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March 05, 1926 - Image 1

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The Michigan Daily, 1926-03-05

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VOL. XXXVI. No. 115











D)ecision By Federal Judge ForcesIt
Concerti 'To Sell Holdings
In Other Firms
(By Associated Press)!
NEW YORK, March 4.-A consent!
decree, signed this afternoon by Fed-'
eral Judge Bondy in the case of the
National Food Products corporation,
requires that the company must sell
within 60 days its holdings in 7 other
concerns. They are the Abbot-Alder-
ney Dairies, Inc., James Butler Gro-
ceries company, Economy Stores cor-
poration, Great Atlantic and Pacific
Tea company, Inc., National Dairy
Products corporation, Reid Ice Cream

corporation and United States StoresI
The corporation also is restrained
from acquiring further control of
corporations in similar lines of busi-
ness while officers and directors are
!perpetually enjoined of making use of
their positions in such manner as to
lessen competition between companiesI
whose stock is held by the corpora-
IuThe action against the Food Prod-
ucts corporation was instituted by the
department of justice on Feb. 13.
Twenty days were allowed in which
the corporation could reply, but the
consent agreement was entered into
late today.

Dean Effinger Will Welcome Students;
Banquet Tonight To Follow
Round Table Talks
Luncheon in the ball room of the
Union at 12:15 o'clock today will be
the first gathering of the 235 dele-
gates to the fifth annual Michigan In-
terscholastic Press association con-
vention. The high school students
and their advisers will arrive this
morning, and registering from 8 to 12
o'clock at the side desk in the Union
Upon registrations, the delegates
will be assigned rooming quarters in
fraternity and sorority houses, andI
will receive complimentary tickets
from the athletic association to theI
Ohio State basketball game in, the
Field house tomorrow night.
Effinger Will Speak
Dean John R. Effinger of the liter-.
ary college will give the address of
welcome at the luncheon this noon.
At 2 o'clock, Prof. John L. Brumm,
head of the journalism department,
will speak on "Leadership." The re-
mainder of the afternoon will be do-
vofed to round table discussion groups.
Six of these meeting will be conduct-
ed simultaneously by students and in-
structors. The subjects are editorial
writing, news gathering and writing,
general problems, sports writing, ad-
vertisement writing, and the business
management of an annual.
After the round tables, the conven-
tion will adjourn until 6:30 o'clock,
when it gathers in the main dining

Tickets For
Mimes Play
Now On Sale
Seats for the Mimes' production of
W. S. Gilbert's burlesque, "Engaged",
to be presented Wednesday, Thursday
and Friday of next week in the Mimes
theater, are being placed on sale at
Slater's and Graham's bookstores at
8 o'clock this morning. As the con-
tribution of the men's dramatic or-
ganization, the Mimes are donating
half of the proceeds from the per-
formances to the Women's league
building. All tickets are reserved and
priced at 50 and 75 cents.
The costumes in the period of 1870,
which were ordered from Van Horn
and company of Philadelphia, arrived
yesterday afternoon, and are being
used in the final rehearsals. New car-
toon-settings have also been designed
by Frederick Hill, '27, art editor of
Gargoyle, and the entire production
is under the direction of E. Mortimer
The cast includes Neal Nyland, '2G,j
president of Comedy club, in the lead-
ing role of Cheviot Hill, and Warren
Parker, '27, who has appeared fre-
quently in Detroit with Miss Jessie
Bonsteile, in the part of Angus Mac-
allister. Other characters will be

Diener, '26, Will Also Talk To First
Year Men At Union Assembly
Next Thursday Night

Reports Of Solicitations Will Be
Turned In; Quota Must Be Met '
This Week


$2,361,000 DEAL WITH
Aviation Development Program NowI
Calls For 116 Planes, 261
Engines; More Soon
(By Associated Press)
WASHINGTON, March 4.-Secre-
tary Wilbur announced today that,
with the authorization of a $2,364,000
contract for 150 airplane engines to
the Packard Motor Car company of
Detroit, the largest single aviation
contract made by the government
since the war, he had completed the
placing of orders for naval air ser-
ice equipment aggregating $6,500,000.
The orders covers 116 planes of
various types and 261 engines. Addi-
tional contracts nearing signing cover!
an outlay of $3,700,000 still to be
made, which will provide for 127 addi-
tional planes.
All of the planes and engines with
the exception of 20 training planes
and some amphibians will be required
to equip the two aircraft carriers,,
Lexington and Saratoga," the secre-
tary's announcement said. Secretary
Wilbur added that the announcement
showed not only that the navy was
going ahead with its aviation develop-
ment but that "it cost money."
The 150 Packard engines covered
by the newest contracts are of the 800
horsepower type developed by the
company in co-operation with navy
experts after three years of work.
They will go into heavy bombing,
scouting and torpedo planes to be
placed aboard the carriers, while an
additional order for 75 500 horse-
power Packards will provide motor
power for part of the fighting planes
to be included in the air fleet of the
converted battle cruisers.
Plane contracts already placed in-
clude 27 Boeing patrol ships, 35 Cur-
tiss fighting planes, 10 Loening am-
phibians, 24 Martin combined scouts
and torpedo planes and 20 "consoli-
dated" training planes.
A contract also has been placed for
36 Wright "tornado" engines while
the contracts still to be placed in-
clude 100 bombers and 27 additional
Loening amphibians.

I r
rtrl !

room for a banquet. Shirley W. Smith,
secretary of the University, will be
toastmaster. Mayor Robert A. Camp-
bell, treasurer of the University, willj
give the "Welcome of the City," and
Coach Fielding H. Yost, director of
in er legi{ E'athletics, will talk on
"The F oad to Securing Greatest Value
from Competitive Athletics." Prof. W.,
D. Henderson, director of the Univer-
sity extension division, will also talkj
at this time on "The Cloak and the{

(By Associated Press)
Withdrawal of American recog-
nition from the Mexican govern-
ment was demanded in the
House today by Representative
Boyland, Democrat, New York.
He contended that it was im-
possible for the United States to
deal longer with that govern-
ment in the face of the Mexican
constitution, "which disregards
the international code generally
n--vailing among the family of

Prof. W. D. Henderson, director of
the University extension division, has
been chosen as the principal speaker
for the freshman assembly which will
be held next Thursday night in the
assembly hall of, the Union. The
gathering is being sponsored by the
underclass department of the Union
and th'e social committee of the fresh-
man class.
Although Professor Henderson has'
not announced his topic as yet, he is
certain to have some remarks of in-
terest for the first year men. He has
been prominent on the programs of
important University functions, in-
cluding Cap Night, the Football ban-
quet, and Fathers' Day.
William L. Diener, '26, president of
the Union, will also address the fresh-
men and will attempt to give them a
clear conception of the purposes and
activities of the Union. Diener, as
chairman of the Union underclass de-
partment last year, was in close con-
tact with the problems of the fresh-
men and supervised a number of
Union gatherings held for the purpose
of acquainting members of the class
with each other.
Lester Johnson, '27L, chairman of
the underclass department, who will
preside at the assembly, announced
yesterday that the new Union orches-
tra, the Rhythmh Kings, has been en-I
gaged to play following the speech-
es. A prominent Michigan athlete will
also be on the program, he stated.
There will be cigarettes for all at
the gathering. Communications, an-
nouncing the assembly, will be mailed
tomorrow to all members of the
freshman class.
*N UrnPirii nMIn

All women who have been working played by Robert Henderson, '
on the financial drive for the Women's liam MacVay, '26M, James Ma
League building and all others inter- and Lester Smith, '27.
ested in the project will meet for
luncheon at 1 o'clock today at the lCou rt Claims
Lantern shop. Reports from all those 53
who have been soliciting new mem-I
hers during the past week will be m endm ent
turned in at this time. Reservations
may be made by calling the Lantern N ational
shop, 6282.
More than 75 members were present
at the mass meeting Monday night at; (By Associated Press)
Lane hall. At the meeting, reports JEFFERSON CITY, Mo., Ma
were handed in, but the complete list Adoption of the 15th amende
cannot be arranged until after the the federal constitution whic
meeting today. It-is certain that at I
least 75 per cent of those eligible for the Negro the right of suffrag
membership in the Michigan league been the source of more plag
have subscribed. the body politic than the legen
There remains a large number of were visited upon Pharoah byt
women still to be seen and workers of Israel,, he Missouri S
are calling on all wives of members couIrt declared in an opnion
of the faculty and wives of alumni The expresrsion against the
who are eligible to membership, but ine (Siresin agpinso the
have not taken out their pledge. It i ti iy of t tate h
is imperative that the Ann Arbor viiding for regulation of vo
chapter of the alumni association cities of 10.000 population an
complete their quota of $84,042 before opinion urged ore re
the end of this week. They began of the exercise of the right of s'
this last drive with a deficit of $18,- stating that "this right, free f
000 yet to raise. stritetive limitations, is a me
Enlisting the support of other tre liitton ise a e
alumnae, Mrs. W. D. Henderson, ex- t pereti or goneru
ecutve ecrtar ofthe alunaeI An event in your nationalt
ecutive secretary of the alumnae signally demonstrated this trut
council, is sending out letters to all signal deontted t
those in executive positions on the piottecontinudge R. F. Wal
national drive, emphasizing the im- opinion was concurred with b
portance of immediate action, because the justices with the except
there is still $500,000 to be raised be- the justic wh te cep
farethebuidin canbe tared. Robert W. Otto, who concurred
are ebuiding can be started. in the result of the case and
W. W. Graves, who was absent.

rch 4.-
mient to
h gave
ge "has
gues to
nds tell
the God{
iich lip-
Aw' pro-
ters in
d more.
rom re-
nace to
th," the
ker, the
y all of
tion of

y {

26, Wil-
rtin, '27,

Agricultural Committee Begins Hear.
Img Testimony Of Farmers
From 11 States
(By Associated Press)
WASHINGTON, March 4.-Farm re-
lief, hovering in the background since
Congress convened was tackled in1
earnest by the House agricultural
committee today when it began hear-
ingthe testimony of farmers from 11
middle western states.
In their opening statements, the
delegates repeated their endorsement
of thre Dickinson bill, which would
establish a federal farm board and
Iassure the farmers adequate prices
for their surplus crops by levying
against them an equalization fee and
placing it in a revolving fund.
Under questioning by the committee,
however, the witnesses said they fa-
vored a number of amendments, and
the committee then suggested that a
new bill be drafted. The dlegation
promised to submit the rough outline
of a measure by tomorrow. l
The farmers' representatives, who
include the ommittee of 22 appoent-
en thte recent Des Moines confer-
m ence t in te aternoon working
out theirpningreatemeti, te
bers ofrthe House omittee vingme
nate it clear that they would require
a practical explanation of any method
of relief presented.
It was decided that the witnesses
would confine themselves to the prin-
ciples they have adopted. Numerous
others plans are embodied impending
bills but they will not be discussed at


"Organotherapy" Is Snbect Of Ad
dress; Speaker Is Iead Of Ameri-
can PLysological Society
Emphasizing the importance of
scientific honesty, Prof. Anton J.
Carlson of the physiologic l depart-
ment of the University of Chicago,
gave the second of the Alpha Omega
Alpha lectures last night in Natural-
Science auditorium. "Organotherapy"
was the subject of the professor's ad-
"Honesty in medicine Is above abil-
ity," declared Professor Carlson. He
pointed out a number of cases in
which corrupt practices of doctors
had obscured the field of organothe-
rapy. ,
But while dishonesty was a detri-
ment, the faulty conclusions of well-
intentioned medical researchers were
also a hindrance to medicine, the
speaker insisted. He stressed the
necessity of doctors being able to
work out their own conclusions cor-
Professor Carlson maintained that
no student should be given his degree
in medicine unless he comes in con-
tact with the problems confronting
him and is able to work them out
satisfactorily. "No man can learn
medicine merely by attending lectures
and taking down notes. A real sci-
entist must meet his own problems,"
lie asserted.
Since 1905, Professor Carlson has
been connected with the physiology
department at the University of Chi-
cago, being an assistant professor for
four years and a full professor since
that time. Before his appointment at
Chicago, he served as a research as-
sistant at Carnegie Institute and as
instructor at Woods Hole laboratory,
The professor war a lieutenant-
colonel with the sanitary corps of
the United States army during the
war and in 1919 was a sanitary officer
with the American Expeditionary
Forces in Germany.
He has gained a reputation for him-
slef by his many contributions to
American and German physiological
journals. He has described his re-
searches into subjectsras the heart,
lymph and lymph formation, saliva
and saliva secretion, the thyroids,
pana thyroids, the distribution of
body fluids, the nature of hunger, gas-
tric secretions, and metabolism.
For many years Professor Carlson
has been a fellow of the American
Association for the Advancement of
Science. At present, he is president
of the American Physiological society,
and a member of the society for Ex-
perimental Biology and Medicine.
He was entertained at dinner at
the Union last night by the Alpha
Omega Alpha society. At noon he
was the guest of Prof. Carl G. Huber
of the anatomical department at a
luncheon at the Union.
Compulsory Declaration Of Income
Incorporated In Measures
(By Associated Press)
PARIS, March 4.-The comulsory
declaration of income by everyone,
whether subject to income tax or not,
was reincorporated in the finance
bills by the Chamber of Deputies to-

This feature, which was modified
by the Chamber in the first instance
so as to exempt a great many tax
payers, such as workers and farmers,
now stands as it was originally intro-
duced. The Senate, it is believed,
will object to this provision.
The Chamber also passed the art-
icle requiring foreigners living in
hotels and furnished apartments and
paying rent of 1,000 francs or more a
month to deposit 25 per cent of their
rent with the proprietors of their
lodgings to guarantee the payment of
income tax. Foreigners living in
hotels, heretofore, have eseaped the
j income tax. Only those having apart-
ments on lease or on a quarterly rent-
ing arrangement have been obliged to
pay on the basis of estimating their
incomes at seven times the rent.
The financial debate is dragging
somewhat on account of the disin-

Tomorrow's Program
Tomorrow's program will begin
with a general assembly at 9 o'clock,
at which two journalists will speak.
Lee A. White, '10, librarian of the De-j
troit News, will lecture on "Yesterday
and Today in High School Publica.-
tions," and V. V. McNitt, editor of Mc-
Naught's Monthly, will talk on "Re-I
wards in Journalism."'
More round table discussions will
take up the morning until the ad-
journment at 12 o'clock. Professor
Brumm will lead a group on feature
writing and Donal Hamilton Haines,
instructor and magazine writer, will
conduct another section on magazine
publication. Other groups will dis-
cuss make-up and display, advertis,--
ment getting, cost accounting, aidd
editing an annual.I
"The Process of Publishing an Art 1
Magazine" will be the topic of an i:-
lustrated lecture to be given at 1:301
o'clock tomorrow in Natural Science
auditorium by Palmer Boothby, of the
Jahn and Ollier Engraving company'
of Chicago. Waldo Abbot of the rhet-!
oric department will conduct the dele-
gates on a tour of the campus after
the lecture.
Plan Tea Dance
Theta Sigma, women's honorary{
journalistic society, which- is assist-
ing with the convention, will hold a
tea dance tomorrow at the Betsy Bar-
bour dormtory for the girls and their
faculty advisers.I
The final meeting of the convention
will be at 4:15 o'clock, when the elec-
tion of officers will take place and the
results of the publication ,contests
made known. The association now
has ten cups to award, six more than,
it has had previously. First place
winners in each of the classes of theE
four types of publications will receive
cups, and the others will be awarded
certificates. The adjournment of this
meeting will end the two-day conven-
tion, though many will attend the I
Michigan-Ohio State basketball game
tomorro, night.
The convention is being held under j
the direction of Sigma Delta Cli, na-
tionaliprofessional journalistic fra-
ternity, and the journalism depart-I
ment of the University.

Engineers Base Decision On Economic
Factors And Construction Costs
P~rof. Arthur Robertson Cusliny Taght !


I was r YallMol


( '

u11 IVILUIMtIL I hUt L tJIUIII (By Associated Press) i
WASHINGTON, March 4.-Having (By Associated Press)
Qualifications required by modern} surrendered all his teeth, and him- WASHINGTON, March 4.-The Sen-
medical ethics for its practictioners self unreservedly to the care of phy- ate today approved a measure author-
will be explained by Dean Hugh Ca- sicians, Gen. John J. Pershing is izing the issuance of medals extending
bot of the Medical school, in his lec- back to normal health, and is feeling the thanks of Congress to the officers
ture on ."Mecidine-A Profession," at better now than he has for years. and crew of a number of vessels for
4:15 o'clock this afternoon in Natur- Although lie is anxious to be up their heroic work recently in rescuing
al Science auditorium. This lecture and about again, he will remain at F those aboard other ships in distress.
is primarily intended to instruct pro- Walter Reed hospital for sometime, A similar bill has already been
spective medical stdents a nd those while his doctors make certain that ;passed by the House and minor dif-
who have not chosen a profession but he has completely recovered from the ferences between the two will be ad-
o4 an toward medici nillness that sent hirfi home from his justed in conference. The officers and
Phases of the profession which will post as neutral head of the Tacna- crews affected are those of the Amen-
be of interest to the prosp otive doc- Arica plebiscitary ,commission. can steamships President Roosevelt,
tors will the treated by Dean Cabot. S __________
setr o the tr atiaby udeance' for rescue of the crew of the British
semester on the vocational guidance steamer Antinoe; President Harding,
eries as arranged by the vocational F rescue of the crew of the Italian
guChristian association.f UhJ1d steamship Ignacio Florio; American
CistanasocatO freigh-ter for rescue of the crew of the
jNorwegian steamship Elven; and Re-
__________ -TO AN jfrigte1orrecu o hecrw f h
bURLTDYpublic, for rescue of the crew of U. S.
Tickets for the Frosh Frolic to be British steamer Cameronia for rescue
theld March 19 the Union ball room of the crew of the coast guard pa-f
EC S NODSwillgo on sale from 3 to 5 o'clock trol boat number 128.
this afternoon at the side desk in the
(By Associated Prcss) lobby of the Union. Tickets are priced
THE HAGUE, Holland, March 4 t $5. RELESE UNIERSITY
IHolland's prolonged cabinet crisis, First preference will be given those o
which has lasted since Nov. 14, ended 1 freshmen who present the receipt ofto a wih hef r ton f a m ns- h ir c ss d s f om he r a u e ,1
whic ha lated inc No . 14 en el'their class dues from the treasurer, I
toay with the formation of a minis-D. Wachs, 29, the class fi-
try by former Finance Minister de anecmite i Iei helby
Geer, who was charged by Queen Wil- ance committee will be in the lobby (I
helmina to form a cabinet without re-E of Angell hall from 5:30 to 5 o'clockI(BY Associated Press)
gard to the party situations in parlia- !today to collect the dues of $1 from LANSING, March 4.-The state ad-
ment. The last cabinet, headed by N. any who did not pay them yesterday. ministrative board today released
Colijn, resigned after the adoption by The combined favor-program will $300,000 of the University of Michi-
the second chamber of an amendment be given out on the night of the party. g-an appropriation for the purchase ofr
to the budget by which the Dutch le- land. It also released $100,000 fon
gation at the Vatican would be with- Earth uake T k s""""building contraets at Michigan State
drawn. college, $15,000 for an addition to the
The new premier holds also theu Toll In Bugaria school for the deaf and $25,000 for aj
portfolio of finance, Dr. H. A. Van store house at the girl's training
Karnedeek will continue as foreign cschool.

Here From 1893 To 1905 (By Associated Press)
PbWASHINGTON, March 4.-Submis-
Prof. Arthur Robertson Cushniy,! sion of an adverse report by a special
head of the pharmacolocy department board of army engineers on the pro- I
here from 1893 to 1905, is dead at his boar f ar enginersn hpro-
homeat dinurg, Sctlad, ccod-ject for an all-American ship canalfI
home at Edinburgh, Scotland, accord- from the Great Lakes to the sea by
ing to a cablegram received yester- the Hudson river has prompted the
day by Dean Alfred H. Lloyd of the rivers and harbor board of the en-
Graduate school. Since 1918 Profes- gineer corps to set the matter for
sor Cushny was connected with the hearing next Tuesday before trans-
materia medica and pharmacology de- mitting its recommendations to Con-
partment at the University of Edin- gres
burgh. The proposal, conceived long ago,
Professor Cushny was in Ann Ar- was revived recently by Chairman
bor last June, at which time he re- Dempsey of the House rivers and har-
ceived the honorary degree of doctor bors committee and involved con-
of laws at the commencement exer- struction of a canal across northern
cises. New York state from Lake Ontario to'
He was regarded as one of the out- the Hudson river, following in part
standing men in the field of pharma- the line of the old Erie canal.
!cology. Born in 1866, he obtained his the e of the E ecal
! edctoltteUivriiso br The report of the special board,.
education at the Universities -of Aber- which sat at . Buffalo and was headed
deen, Berne, and Straussburg. For by Cal. Herbert Deakyme, divisional
F two years after his education was engineer, based its conclusions on
completed, he was assistant. to the economic factors.
professor of pharmacology at Strass- -econo
In 1893 he came to Ann Arbor to
f take up his duties as head of the
pharmacology department, remaining
here for 12 years. From 1905 to 1918
he served in the same position at Un- i DEFENDED IN MOUSE
iversity college, London. The latter i-
part of 1918, he wvent to the Univer- (By Associated Press)
sity of Edinburgh where he remained 'WASHINGTON, March 4.-President
up to the time of his death. Coolidge's attitude toward business
Professor Cushny was for many was defended today in the House by
years a fellow in the Royal society. Representative Eaton, Republican
Included among the books of which
he was author are "Textbook of Phar- New Jersey.
macology and Therapeutics" and "Ac- ICoolidge economy, le said, had
tion and Use in Medicine of Digitalis been an important factor in "the
and Its Allies." prosperity of today." Recent Demo-
cratic attacks by Representative
Byrnes, of Tennessee and Connally, of
SELDON Will TALK TO 1Texas, were characterized by the
speaker as unworthy of a great party.
"The Republican policy of a protec-
ARMY RFqFRVF Five tariff," he continued, "stands like
f i n.fitrnnrwln11 aingt +hA clavn.e t:gn


[ J tie. _.. __.. Y --., r


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