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January 07, 1926 - Image 1

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The Michigan Daily, 1926-01-07

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ESTABLISHED
.1890

3Y

riA

~aili

MEMBER
ASSOCIATED
PRESS

r

VOL. XXXVI. No. 78

EIGHT PAGES

ANN ARBOR, MICH. THURSDAY, JANUARY 7, 1926

EIGHT PAGES

PRICE FIVE CENTS

NOTED EDUCATOR
LECT URES TODAY1
MRS. HELEN B. WOOLLEY WILL
DISCUSS "THE PROBLEM
OF THE FAMILY"
OPEN TO PUBLIC
Hon. Albert Mansbridge Will Appear
On Friday Program Of School
Of Religion
"The Problem of the Family" will
be discussed by Mrs. Helen Bradgord
Woolley, Detroit educator, in room C
of the Law building at 4:15 o'clock
this aftern o .'he lecture, which is
given under the auspices of the Michi-
gan School of Religion in connection
with Prof. Kirsopp Lake's seminar in
the moral issues of modern life, will
be open to the public.
A second lecture will be given by
Hon. Albert Mansbridge, English
scholar, on the subject "Education,
Democracy and English Life," at 4:15
o'clock Friday, Jan. 8, instead of Sat-
urday, Jan. 9, as stated on the posters.
Mr. Mansbridge has earned wide
recognition for his work in education
methods He has been chairman of
the World association for adult educa-
tion, The Seafarer's Education Serv-
ice, and a member of the Royal Com-
mission on the Universities of Oxford
and Cambridge. In 1903 he founded
the Worker's Education Association in
England and later founded a similar
organization in Australia He was a
member of the Selborne Committee on I
Church and State 1914-16, and has
held position on various committees
of the church. During 1922 the edu-
cator was lecturer on the Lowell
foundation in Boston,
Mrs. Woolley, today's speaker, re-
ceived the degree of Doctor of Phil-
osophy at the University of Chicago
in 1900. Following graduation she be-
came fellow of the association of Col-
legiate Alumnae at the Universities of
Berlin and Paris. Between 1902-05'
she was professor of psychology and
director of the psychological labora-
tory at Mount Holyoke college, and
subsequently became experimental
psychologist of the Bureau of Educa-
tion, P. I. Mrs. Woolley acted as di-
rector of the vocational bureau of the
public schools of Cincinnati 1914-21,
and became Research Fellow of the
Helen S. Trounstine Foundation dur-
ing the next year. Since leaving Cin-
cinnati she has been assistant director
and psychologist of the Merrill Pal-
mer school of Detroit.
Following the lectures of today and
Saturday, the meeting will be opened
to general discusson of the problems
suggested by the speakers.
AICER CHOSEN HEAD OF
A MEOICANLAW SCHOOLS,
-American, (anadian, And rbillipine
Schools In Association I

r
4

ASK STRICTER RULES FOR .I
J PAN-IIELLEMN C ADMISSION I
(By Associated Press) I
FORT WORTH, Tex., Jan. 6.- I
More stringent admission re-J
Jquirements were recommended Ij
in committee reports read at the
Jnational vkomen's Pan-Hellenic I
Congress here today.I
One recommendation providedI
that a petitioning sorority be re-
quired to hold associate member- J
ship for eight years before be-
coming a member of the Con-
Igress.
Action which will be taken by
fthe congress when it resumes
its sessions tomorrow at Dallas .
probably will determine wheth-
er several Jewish' and one Cath-
olic sorority which are petition- I
ing for membership will be ac-
cepted.I
SPEAK HERE JAN 18!

PUBLISHERS lOIN
COAL STRIKE ENDI
TELEGRAMi SENT TO CONFERENCE
EMBO)DYING SENTIMENTS OF
LEADING NEWSPAPERS
BLAME BOTH SIDES
Attention Called To Distress In Hard
Coal Regions; Business Is
Paralyzed 'By Strike
SCRANTON, Pa., Jan. 6.-A demandI
that the anthracite suspension be end-
ed and that miners and operators
settle their differences was contained
in a telegram from publishers of the
leading newspapers of the hard coal
field this afternoon after a conference#
here. The telegram was sent to the
operators' and miners' representa-
tives now in conference in New York.
The telegram follows:
"The undersigned, responsible heads
of the newspapers published in cities'
of the anthracite coal regions, desire
to add their voices to the great chorus
that has gone up to the joing con-
ference of representatives of the
United Mine Workers of America and
the Anthracite Coal Operators Assoc-t
iation, now holding session at the
Union League Club, New York, to
compose their differences and put an
end to the calamitous incubus that
now hangs over the anthracite coal
regions.
"It should not be necessary to call
your attention to the condition that
exists in the counties producing au-I
thracite coal. You are as close to the
heartbreaking situation as we. Stor-I
ies of distress in which women andj
children are the chief sufferers, of
special movements in many communi-
ties to relieve distress, of soup servedI

Forest Expert HOUSE CO MMITTEEda
On Tree StudyFIIDRtn e S ep
fE rVUa1 a1ni I
inr r eeinr nii-

Halts Tax Bill

Samuel T. Dana, director of the
Northeastern forest experiment sta-
tion of the Forestry Service at Am-
herst, Mass., will speak at 4:15 o'clock
this afternoon in Natural Science au-
ditorium on "The Place of Forest Re-
search in the National Forest Pro-
gram." Mr. Dana conducts research
experiments that have to do with for-
est conditions in the Northeast. At
the station the work is conducted so
as to collect and assemble facts re-
lating to private lumber growing in
that section of the country.
Much of the research has to do with
the elimination of. forest diseases andI
parasites, such as the blight-killing of
Chestnut trees and the gypsy moth,
both of which are problems for the{
forester in the East. Other phases
of the work done at thetstation con-
sists of studies of growth and yield,
methods of cutting, the natural re-
production of differentrspecies of
trees, the economics of fire protection,
and methods of "slash" disposal.
"Slash" is the waste that remains
after the timber has been removed
from the land.
Mr. Dana, who was for a time For-
est Commissioner for Maine, has writ-
ten written several articles, "Farms,.
Foilests and Erosion,"'and "Forestry
and Community Development" having
been published by the United States
department of Agriculture.
I ON. SIC.AI DRIVEI
Little, Yost and Other Speakers To
Address Group At Dinner
Tonight At Union

Ur HIIAIIUL DILL

SENA9TE COMMITTEE
S HELVES TAX B-ILL
DEMOCRATS ANNOUNCE THEY
WILL SHOW A SUBSTI-
TUTE PROGRAM
REMAINDER PASSES
Democrats Again Depend On Insurg-
ent Republicans To Help Write
In Their Provisions

Speaker From
Recognition
Toward

Columbia, Has Won
For His Efforts
World Peace

DEAN BATES TO PRESIDE
Dr. James T. Shotwell, professor of
history in Columbia university and di-I
rector of the Carnegie Endowment for
International Peace, will deliver a
public address here Monday, Jan. 18,
according to an announcement made
last night by officials of the League
of Nations Non-Partisan association.
Dean Henry M. Bates of the Law
School will preside at the meeting.
Professor Shotwell, who has long
been distinguished among historians i
in the academic world, has recently 1
won international recognition through
his authorship of the so-called "Bliss-
Shotwell" protocol for outlawing war,;
for his services at the Peace confer-
ence at Versailles in 1919, and at thel
League of Nations from which he has
just returned. The Universtiy of:

i

SOLICIT CASH ONLY
Due to the impossibility of obtain-

in the public schools, of
caused in humble homes f

f sickness
or want of

Michigan is one of the few places to
have the privilege of hearing him
speak.
The League of Nations association,
which is sponsoring Dr. Shotwell's ad-
dress, has previously arranged speech-
es here on international questions by
George W. Wickersham, Raymond B.
Fosdick, Dr. Irving Fisher and Dr.
Manley O. Hudson, and also the fam-
ous Hobbs-Slosson debate two years
ago.
Inlander On Sale
Today; Has Poem
By Robert Frost
"The Minor Bird", a poem by Rob-
ert Frost hitherto unpublished, heads
the contributions in the second issue.
of the Inlander, campus literary
magazine, which will be on sale this
morning at bookstores and in the
lobby of Angell Hall.
Sue Grundy Bonner, '27, who re-
ceived honorable mention in the Wit-
ter Bynner Undergraduate Poetry
Contest and Dorothy Tyler whose
poem "To (ne Professing Gaiety"
was published in a recent number of
the Double Iealer contribute the out-
standing student offerings.

fuel, has all been told to you in the ing an accurate *account of the sub-,
newspapers and probably in private scriptions made during the first day
communications. They have not been of the Student Christian association
overdrawn. The destitution in many i
case is espeate.drive, report of the progress of the
cases is desperate.;
"Apart from the colossal financial drive will be withheld until tomor-
losses of the miners and the coal row, according to Harry G. Messer,
operators, the long drawn out strug- '26, chairman of the campaign. This
gle has paralyzed business and dis-, year, for the first time, only cash
couraged enterprise. The markets for subscriptions are being taken by the
anthracite coal are in danger. Some solicitors; since previous experience
of them are permanently lost. Peo- has shown that a large percentage of

WILL PROVIDE $50,01 EXPENSE
MONEY FOR DELEGATES TO
GENEVA CONFERENCE
URGED BY COOLIDGE
Administration's lans For Share In
Discussion Are Considered
By Cabinet Heads
WASHINGTON, Jan. 6.-Appropria-
tion of $50,000 to defray expenses of
American lelegates to the prepara-
tory disarmament conference to be I
held at Geneva was unanimously rec-
ommended to the house today by its
foreign affairs committee in compli-
ance with a request from President
Coolidge.
The administration's plans for par-
ticipation in the discussion, mean-
while, were pressed forward, Secre-
tary Kellogg conferring with Secre-
tary Davis, of the war department,1
and presumably getting in touch with
Secretary Wilbur respecting the se-
lection of army and navy technical
personnel that will aid the American
delegation.
It appears possible that the army
and navy officers will be selected
from among either the present mili-
tary staffs at European capitals or
from men who recently have had the
latest experience. The knowledge of
foreign languages also is being con-
sidered in making selections.
Both the war and navy depart-
ments have been engaged in studies
of the questions outlined for consid-
eration at the Geneva conference, and
have undertaken much research to
obtain data for the drafting of an
American policy.
Before recommending the expense
appropriation, the foreign affairs com-
mittee debated the language of the
resolution at length and also consid-
ered a number of amendments that
were offered. One of these, bykRepre-
sentative Fish, Republican, New York,
to instruct the American delegation
to present a resolution calling for
consideration of the advisability of
outlawing nations starting wars of
aggression, was rejected, but a num-
l ber, dealing chiefly with phraseology,
I were approved. The Fish amendment
was opposed by Chairman Porter and
Rep. Temple, of Pennsylvania, rank-
ing Republican, as ill advised, al-
though both said they were in sym-
pathy with what he sought to accom-
plish.
OHOSTATE TRUSTEES TO
INVESTIGATE DRINKING
fCOLUMBUS, 0., Jan. G.-Investiga-
tion of alleged communist activities
and prohibition law violations by fac-
ulty members and students of Ohio
State University will open next week
directed by a special committee of the
board of trustees. This was announc-
ed today following a conference with
Governor Donahey and state prohibi-
tion commissioner B. F. McDonald.
Such investigation was requested by
the governor upon report to him by
assistant-prohibition commissioner S.
M. Propht, of the, raid by himself and
prohibition agents of the home of
Dabney Horton, a graduate instructor
in the English department with the
university a few weeks ago. The raid
resulted in Horton's arrest and con-
viction on a charge of possessing li-
quor and paraphernalia for making
the same. He was fined $800 and costs
In his report to the governor, Mr.
I Propht said Mr. Horton had given him
names of some other university in-
structors who had been in a habit o
drinking at his place and that there
were many rumors that commuistic
propaganda was being spread abou
the university. Mr. Propht charge
that Mr. Horton had communisti
leanings and had contributed to com
munistic journals.

Parker To Speak
In New York City
Prof. DeWitt H. Parker of the phi
" losophy department, who has bee]
granted three weeks leave of absence
left Sunday for New York city t
lecture before the Metropolitan Mu
s seum of Fine Arts on aesthetics, an
- will remain there for the rest of th
semuester.
E, Professors Charles B. Vibbert an
-RIov W elars a tainrzncre o

pile in the coal regions are in a state
of privation bordering on desperation.
"The public holds the leaders of !
both sides responsible for the mis-
fortunes which haveovertaken them,
and for time greater misfortunes which'
will follow the continuance of idle-1
ness at the mines. {
"We take it that the question of
arbitration is the only cause of dis- I
sension between you. We admit that!
it is important but your inability to
agree on any form of arbitration does
not justify the untold suffering and
discomfort of millions of people over
a wide area.j
"Better arbitration with full dinner
pails, comfortable homes, and warm
clothing, than failure and collective
bargaining and strikes with empty
bellies."

pledges are uncollectable at the date!
of maturity. This plan has been used
with great success at Northwestern
and Wisconsin for the past few years,
providing the committee with ample
data for this departure from tihe usual
campaign method.
All captains and solicitors who are
not engaged in speaking at fraternity
houses will have dinner at 6 o'clock
tonight in room 316 at thme Union at
which time the group will be ad-
dressed by President Clarence Cook

e
Sene. .. .Simmons p
Sen. F. M. Simmons of North Caro-
lina ranking Democrat on the Senate'11
finance committee' who following a m
conference of minority members yes- 0
terday announced that the substitute a
tax rate schedule in proces of prepa u
ration by the Democrats would be 't
prepared and presented to the com-
mittee by Saturday. Consideration of v
the current program ceased. t
Ih
SPOTLIGHT SHOW.n
p
TO OPENTONICHT~
a
h
Will Give Silver Loing Cup As First 7
Prize In Annual Spotlight s
Vaudeville Tournamnent w
i
WILL BE GIVEN FRIDAY s
It
Tonight at 8:15 o'clock, in the re-
cently re-decorated Mimes Theatre, c
the curtain will rise on the annual t
Spotlight Vaudeville Tourniament. c
This tournament has been held an-~2 2
nually during the past several years
and according to George Green, gen- r
eral chairman, and the show this year
gives every indication of surpassing i
last year's performance. Any organi-
zation or individual on the campus n
was eligible to piarticipate, so a di-t
versity of acts has been booked for i
tonight's program. The show will be c
presented both tonight and tomorrow t
night.-
The acts have been personally se-s
lected by Mr. Shuter and new talent c
may be discovered for Mimes and the t
opera. The program includes a num-
ber of actors from "Tambourine," a1
ventriloquist, a violin soloist, a novel-1
ty instrument player, an orchestra,1
and a number of soft shoe and eccen- i
tric dancers. There are ten acts. At.
the conclusion of the performance to-
night and tomorrow night, the audi-.,
ence will be requested to vote, byr
means of a ticket stub ballot, as to t
which act is in their opinion the best.c
A silver loving cup will be awarded1
to the act receiving the most votes at
the conclusion of Friday night's' show.
The cup is now on display at Gra-
ham's Bookstore . I
The box office will be open in
Mines theatre' today and tomorrow
from 2 to 6 o'clock and from 7 O'clock
to the end of the show. All seats are
reserved and 50 cents.
Scholar Frowns
On Grade System
Requirements for obtaining an "A"
grade are fatal to the independence,
.J initiative, and spirit of adventure
I which are the life blood of the true1
scholar and scientist, according to a
statement recently made by Floyd
f Simonton, a senior at the University'
of Kansas, in refusing a membership
in Phi Beta Kappa, honorary scholas-
t tic fraternity. Ile states that, "to
strive for high grades is detrimental'
( to the best interests of scholarship.''I
11Mr. Simonton goes on, stating, "In
short, I feel thatthe grade system of
' our schools is a false criterion of
scholarship, and is a dangerous foun-
dation for intellectual idealism and
achievement. The grade system
causes 'grinding', 'cramming' doing
what the 'prof' expects, and working
- for a grade. It is a sacrifice of per-
n sonal development made for the
empty honor of a grade."
o"
d Council Grants
e New Bus Rates
d--
) ! Acting in resnonse to anothr np-

(By Associated Press
WASHINGTON, Jan. 6.-All rate
chedules in the house tax reduction
ill were passed over today by the
enate finance committee for future
onsideration when Democratic mem
Hers made it known that they expect-
d to present a complete substitute
rogram.
Senator Simmons, of North Caro-
ina, ranking Democrat on the com-
nittee, late today called a conference
f minority members, and announced
fterwards that the substitute sched-
les would be prepared and presented
o the committee by Saturdaay.
Going rapidly through other pro-
isions of the bill today, the commit-
ee accepted many of the technical ad-
ninistrative changes voted by the
ouse. This completed work on the.
ill except for the rate schedule and
he question of publicity of income tax
eturns.
On these vital sections, straight out
arty votes are predicted in the com-
ittee where Republicans, who have
nnounced general approval of the
louse rates, have a majority of 10 to
. Republicans have a somewhat
imilar majority in the Senate as a
whole, but the Democrats are count-
ng on considerable support from in-
urgent Republican members, which
nabled them two years ago to write
heir provisions into the bill.
While no indication of the Demo-
ratic program has been given, Sena-
or Simmons is~known to favor an in-
rease in the maximum surtax from
0 percent, as voted by the house, to
t least 25 percent. The Democratic
anks are divided, however, on the
proposal for continued publicity of'
ncome tax returns.
The minority members of the com-
nittee have generally expressed favor
oward the normal income tax rates
n the house bill, as well as the in-
creased personal exemptions, but
hese along with the inheritance and
gift taxes and all of the miscellaneous
schedules, were passed over by the
committee pending the completion of
he Democratic program.
A showdown on the rate schedule
is expected soon after the Democratic
program is submitted, but a fight Is
mminent in committee over changes
n the administrative provisions to be
proposed by members of the special
internal revenue bureau investigating
committee. Chairman Smoot has an-
nouxiced he will receive this commit-
tee's report whenever its chairman,
Senator Couzens, Republican, of Mich-
igan, is prepared to present it.
LEADESESE BEINNING
Of ST, LAWENCE CANL
ST. PAUL, MINN., Jan. 6.-A pre-
diction that construction work on the
Great.LakesSt. Lawrence tidewater
canal will begin within a year and
a. half was made at the closing ses-
sion of the Tidewater congress here
today.
WV. L. Harding, former governor of
Iowa and a pioneer supporter of the
project, and H. C. Gardner of Chi-
cago, who has been president of the
Great Lakes-St. Lawrence Tidewater
association since its organization six
years ago, were among delegates who
predicted "The United States and Can-
ada will be digging ditch within 1
months."
Italy's Queen To
Rest In Pantheon
f (By Associated Press)
BORDIGHERA, Italy, Jan. 6.-The
body of the beloved Dowager Queen
Margherita will rest beside that of
her martyred husband, Humbert, in
the. Roman Panthean. Thus the first
"Italian Queen" will be the first queen
sovereign whose body will lie in the
national sanctuary.
This decision was reached yester-
day after a length'y conference be-
tween King Victor Emmanuel and

Premier Benito Mussolini, after
_._._LS..t_ 1L .. Tl .. __.l T "1__ .___J LL _. ..

.

Prof. Ralph W. Aigler of the Law
school was elected president of the
Association of American Law Schools
at the annual meeting of that body
held Dec. 29-31, inclusive, at the
Sherman Hotel, Chicago. The Asso-
ciation, made up of 64 schools, has{
delegates fro i the important law
schools of th~ doutry, and from one
school in Canada and one in the Phil-I
lipines. ' This is the second time a!
Michigan professor has been'honored
with the presidency, Dean Bates hav-,
ing filled that office twelve years ago.
Approximately half the Michigan
Law school faculty attended the con-
vention: Dean hates, Professors Aig-
ler, Sunderland, Shartel, Stason, Bris-
more, and Waite were .present. One
of the papers read before the assem-
blage was prepared by Professor Sun-
derland, his subject being "Evolution
of Remedial Rights." Professor Waite
presided over one of the round-table
discussions - the conference on
wrongs.
The principal address of the meet-
ing was delivered by Judge Hand,
who is chief judge of the United
States Court of Appeals of New York,
and a prominent figure in the judicial
world.

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J-HOP TICKETS
Acceptances of applications
for tickets to the 1927 J-Hop
to be held Feb. 5 will be honored
from 12:40 o'clock until 2:30
o'clock tomorrow at the Union.
This is the final time that ac-
ceptances may be presented.

-r}

I 10 U. S. RX(teceatd
BUCHAREST, Rumania, Jan. 6.-
j The foreign office announced tonight
I that Prince Antoine Didesco is to be
Irecalled as minister to the United
States and assigned to another diplo-
( matic post elsewhere. Prince Didetco,
I who is at present in Rumania, will
go to Washington shortly to present
his letters of recall.

anian Ministerj
T IT Q E), ,, 1 A14

Little, Coach Fielding H3. Yost and
several other speakers. The progress
of the campaign will be discussed by
members of the committee.
When asked to comment on the
present drive Coach Yost made this
statement: "Fundamentally the pur-
pose of all education is to build men.
This can best be achieved by the de-
velopment, simultaneously, of the
three funamental parts of a man's be-
ing. The head, the heart and the;
body all need training to end that the
young man may have a keen intellect,
a sound character and an active,
healthy, enduring body."
At the opening of the campaing
yesterday, the members of the cabinetI
of the Student Christian association
made their personal contribution to
the fund, averaging more than $16
per member, which gave a very au-
spicious start to the drive.
PARIS THREATENED BY
RAPID RISE OF SEINE
(By Associated Press)
PARIS, Jan. 6.-Paris is in anthx-
trenmely critical situation; a further
rise of 30 inches in the Seine would
precipitate a catastrophe. Despite
protective works hastily thrown up-
on both sides of the river, the waters
are invading the city. The first ef-
fect of this is the closing of the In-
valides railroad station directly across
the street from the ministry of for
eign affairs.
Traffic to Versailles, Rambouillet
Dereux and Granville has been sus

Opera Will Repeat Eastern Trip
Next Year; Book Writers To Meet
With the termination of the annual Due to the fact that Mimes has de-
Union opera trip in Toledo last Mon- termined to offer the opera through-
da night, plans are already underway out the East again in 1926, the compe-
fo ta iht21stamsicralroeady ofnMiesay ttion among books, lyric and music
for the 21st musical comedy of Mimeswriters is expected to be unusually,
and all students interested in writing; keen this spring in order that the high
the book, lyrics, and music for next precedent set by "Cotton Stockings"
year's }roduction are requested to and followed this year by "Tam-:
meet at 4 o'clock next Monday after- bourine" may be upheld. Mr. Shuter
noon in the office of E. Mortimer is anxious that the scenarios and as
Shuter, the opera director, at Mimes many parts of the dialogues as possi-
theater. Detailed information 'regard-I ble be submitted by Jan .30 in order
ing the material desired will be given that they may be reviewed by Roy
at this time including the type of mu- foyer who will be in Detroit with
sic and book suggested for the 1926 "Stepping Stones" beginning Jan. 18.
presentation .Mr. Hoyer will again arrange the
1 7 ._ .-... .1.,

PARIS. - France, at the outset of
the new year, has the balance of for-
eign trade in her favor and is keep-
ing 2,000,000 foreign workers as well
as her own 5,000,000 laborers busy.

OuriWea+hertt

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