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January 27, 1926 - Image 1

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The Michigan Daily, 1926-01-27

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x.

ESTABLISHED
1890

F®R-MR-M

4hp
tip.

MEMBER
ASSOCIATED
PRESS

VOL. XXXVI. No. 110

EIGHT PAGES

ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, SATURDAY, FEBRUARY 27, 1926

EIGHT PAGES

PRICE FIVE CENTS

DARROWTO OPPOS-E
'HUDSON IN DEBATE
ON LEGUE HERE,

AMERICAN ADHERENCE TO
FAVORED BY HARVARD
PROFESSOR

BE

MARCH 22 IS DATE
Nont-Partisani Association Arr.augcs'
Discussion Between Two
Noted Speakers
Clarence Darrow, famous Chicago
attorney, and Dr. Manley O. Hudson,
professor of international law ,at Har-
vard university, will come to Ann Ar-;
bor Monday night, March 22, for a de-I
bate in Hill auditoriumbon the ques-
tion of American membership in the
League of Nations, it was announcedk
last night.
The debate is being sponsored by
the local branch of the League of
Nations Non-Partisan association,
which, during its three years on the
campus, has presented a number of
such events including the Hobbs-
Slosson debate ;and addresses by
George W. Wickersham, Dr. Irving
Fisher and Raymond B. Fosdick. TheI
object of these meetings, it is said,
bas been the stimulation of increased
public interest in international affairs
with especial reference to the desir-
ability of American membership in
the World court and the league.
Both Mr. Darrow and Professor
Hudson are known nationally as for-
inidable debaters and distinguish'ed
supporters of their respective posi-
tions. Professor Hudson wil-take the i
affirmative of the resolution, "Resolv-
ed, That the United States should be-
come a member of the League of
Nations," and Mr. Darrow will sus-
tain the negative. Each speaker willr
be allowed one hour, the division of
time to be announced later.
Professor Hudson, who spoke inj
Natural Science auditorium last April, I
holds the Bemis Professorship at Har-
vard and enjoys an international repu-
tation in his field. He is now a mem-
ber of the legal staff of the Secretariat
bf the League of Nations, and has
served in the State department, the
American embassy at Paris, and the
American Peace commission at Ver-
sailles in 1919.
Mr. Darrow, who achieved fame atj
the bar notably as a criminal lawyer
and advocate for labor organizations,
has recently devoted much time to
public speaking in opposition to the
entry of the United States into the
World court and the League of Nations.
He debated the World Court issue with
Senator Lenroot of Wisconsin in New
York last December, and his brilliant
speech on that occasion aroused na-
tion-wide comment.
Ticket sale and publicity for the de-
bate will be managed by University
women of Ann Arbor, and all profitsI
will go to the League building fund.-
MUSSOLINI CENSORS AL
F9OEGN PRESS CABL[Si

FILM STAR WILL MARRY
ENGLISH OFFICER TODAYj
(By Associated Press)
REDWOOD CITY, Calif., Feb.
26.-Miss Constance Talmadge,I
motion picture actress, and Capt
Alastair William MacKintosh of
London, took out a marriage li-
cense at the county clerk's office
here today. The marriage will
take place tomorrow at the home
of Jean De St. Cyr in exclusiveI
Iurlingame.-
[LITTLE TO TAL[K AT
GRIDIRHON BANQUET
Sigma Delta Chi Announces Professor
Arthur L. Cross WI Act As
Toastmaster
RADIO IS INCLUDED
President Clarence Cook Little will
give the principal address at the
fourth annual Gridiron Knights' ban-
quet, which will be held Tuesday
night, April 6, in the assembly hall
of the Union under the supervision
of Sigma Delta Chi, national profes-
sional journalistic fraternity, it was
made known last night. It was fur-I
ther announced that Prof. Arthur
Lyons Cross of the history depart-~
ment has been scheduled to act in
the capacity of toastmaster.
President Little will deliver the
main speech of the evening before the
opening of the discussion session and
immediately following the dinner. His
subject, although' not announced as
yet, will be pertinent to the occasion
of the banquet.
In the selection of Professor Cross
to direct the flow of discussion along
the proper channels following the
dinner, the general committee be-
lieves that it has engaged the most
suitable member of the faculty for
the task. Professor Cross has had un-
limited experience as toastmaster at
many functions and is well known for
his wit and repartee. A precedent
will be established this year with the
acquisition of a faculty member for
the office of toastmaster, which, in
the past, has been held by a student.
One of the chief duties of the toast-
master this year will be that of sup-
ervising the discussion session which
will be carried on by prominent mem-
bers of the faculty, state newspaper-
men, and others about campus, city,
and state problems of current interest.
Another feature of the banquet will
be the innovation of a radio station
with a program to be broadcasted
during the mel. A varied program
of music, and hort speeches and re-
marks regarding many of those in at-
tendance is now being arranged,
which will be under the direction of
an experienced announcer.
RHEGENTS PROMOTE 21
MEMBERS of FACU11Y
Eight Students Receie B. S. Degrees;
D? Awarded A. B.s

, n.......

Calvin Coolidge
President of the United States, who
yesterday followed the program of
strict economy which has character-
ized his administration when he
signed the tax reduction bill.
PROTEST TO POLES
Demands League Intervention To Pre.
vent War; Asks JLiberation
Of Territory And Men
POLES DENY INVASION
(By Associated Press)
GENEVA, Feb. 26.--Following close- I
ly upon the action of Greece in ap-
pealing to the League of Nations to
settle a boundary dispute betweenI
Greece and Turkey, a conflict in the
Baltic suddenly loomed on the Leaghe
horizon today, when Lithuania filed a
vigorous protest to Poland, alleging
that the recent Polish action consti-
tuted an "invasion of Lithuanian ter-
ritory by Polish troops."
Lithuania urgently lemands inter-
vention by the League to avoid blood-
shed. Liberation of Lithuanian soil
and the release of imprisoned Lithe-r
uanian military men is asked. Po-
land, having already answered the
protest, insists it was Lithuania that
began the frontier disturbance by oc-
cupying a forest situated on Polish
territory. Police agents, it was as-
serted, have reestablished the status
quo frontier line. Eight persons have
been arrested and Poland considers,
the incident closed.I
Poland denies that Polish regulars(
participated in the action or that any l
Poles crossed the frontier to launch
the attack or engage in battle.
Both communications have been
transmitted to the members of the
council, and it was understood that
Vittorio Scialoia, of Italy, who is let-
ing as president of the council, will
send messages to both governmentsI
urging direct negotiations to settle the
controversy.
EDUATION ASSOCIATION
AGINST EVOLUTION LAWSi

PRESIDENT SIGNS TAX REDUCTION BILL FEARING
BIG TEN STANDINGS
THAT IT MAY RESULT IN TREASURY DEFICIT( BW.TL.TPCT.
1 W. L. I'T.
Il Illinois .......... 6 3 .666
"Ec o n o m " L e d er " '" IncreT resrperity WellRe. PUlue ..........6 4 .600
EconomyLeader sut, Swelling National Income; Treasury Dirco 3cigan........ 4 .5
Congress "to Curtail Expenses Indiana 4 .556
Iowa ........... 5 4 .556
PREVENTS FURTHER CUTS Wis conStae....5 4 .5
I .:3i..1 _,... :!...,......" S: ... _ y : *W!'Ai n n . ...4A 0 AAA4

MICHIGAN FIVE
WHIPS BIG TEN.
iLEADEU[RS, 33-24

(By Associated Press)
WASHINGTON, r, eb. 26.-President
Coolidge signed the tax reduction bill I
today, making it a law, although he
fears it iway result in a treasury de-
ficit of $100,000,000 a year hence.
This possibility was advanced to
the executive by Director Lord of the
budget, who based it on, present in-
dications of government receipts and
expenditures during the coming fiscal
year. The President hopes, however,
that increased prospertiy will result
from the tax cut ,swelling govern-
ment income above present estimates,
and that Congress will do its, utmost
to curtail expenditures.
!Liklihood that there will be little
if any surplus for the next year ori
two, in the President's opinion, pre-
clucles that possibility of further tax
reduction next year and perhaps for
sone time to come. Ultimately, how-
ever, he believes that gradual retire-
ment of the debt with continued gov-
ernment economy 'will result in furth-
er federal tax relief.
Immediately after President Cool-
idge had affixed his signature to the
$387,000,000 tax reduction measure,
the treasury called attention to the
fact that the new law allows an ex-
tension in time for payment of the
levies. It was announced that per-
sons or domestic corporations with
incomes of more than $5,000 would
be allowed to file only tentative re-
turns March 15, with payment of one-
fourth of the estimated tax due, and
then be given until May 15 to file
final returns.
This action was taken in view of
the short time within which the first
returns must be filed. The new in-
come blanks with instructions on the
effect of the law already have been
mailed.
opera Artist
Comes hack, TO
Early Triumph
(By Associated Press)
NEW YORK, Feb. 26.-Mme. Schu-
mann-Heink, 65-year-old prima don-
na, has come back to the scenes of
her early triumphs and there is a
stirring of memories in the dimmest
corners of the old Metropolitan opera
house.
Out of the blue shadows of the last
scene of Wagner's "Das Rheingold,"
her rich contralto flowed in the warn-
ing song of the earth mother for 10
brief minutes Thursday, and things
were as they used to be nine years
ago.
In front there was ;a clapping andl
pushing for the orchestra pit such as
a Wagnerian audience has not shown
in many a day. There were 11 cur-
tain calls.
TWO MEN WILL CIRCU1IT
GLOBE WITHIN?26DAS1
(By Associated Press)
MOSCOW, Feb. 26.-Linton Wells,
writer and traveler, and Edwin S.
I Evans, wealthy Detroit man, who plan
to make a circuit of the globe in less
than 25 dys, today began negotiating
with the Soviet government for per-
mission to cross Russian territory
and also to obtain an airplane for

I
I
E

Yesterda y's Scores
Michi an 33, Illinois 24.
Indiana 41, Minnesota 23.
Purdue 32, Wisconsin 31.
Games Tonight
Chicago at Iowa..
Northwestern at Ohio State.

ILLINOIS
STOP

Northwestern .... 3 5 .375
Minnesota........ 2 6 .250

CAGERS UNABLE
ONRUSH OF DOYLE,
HARRIGAN

Andrew W. Mellon
Secretary of the Treasury, who has
declared tbiat the $387,000,000 reduc-
tion exceeds the maximum that he
andl his assistants think safe, but
who end(orsed the mneasure yesterday.
SE ATI E REU 5ES
TO ADOUPT HEpPRTI

)

Res~olut ion A ssailinig I'artllelit
Ju st ice1)eeat esl BY
Smiall Vote

of{

TO

DECISION IS 36 TO 33
(By Associated jPress)
WASIINGTON, Feb. 26.--The Sen-
aite refused today, 33-36, to adopt a
report assailing the departmnout of
justice for the manner in which it con-
ducted an-investigation to determine
whether the Aluminum company of
America has violated Federal court
decrees.
With this action Senator Robinson,
of Arkansas, the Democratic leader,
abandoned a resolution which he had
presented and which would have au-
tfrorized the President to employ spec-
ial counsel to prosecute contempt pro-
ceedings against the company.
Because of the stockholdings in the
Aluminum concern, Secretary Mellon
stood as the central figure in the con-
troversy which started 'more than a
month ago and traveled the round of
a Senate judiciary committee investi-
gation before it reached the Senate
loor for final determination.
With two exceptions-Blease, ofI
South Carolina, and Bruce, of 1vary-I
land--the Democrats stood solidly for
adoption of the report of the majority
of the judiciary conit tee and theyI
were joined by seven of the Republi-
can insurgents.
The administration forces stood
firm, and with the aid of the two
D >emocrats wre able to blockta a ee
rp-tit ion of the action taken by the ben-
ate in the famous Naval Oil lease
cases, when special counsel was au-
thorized to bring civil and criminal
actions against Edward L. Doheny and
Harry F. Sinclair.
Some fireworks preceded the vote
with Senator Walsh, Democrat, Mon-
tana, author of the majority report,
charging Senator Reed, Republican,
Pennsylvania, with representing inI
the Senate the treasury-secretary of1
t he Aluminum company. Senator
Reed hotly denied the implications
and said he would "take no insult
froin the senator from Montana."
FCULTY MMBRS JOIN
COLLEGE ff PHYSICIANS

NINCHITCH'S VISIT
INDICTES ALLIANCEj(
Jugo-Slavian Minister Says "'Closest,
Collaboration" Exists Between
His Country And Italy
WILL SUPPORT POLAND
(By Associated Press)j
ROME, Feb. 26.-The visit of For-
eign Minister Ninchitch of Jago-
Slavia to Rome has served to indicate,I
through conversations in regard to itI
in authoritative circles, that Italy is I
embarking on a foreign program inc
keeping with Premier Mussolini's be-
lief that the Latin and Slav people
must stand together against the rising
tide of German nationalistic ambitions.
Although much secrecy surrounds the
conversations between Ninchitch andl
Mussolini, the Jugo-Slav foreign min-t
ister today confirmed what already
was an open secret by saying in an
interview:
The closest collaboration between'
Italy and Jugo-Slavia is already oper-
ative. The past friendship between'
the two nations can be broadened on
the basis of recent experiences."
It was learned on excellent au-
thority today that following out Mus-
solini's belief, Italy is embarking onc
a two fold plan of action which in-
cludes vigorous support of Poland's
desire for a permanent seat in the
council of the League of Nations and t
the strengtheningof cooperation with I
Jugo-Slavia and other Balkan states!
to prevent unification of Austria and1
Germany and to protect the frontiers ,
laid down by the treaties of Versailles
and St. Germain.
I
KOLHAK ABOUT TO BE
SHOT, ATTEMPTS SLIUIE~
(By Associated Press)
MOSCOW, Feb. 26.-Admiral Kol-
chak, the anti-6olshevist leader, at-
tempted suicide by poison as he was
being led before a firing squad, Ish-
yev, former commandant of I'rkutsk
prison, has revealed.
Ishyev pays tribute to Kolchak's
courage and resignation in the face
of death. The admiral 4ttempted to
take poison so that the bolsheviksa
might not have the satisfaction of say-j
ing they had shot him.
Kolchak, it is alleged, was betrayed
by Dr. Blagosh, the official represen-
tative in the Czecho-Slovakian repub-
lic with the allied armies.
Mary Garden Itay
Go Into Convent
(By Associated Press)
CHATTANOOGA, Tenn., Feb. 26.-
"I might," said Mary Garden today
when asked about reports that she
would enter a convent at the end of
her career; and in the next breath
she added: "What one will do and}
what one might do are two entirelyI
different things". The singer, who is1
here in a concert, then remarked:
"A convent would be a rather nice
restful place, wouldn't it? I wonder
' who ever thought of a convent for me.
They must have been thinking of
Thais, don't you think?"
Planes Beat Subs
In Sham Battle
(By Associated Press)
PANAMA, Feb. 26.-Seaplanes op-
erating in the defense of the Panama
(Canal yesterday bombarded and

E theoretically destroyed enemy sub-,
i rn iri;q whenh nohPPn asi--t av

HALF ENDS 21-5
Wolverine's Tight Defense Halts
Desperate IllIni Rush In
Second Half
By JoSph Kruger
CHAMPAIGN, Ill., Feb. 26.-Mich-
gan refused to be counted out.
Entering the game against the lead-
ers of the Western Conference basket-
ball race with the odds heavily in fa-
vor of their opponents, the Wolverines
displayed a spectacular brand of ball
and upset the Illinois five 33-24 at the
Illinois gymnasium here tonight, and
remained in the mad scramble for
Big Ten court honors.
With Frank Harrigan and Captain
Dick Doyle leading the attack, the
Mather clan took the lead after five
minutes of play and continued to pile
up the score with unfailing accuracy,
completing the half with the score
21-5.
Michigan Defense Tight
The tight defensive play of the Wol-
verines completely smothered the Illi-
ni during the opening session, Mauer
breaking away for the lone field goal
the losers registered in the first half.
And when the Illinois five threaten-
ed throughout the second half Ed
Chambers flssumed the leading offen-
sive role and counted three baskets
and a foul.
The Illini, with the three substitutes
still in the. game, started the second
half determined to cut down the lead
of the Michigan five and proved' a
constant threat, although the Wolver-
ines remained their, masters. Hlarri-
gan dribbled through the entire Illi-
nois five and then sent the ball
through the net -for his fourth basket
of tha contest. Doolen then made a
pretty follow-up and scored for the
Illin and Haines brought the crowd-
ed stands to their feet with a shot
from the center of the court.
Chambers then scored from the cor-
ner, and Michigan began to employ
stalling tactics, forcing Illinois to
break up her defense. Doolen sent
the ball through the net on a long
heave and Chambers retaliated with' a
shot after following up Ginns long at-
tempt.
Daugherty, who flashed so brilliant-
ly on the field house court in the first
game between Michigan and Illinois,
scored on a long shot, the star for-
ward; getting' away from Harrigan for
the first time.
hllinl Dangerous
Kassel then revived the Illini hopes
with two short shots, making the
score 27-15 but Doyle increased the
lead with a beautiful basket. The two
fouls by Maurer who returned to the
game. Doolen's third basket and an-
other .long shot by Haines brought
Illinois dangerously close, the score
b eing 29-23.
The stands were shouting wildly for
victory when Coach Mathers sent
Babcock in for Ginn. The skipper
gave the Wolverine guard some in-
structions and sent him back into
the fray immediately. Haines then
scored a free throw, and Michigan
again flashed brilliantly, keeping the
ball away from the frantic. Illipi,
while Doyle and Chambers made good
on foul shots, and the latter player
finished the scoring with a field goal.
Michigan will leave tonight for Ann
Arbor, ,and on Sunday will depart
for Madison where the Wolverines
will face the Wisconsin five Monday
in. another important contet.
The Summaries
Michigan
F.G. F.TPts.
Chambers, If...........3 1 7
Reece, rf.............0 2 2
Doyle, Capt. c .. ....4 1 9
Harrigan, Ig ...........4 3 11
Ginn, rg ............... 1 2 4

(By Associated Press)
ROME, Feb, 26.-Fascisti Italy has 1 Promotions of 21 members of the
two political attitudes, one for domes- faculty of the University were made
tic and the other for foreign con- by action of the Board of Regents at
suimption, it has been revealed by re- their February meeting Wednesday.
cent application of the censorshipti
laws to accounts of Premier Musso- All promotions are to become effective
hini's speeches. with the University year of 1926-27.
Each time the premier makes an im- i Eight instructors in the literary col-,
portant speech before parliament lie lege were advanced to the position of
really makes two speeches,-the ver- assistant professors.
sion heard by his auditors and another In the' engineering college five in-
version, corrected by the premier structors were advanced to assistant
himself; from which the phrases held professorships, while two other fac-
to be too strong for consumption are tulty members of this college were ad-
weeded out. vanced from the positions of associateI
Immediately after making an ad- professor and assistant professor, to
dress Premier Mussolini examines a I professor and associate 'professor re-
stenographic copy and makes changes I pectively. In the Medical school six
in it. Some alterations are merely instructors were promoted to assistant
improvements in grammatical con- professors. The complete list of pro-
struction or turns of phrases but motions may be found in the Daily
others are intended to remove poten- I Official Bulletin on page eight of this
tial dynamite. While this process is issue of The Daily.
going on all press dispatches for for- The usual number of degrees were
eign nations are held up. Only those also conferred at the meeting of the
which conform with the corrected ver- Regents. - In the literary college 50
sioni are allowed to pass the ever degrees were conferred on students,
vigilant censor. 42 receiving Bachelor of Arts degrees

I
,
f
,
,
,(

(By Associated ress)1 crossing the ussian section of their
WASIIINGGTON, Feb. 26.-A reso-o
lution, declaring that legislation "has j rthe Soviet agrees to place an air-
not the power to alter, modify or set ' plane at their disposal for crossing
aside any immutable law of nature, Siberia. the Americans expect to coal-
of science or of God," was adopted plete their journey in 20 days, clip-
late Thursday in the closing hours of ping 15 days off the present record of
the convention of the department of :I5 days, 21 hours, and 35 minutes
superintendence of the National Edu- made in 1911 by John Mears of New
cation association. No mention was York. If an airplane is not available
made of the various state anti-evolu- they will take the Trans-Siberian ex-
tion laws, but it was clearly under- press from Vladivostok to Moscow.1

C
,

S
t
E
i

Younifns, lc'hr, Simpsoni I'"lected

GENEVA.-Greece bias appealed to
the League of Nations against Tur-I
key for settlement of the dispute of
the fixation of the Greco-Turkish
frontier.
OurWeatherMan

and 8, Bachelor of Science degrees.
On th'e recommendation of the fac-
ulty of the School of Education, six
degrees of Bachelor of Arts in Edu-
cation were conferred by the Regents.
In the Graduate' school, 20 Master of
Arts degrees and 15 Master of Science
degrees were conferred.
19 students in the School of Educa-
tion received teacher's certificates.
Three certificates in business admin-
istration and one certificate in geol-

stood that the resolution was direct-
ed at them.
The resolution, read by Dr. Payson
Smith of Boston, Mass., commissioner
of education and chairman of the reso-
lutions committee, was greeted with E
applause by the delegates.
CAPITOL BUILDING FIRE
QUICKLY ETN UISHEDi
WASHINGTON, Feb. 26. Fire broke
nuf tminv in th wih ino -of the

Er. Walter M. Simpsonm of the pathol-
ogydepartment were initiated in to
Ithe American College of Physicians at
TflOlHI the convocation of that organization
last night in the sook Cadillac hotel,
Detroit. The College is a national
(By Associated Press) I orgal'ization to which doctors who
SYRACUSE, Feb. 26.-Willie Ritola ! have achieved distinction in teaching,
of the Finnish-American Athletic hospital work or general practice are
club clipped four-fifths of a second elected. There are at the present time
from the world's indoor track record more than 1,100 fellows.
Pr. lff ritn Tx hn a Ti rlfotal o a l nlnien] week of thp col-.i

Wells and
from New Yo
toria, British

Evans expect to start 1T o dt hmd Organizition
rk June 22, flying to Vic-
Columbia. Prof. J. B. Youimans of the internal
medicine depa rtinent, Prof. Carl Wel-
ler of the natholr valo artment and

Babcock, g ...
Totals .....
Daugherty. if.

.... 0a
...........12
Illinois

0 0
9 33

F.G. F.T.
.'1 0

Pts.
2

...........

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