D. Ama-
don, Meyer S. Berman, Robert R.
' Clark, Francis L. McPhail, Wesley G.
Reid, and Russell Townsend were the
senior medical students who were
taken into the fraternity last night.
Besides the six students who be-
came members, Dr. James D. Bruce,
'director of the internal medicine de-
partment in the Medical school, and
Prof. Howard B. Lewis of the physio-
logical chemistry department were in-
Itiated.
Dr. William A. White, superinten..
dent of St. Elizabeth's hospital at
Washington, who gave the first lec-
ture in the series of Alpha Omega
Alpha last night at University Hall
was made an honorary member of the
society.

,{

Year's Effective Plays Told
High School Squad By Yost

u eU j CRJ'Ag.J.A p t'4kflj l * JA* L*&%',
Outlining the most remarkable the Navy game, carrying the ball over the managers of the fund are em-
plays he had seen the Michigan team1 the goal line for the first score of the powered to obtain the necessary work-
Coadhn game. It is still in dispute as to ing capital by the institution of a
make during the past season, Coach whether Flora got the ball between lottery.
Fielding H. Yost spoke to the Ann I Shapley's hand and his foot, or after
Arbor high school football squad at! it left the halfback's foot. Tyl Tickets
the Chamber of Commerce banquet1 Five of "the most remarkable in- J O To
last night. He also mentioned Michi-( dividual plays I have ever seen in Be Issued Today
gan's great record of the past years, any game", said Coach Yost, were
and emphasized the development of made by Benny Oosterbaan in catch-
the individual spirit of football ing4passes. In the M. S. C. game, he All accepted applications for the ap-1
players. lie adeaspectacular one-handedproaching J-Hop may be turned in
Fiayrs.amongatheaplaystwhichaCoach-hliedfor the tickets with $7 at the Union
First among the plays which Coach I catch that resulted in a touchdown, this afternoon from 12:30 to 3 o'clock,
Yost explained was the forward pass while in the Indiana game he was re- it was announced by the general
after the first kick-off of the Wiscon- sponsible for two scores on such plays. chairmanyesterday.
sin game. He said that the play had Against Minnesota, Benny reached Thangosterday.h
been especially developed for use' down and caught the ball within three Those having booths may get the
against the Badgers, and that on the inches of the ground and far to his tickets for their chaperons at the
morning the team was in Madison, right, carrying it over for a touch-
Benny Friedman asked him if he ap-1 down.I
roved of using the passthe firsttime i IHe told of the way in which the ECall For Senior
}chigan carriedthe ball, in case the Wolverines held Ohio State on their . !E sa itrs
Wolverines received. Coach Yost ap- own side of the field during the en- sian Pictures
,,, A 1 n A 44., ,'Inv s,,, , .CmmiVl (2,od 1 tiv ,r a ,,, a nd P nhi-i 7Af Mehi',s'a

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