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March 03, 1926 - Image 1

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The Michigan Daily, 1926-03-03

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ESTABLISHED
1890

Y

ar

XIWAVN l 14 4 At
ACNE

MEMBER
ASSOCIATED
PRESS

___
. ,

------------

VOL. XXXVI. No. 113

EIGHT PAGES

ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, WEDNESDAY, MARCH 3, 1926

EIGHT PAGES

PRICE FIVE CENTS

PROGRAMV BY RAIOl
FROMI UNIVERSITY
BURSLEY, COLLER, CAMPBELL
GIVE TALKS ON TOPICS
IN THEIR FIELDS
KIPKE, '24, SPEAKS
Program Also Includes Numbers By
Vocal And Narinhbaphone
Soloists'
"Michigan Night", the ninth of the
regular radio programs of the Uni-
versity was broadcast last night by
station WJR, the Jewett Radio and
Phonograph Company of Pontiac. The
program consisted of four talks with
several groups of musical numbers.
Prof. Frederick A. Coller, of the
medical school spoke on "Goiter and
Public Health." In his talk he de-
scribed the seat of the malady, the
two common types of goiter and the
preventative for simple goiter. Pro-
fessor Coller pointed out that goiter
is prevalent in the well defined areas
along the St. Lawrence river and in
the Great Lake basin, which corre-
sponds closely to the area covered by
the ice sheet of the last glacial period.
"The outstanding fact about goiter,"
he stated, "is that it can be easily and
cheaplysprevented and will be eradi-
cated as soon as society wishes to
make the effort."

! RATIFY SECURITY PACT
BY A BALLOT OF 41'"-71j
II (ly Associated Press)
PARIS, March 2.--TheLocar-
no security pact was ratified by
jthe Chamber of Deputies after
an uproarious session by a vote
of 413-71. In the course of the
debate the Alsatian communistj
deputy Hubor aroused the indig-
nation of the entire assembly
by shouting in the Alsatian dia-
lect: "Alsace is not a heart with
France."
Many deputies who criticized
the pact because they consider-
ed that with all its imperfections
it was necessary to approve it
as the first step toward the trap-
quilisation of Europe. A num-j
her of others abstained from vot-
ing.
Premier Briand in a final reply
to the criticism declared:
"It is for France, victor in the
war, to take the lead in an effort
to remove all rancor and bring
complete reconciliation amongj
the peoples."
NOTED ORHIENTALIST
SCORES INJUSTICES
Robertson And Yen Responsible For
Intellectual And Scientific
Awakening In China
GIVES TWO ADDRESSES

CAPTAIN NOEL TO
CLOSE 0OATORICAL
LECTURE PROGRAM
ONLY SURVIVOR OF ILL-FATED
EVEREST EXPEDITION
TO LECTURE
SPEAKS APRIL 1
Noel, Official Photographer Of 1924
Scaling Attempt, To V isualize
Tibetan Country
Officially closing the season lecture
course of the Oratorical association,
Capt. John Baptist Noel, only surviv-
ing member of the world-watched Mt.
I Everest expedition, will give an illus-
trated lecture April 1, in Hill audi-
torium. No extra attractions outside
of the course have been booked to
date by the association, it was on-
nounced yesterday.
"The Epic of Everest" has been
graphically dramatized by Captain
Noel, who was the official photog-'
rapher of the fatal 1924 expedition as
well as the three previous exploits.
Through the aid of motion pictures,
he brings a graphic story of the at-
tempts that were made to scale the
I heights of the world's highest moun-
tain. As these pictures are thrown
on the screen, Captain Noel tells his
own personal story of the purposes,
fthe work, and the tragic climax of the
famous trip.
Not only do the pictures show the
actual work of the attempts to reach
the top of Mt. Everest but they also
visualize the people, customs, andI
country of quaint Tibet, the land of
Lamas, prayer-wheels, polyandry,
Yaks and buttered tea.
In this strange land a woman may
have several husbands but a man can
have only one wife, according to the
story of Captain Noel. Here it is that
women have developed a stronger
character than men and manage the
family business and training; here itI
is that where two sons are in a fam-
ily one of them must be given to the
monastery to become a Lama.
The land of the sacred valleys, "The
Jewel of the Lotus Flower", the Mani
stones, the quaint monasteries whege'
the Lamas dwell in solitude and med-
itation, are all shown. Captain Noel
relates that in this land the life of
no wild creature, bird, insect or fish
may be taken, for the Buddhists be-
lieve that every animal is a reincar-
nated human soul.
fLECTURE WILL Discuss'

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The second radio talk was given by "Chinese people have been sold into
Harry G. Kipke, '24, assistant coach bondage to bribe-giving western of.-
in athletics, who had as his subject ficials by corrupt Chinese officials
"Football and the College Graduate." through the medium of 'unequal treat-
He spoke of the future relationship i's," said Dr. C. H. Robertson, sc-
of college and professional football.I entist and educator, who has spent the
"In order for any organization to last twenty year's there as leader in
live it must. have management, lead- the movement for the modernizing of,
ership and coaching," he stated., "As China in Natural Science auditorium
long as the leading coaches of the yesterday. "The unequal treaties
country stwy in collegiate football, hich have been foisted upon China
there is no need to worry about col- b western nations maybeuplacedin-
lege footbal being secondary to pro- . yesteris may beoplacdaln
fessional." seven categories, the two principal
fessinal. IIbeing those regarding foreign conces-
Joseph' A.┬░Bursley, Dean of Stu- 1ions and customs control. The in-
dents, described the work which is . . .
dentsedescibed the ork whch isn justice of the present situation is
carried on by the office of the Dean esl enwe n elzsta
of Stcerts. IHe explaned the work esyseen when one realizes that
of thdent.Iymexplained the wor China must consult several other na-
of the employment bureau and th- tions before making any changes n
housing bureau, among the many ac- her tariff," Dr. Robertson continued.
tivities of his department. One of the Dr. Robertson and "Jinmy" Yen, a
greatest services of the office of Dean Yale graduts aensd J bea
of Students ha pointed out was in as- responsible for the intellectual and
sisting the student in determining scientific awakening which has taken
how to properly divide his time, just place n hina in the last decade.
what activity to try out for, and whenfew years ago Yen originated a night
to enter this field. school system which now numbers
The last talk be broadcasted was orethan 700,000 clerks and working-
given by Prof. 0. J. Campbell, of the minen who would not otherwise have
English department. He spoke on therde
third great period of English drama methods.
of the present day 'in which America ire
is taking an important part. Ie also ant and socially mnedmuch morester-
spoke of the place in Americat uni- er's," Dr. Robertson stated. "In many
versities which dramatic arts is filling. respects they are far ahead of the peo-
The musical numbers were divided pct ths cry in the vl-
into several groups. Miss Hope Bow- ment of "international thinking." If
ers, a student in the School of Music, America would establish better rela-
was a soloist on the program. Miss tions with that great country, they
Bowers sang three numbers and was must offer fellowship and cooperation
accompanied at the piano by MissI to remove the impression which west-
Marjorie E. Baxter, '29. Four num- emits havesimntwhoche
hers on the marimbaphone were play- ern militarists have imprinted an the
ed by Stewart E. Churchill, '28. people of China.".k
Thi next rdorgrmfthUn- Although the Chinese are working
heneradio program of the Pin-under a great handicap at present
versity will be broadcast on March 16. with the great masses of uneducated
people and their tenacious adherence
to tradition, they are very optimistic.
C One solution to the problem, in the !
words of Dr. Robertson, "is the estab-
lish'ment of a system of mass educa-
IEclasses may learn to read and write."
Associated Press) his lecture in Natural
WA yHANG O, arhe2.ss) e Science auditorium Dr. Robertson was
WVAS1IING TON, March 2. - Dee- a guest of the Lawyers' club at din-
gates from 11 middle western states norI. e spoke informally in the
acting from instructions from the re- lounge room following dinner on4
cent Des Moines agricultural confer- some of the aspects of the present
ence will present their views on farm Chinese political siuation. As a point1
relief to the President and the secre- of interest to the future lawyers hej
tary of agriculture tomorrow. touched upon -the extra-territorial
They have been allotted one hour, rights held by the European powers
of the President's time beginning at and showed how they were unfa'vor-
10:30 and immediately after the con- Iable to the best interests of China.
ference at the White House, they will For example, he stated that if a -for-
meet with Secretary Jardine at hisjeigner should commit a crime in his
office. I country's sphere of influence, he could
Leaders of the farm delegates, who not be punished by the Chinese police
include Governor Hannill of Iowa, and but only reported to the foreign con-
Governor Gunderson, of South Dako-sul.Dr Robertson urged that the
ta, w 2l tell the President and Secre-~country support President Coolidge in
tary Jardine that, while they are not his efforts tow id getting the Euro-
insistent on any particular form of pean nations to give up those rights
farm relief they are united in their gained in the treaties negotiated with
beliefs that justice and sound eco- China. "China is determned to re-
nomic policy require that the farmers gain control of her land again" he
shall have their economic status con o e dadedi
raised to the level of other economic - co-c d .
groups.
Council Proposes
$25,000 For Parks
OUr eatherMat
Proposal td raise $25,000 for the-
-purpose purpose of purchasing property for

Nickle Plate
Plan Rejected
By Commission
(By Asoiated Pess)
WASHINC TON, March 2.-By a vote
of 7-1, the Inter-State commerce con-
mission today rejected the vast Nickle
Plate railroad measure project, but
left the way open for its promoters
to revise their plans for financing
such a transportation system.
The application of the Van Swerin-
gen interests to link up the five rail-
road units involved in the measure
was denied chiefly because of objec-
tions relating to the financial aspects
of the plan. The transportation phase
was generally approved, but the con--
siderations,terms and conditions of
the suggested acquisition were held
not to be in the public interest.
The merger would have linked up
the New York, Chicago and St. Louis
railroad company, or new Nickle
Plate with the Chesapeake and Ohio,
Hocking Valley, Erie, and Pere Mar-
quette railroads in a system having
more than 9,000 miles of line in 10
states and Canada with a property
value of more than a billion dollars.
COREVON TO TALK
ON ALINEPLANT
Foremost Authority On Subject And
Founder Of World Famous
Botanical Garden
FIRST AMERICAN VISIT
M. Henri Correvon, known as a
world authority on Alpine plants, who
will lecture this afternoon at 4:15
o'clock in the Natural Science audi-
torium, on the subject "Alpine Plants
-and Gardens," is the pioneer in the
movement for establishing Alpine
botanic gardens and flower preserves
in the mountains. le is the fqunder
and director of the botanical garden
of the Linnea which is the most
famous and complete rock garden in
the world, according to Prof. Aubrey
Tealdi of the landscape design depart-
ment. This garden is visited annually
by thousands of American tourists
traveling abroad.
He is the owner of the Alpine gar-
dens of acclimatization at Floraire,
near Geneva, Switzerland, where ex-
periments are constantly being car-
ried out with alpine plants with a
view to enriching the available flora
for rock gardens, over the northern
hemisphere. With the aid of the Al-
pine club M. Correvon formed the as-
sociation "Pro Motibus" for the pro-
tection of the native flora of the sec-
tion, and another particularly for the
protection of wild flowers. He has
been president of the latter society
for 25 years.
Last year he was awarded the gold
medal of tie Royal Horticultural so-
ciety (England) and has been honor-
ed by more than 40 societies in France
Italy, and Switzerland. T3is is M.
Correvon's first visit to Americal. He
is the author of a number of books
on Alpine plants and gardens.
M.I.P.A. Convention
Will Hear Mayor
Campbell Friday
Mayor Robert A. Campbell, mayor'
of Ann Arbor and treasurer of the
University, will deliver an address of
welcome to the more than 230 high
school journalists who will attend the
banquet of the Michigan Interscholas-
tic Press association on Friday night

at the Union, it was announced last
night.I
Cups to be used as prizes for high
school publications entered in the
contest which will be conducted by
the association have been donated by
the Detroit Free Press, Ann Arbor
Times-News, Battle Creek News-En-
quirer and The Daily.E
In addition to these trophies, four
cups, given last year by the Ann Ar-
bor Times-News, the Ann Arbor Press,a
Chimes, and The Daily, will be award-j
ed for the second time, as they do not

FAVORABE CTION.w
SEEN ON ITALIANI
DEBT SETTEMENT
ECllETAR1Y MELLON DECLARES
RIEJECTtN IEANS VA GUE
FUTURE AGREEMENT
COL. HOUSE SCORED
Vigorously Assailed For Publication
Of Papers Disclosing Relations
With Woodrow Wilson
('By Associated Press)
WASHINGTON, March 2. - Early,
and favorable action by the Senate
on the Italian debt agreement was!
predicted today by Chairman Smoot ofI
the Senate finance committee, coin-
cident with a warning by Secretary
Mellon that rejection of the pact
would make doubtful any settlement
with either Italy or France in the near
future.
The Italian agreement and the five
other debt funding settlements nego-
tiated during the congressional recess
by the debt commission has been rati-
fled by tie House but considerable op-
position from the Democratic ranks
has developed in the Senate.
In a letter to President Coolidge,
made public today, Secretary Mellon
declared that if the Senate now re-
fused to ratify the Italian settlement, I
the reason would be attributed as po-
litical and notfiscal considerations.
"The only practical effect on Italy
of a failure to approve the debt set-
tlement," the secretary said, "would
be that Italy would be relieved for
ithe present at any rate of any pay-
'ment, and no settlement more favor-
able to the United States would likely
be made in the future. I feel that a
failure to approve the Italian settle-
mnt would render doubtful the pos-
sibhty of an early settlement with
France."
WASHINGTON, March 2.-Colonel
E. M. House was vigorously assailed
today in the Senate by Senatori Mc-
Kellar, Democrat, Tennessee, for pub-
lication of his papers disclosing his
relations with Woodrow Wilson.
The Senator accused Colonel House
of "betraying" the war president and
with undertaking to show that "he
was only a puppet in the hands of this
unknown Colonel from Texas."
Declaring that Colonel House had
shown tIe "basest ingratitude," Sena-
Sto McKellar sait he resented the
Colonel's writings "in the name of the
great man who is dead and unable to
answer them."
CO one would ever have heard of
CoonelIHouse except for his "boot-t
licking proclivities," Senator MKel~-
lar declared that House was a valet
to Wilson and is now undertaking to
show that his benefactor was not a
great man."
LA SOCIEDAD ISPANICA
A NNUNCE SIXTH PLAY1
"Contigo Pan y Cebolla" the sixth
annual play' to be held under the
auspices of La Sociedad Hispanica,
will be given at 8: 15 o'clock, Thurs-
day, March 11, in Sarah Caswell An-
gell hall ,it was announced yesterday.
The play, which ridicules the ro-
mantic type of young woman who
1 fiuorished in Spain as well as the rest
of Europe during the latter part of
the niineteenth century, is written by
Gorostiza, one of the best known
Spanish authors.
Ermelind A. Mercado of the ro-
mance languages department is di-
recting the oplay. There are seven
persons in the cast.

DINRWILL DISCUSS
{UNION AT ILLINI SMOKER
William L. Diener, '26, president of
the Union, will leave tonight for
Champaign, Ill., where he will address
the members of the University of Illi-
nois Union at a smoker to be given
there tomorrow even4ng. In a tele-
gram yesterday from W. E. Schroeder,

MINNESOTA ENDS SECOND
PERIOD WITH SCORE 1.0
j(Special to The Daily)
MINNEAPOLIS, March 2. -
Minnesota lead Michigan at the
close of the second period with
ja score of 1-0 in the second
j hockey game here tonight. The
j single score was made by Scott, {
right defense for Minnesota,
when he took a pass fronm Kuhl-
man, sending a fast one -into the
net after 7 minutes and 42 sec-
onds of play.
The two teams were battling
on even terms during this period.
Weitzel, goal guard for Michigan,
j made nine stops in the second
j period and 15 in the first, in
comparison to Wilken's eight,
and four stops in the same per-
iods.

DISAGREES 11ITI ANDREWS
VALUE OF INQUIRY BY
COIMIISSION

1

FLOR ENTINESCULPTURE,
"Florentine Sculpture" is the sub-
ject on which Prof. Bruce M. Donald-
son, of the department of fine arts, -
will address members of the Circolo
Itali-ano at 8:15 Thursday night in
room D of Alumni Memorial hall. Iis
lecture, invitation to which is ex-
tended to the campus and general
public, will be illustrated with lantern
slides tracing the development ofj
Renaissance sculpture from the time
of Michadlangelo.
In commenting on the study of the
sculptural art of Florence. ProfessorI
Donaldson observed that it was a sub-
ject very little known even to persons
who had been abroad.
"Most people go to Italy for the
painting," he remarked. "Some few
become conversant with the architec-
ture, but not very many really make[
a systematic study of the developmentI
of Italy's sculpture."
His address will be of the nature of
a travelogue, reviewing the monu-
mental art of the Plazzo Vecchio andI
progressing to the several other Flor-
entine centers of famous collections.
START RECRUITING FOR
CITIZES MILITAYCAMP
Recruiting for this year's Citizens',
Military Training camp at Camp Cus-
ter started Monday. It is expected
that Michigan's quota will be filled
within the next four or five weeks.
Col. Raymond Sheldon, chief of
staff of the 85th division, will be the
commanding officer at Camp Custer,
I this summer. Colonel Sheldon and
Lt.-Col. Wade Millis, Det'oit, tie civ-
ilian aide to Secretary of War Davis
for' Michigan, will have charge of the
recruiting.
Michigan's quota is being filled rap-
idly. All young men between the ages
of 17 and 24 who intend to go to Camp

MELLON BELIEVES
VALUE OF LIQUOR
PROBE NEGLIGIBLE

ON

ENGLISH OFCA
RETRACTS VIEWS
Geneva Difficulty Unsolved Regarding
j Polish, Spanish, And Brazilian t
Permanent League Seats I
-t
TO SEEK COMPROMISEk
(By Associated Press)r
LONDON, March 2.-Finding him-t
self in conflict with a nation as as
whole, Sir Austin Chamberlain, for-
eign secretary is said to have made
a rather belated retreat from what1
was considered an impossible position
and, according to information in an -c
authoritative quarter, has agreed tol
accept the government view that the
coming meeting of the League at Ge-1
neva has no other purpose than the'
election of Germany to a permanent f
seat in the council. ,
The minister will try as a compro-
mise to secure the council's assentt
to the appointment of a special com-
mission to study the claims of Poland,r
Spain, and Brazil for permanent seatst
and report back to the September as-
sembly.
So far as Great Britain is involved
the crisis may be considered ended. I
But that does not mean that the Ge- t
neva difficulty has been solved. The
Locarno methods, which Sir Austin
advocated, will possibly be more than
ever necessary, for France and Italy,
finding that they have lost the sup-
port of the British foreign secretary,.
may become still more insistent, anl
although Sweden and the countries r
supporting Sweden can veto the Span-
ish-Polish claims, there is still a pos-
sibility of some actiongon the part oft
France and Italy which would move
Germany to withdraw her application.
Chamberlain is still said to favor a
compromise giving Spain a seat pro-
viding Germany can be induced to
agree. Both Belgium and Japan favor
postponing Poland's claim until later,
but it is understood that the delega-
tions of these countries will have no
precise instructions.
Award Gargoyle
Prizes Offered
In Girls' Number
Louisa Butler, '28, and Dorothy Mc-
Gonigal, '28, will be presented the
two cups offered by Gargoyle, campus
humor magazine, as first prizes in
their recent competition held in con-
junction with their Girls' number, at
a meeting of the Gargoyle staff at 4
o'clock tomorrow afternoon at the
Press building. 41
Miss Butler won her cup in the con-
test to determine the most humorous
,editorial matter contributed, and jMiss
McGonigal was judged first in fhe art
field. The contest was not limited to
girls in the University, and entrys
were received from many sections of
the United States.
The next edition of Gargoyle, a spe-
cial number, will be off the press next
week.
Others Admitted
To Medical Body
Dr. James D. Bruce, director of the
internal medicine department, Prof.
Frank N. Wilson of the internal medi-
cine department, and Prof. Preston
M. Hickey of the roentological depart-
ment, were made fellows of the Amer-
ican College of Physicians at the
meeting of the society held Friday at
Detroit. Due to an error, these names
were omitted in a previous story.
Explains Work
Of Missionaries

PUBLIC IS IDECIDED
Wheeler Prefers Committee Investiga
tion' In Preference To
Present System
(By Associated Press)
WASHINGTON, March 2.-The pub-
ic has made up its mind for or
against prohibition and a general in-
vestigation of the subject would have
little effect, in the opinion of Secre-
tary Mellon. He does not share the
belief of Assistant Secretary Andrews,
in.charge of prohibition enforcement,
that inquiry by a presidential com-
mission would impress the people and
assist the dry forces.
Mr. Andrews expressed hope that
the inquiry begun Monday by the
[louse alcoholic liquor traffic commit-
tee, would lead to a recommendation
for appointment of the commission,
but his superior believes the public
now knows the facts concerning pro-
hibition and that it has access to all
the Information which might be as-
sembled by any commission.
The prohibition inforcement chief
will be the first witness called by the
Houseconmmittee, probably next Mon-
day, and Chairman Hudson has indi-
cated that the assistant secretary's
proposal for an investigation may be
adopted after the committee has com-
pleted its preliminary inquiry.
Wayne B. Wheeler, general counsel
for the Anti-Saloon league would pre- -
fer that the committee do what in-
vestigating is decided upon rather
than leave it to a presidential com-
mission. The House committee is
making an inquiry, he said, in a state-
ment, "and this is all that will be
done at this session."
SENIORS MAY ENROLL IN
CLASS MEMORIAL FUND
Robert D. Gibson, '23 represent-
ative of the Aetna Insurance com-
pany, will hold office hours from 8 to
5 o'clock every day this week in
Alumni Memorial hall to enroll senior
literary students in the 1926 Literary
Class Memorial fund.
The memorial fund is to be in the
form of a twenty-year endowment in-
surance policies in the Aetna Insur-
ance company. Members of the senior
literary class will be asked to take
out policies for $250 which will be
made payable to the 1926 Literary
Class Memorial fund. Premiums will
be paid at the rate of $10 a year.
FASCIST REGIME IS NOT
WEKENED SAYS BERSANA1
(By Associated Press)
ROME, March 2.-Scandal monger-
ing and sniping from beyond Jhe Ital-
ian border are doomed to failure as
methods of unseating the Fascist
regime il the opinion of Mario Ber-
gano, secretary of the Republican
party and one of the leading members
of the opposition.
Whispered gossippings about Pre-
mier Mussolini's health, diffidences
between the factions of the Fascist
party, the attitude of the crown
prince and numerous other questions,
he declared, serve to strengthen rath-
er than weaken the Fascist regime.
"It is a necessary experience," he
says, "that Fascism, so rich in teach-
imgs, runs it course fully. It will last
as long as it must last, not as long as
the disempowered ones may desire."
Union Announces
May 15 As Date
For Fathers' Day
In order that fraternities may plan
their spring house parties and other
events accordingly, it was announced

at the Union yesterday that the an-
nual Fathers' Day program has been
scheduled for Saturday, May 15, this
year. Cap Night, which is lways a
part of the Fathers' Day proram, will
be held the previous evening, May 14.
One of the features of the program
is the banquet to be held Saturday
evening at the Union. A prominent

I

i
i((
it
,

become the property of the high president of theIllinois Union, Diener
school winning them until the victory was asked to speak at the smoker on
has been repeated. Other cups, thi the Michigan Union, its organization
gifts of newspapers throughout the and activities.
state, are expected before the con- The Illinois Union is a comparative-
vention meets at Friday noon. ly new organization, now in the pro-
cess of expansion. Its executives are
Debating Society !anxious to obtain any ideas from the
older Michiganmiistitutionrm'elative to
A dnzits EightM en 1 maintenance and manamgement.
1~t i ( dl'-,

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