100%

Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue

Share

Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

April 02, 1926 - Image 1

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1926-04-02

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.

/

ESTABLISHED
1890+

Mzi

MEMBER
ASSOCIATED
PRESS

VOL. XXXVI. No. 129 EIGHT PAGES ANN ARD3OR, MICHIGAN, FRIDAY, APRIL 2, 1926 EIGHT PAGES

PRICE FIVE CENTS

CHEERING SECTIOP
OF 1,200 STUDENTLI
PLANEDFOR JFA1l
STUDIENT COUNCIL, TO OJitGNIZI
BLOCK '3" L" OR HOME
10OTB.AILL GAMES
EXCLUDE FRESHMEN
Sanxe Oren Will Occupy Sat. In Grou
At Every Gamie; Wear Ntaize
And Blue Outfits
Forming a huge block "M" In the
south stands at Ferry field, 1,200 stu-
dents will be used in the largest per-
manent cheering sect ion everattempt-
ed at Michigan, at all home games dur-
ing the next football season. The sec-
tion, which will be directed by the
cheerleading squad, will come under
the general supervision of the Student
council.
Students sitting in the reserved
block of seats, which will be located
in the center of the stands, will wear
caps antd shoulder covers of maize and
blue, those in blue forming the "M"
and those in maize the background.
Tickets for every game, bearing only
the inscription "cheering section" will
be issued to the student accepted, and
the outfit, purchased at wholesale
prices through the Student council and
the George Me Sorts shop, will be
the property of the holder.
Seats For Upprclassmnei
A booth will be placed in Waterman
gymnasium next fall during registra-
tion week for the purpose of signing
up ap~plcants for the 50-yard line sec-
tion. For the first few days, these
seats will be reserved for juniors and
senior male students only, but if the
1,200 quota is 'tot tilled, the limit wil
be extended to include sophomores.
When the student joins the group,
and pays the amount necessary to
cover the cost of the cap, shoulder-
cover, and megaphone, he will be
given a card to be exchanged for the
outfit at Moe's. Oni the afternoons of
home football gamnes, members of the
section will meet at the Yost field
house, dol their costumes, and go into
the stadium in a body, those !in blue
taking seats within the "Al" and those
in yellow filling in t he remaining
space. A special cheerleader, to be
appointed by the Varsity cheerleader,
wil direct the section.
Through an' arrangement with t]he
Athletic association, tickets marked
'cheering section" wil1be issued only
to those students who have register-
ed with the Student council and pur-
chased the required outfit. Those de-
siring ext ra seats will obtain then
in other parts or the stadium, as has
been customary in the organization of
special sections in the past.
ftilsres f'(i '-rd Seats
TPhe purpose of this slecial section,j
according to the authors of the plaAi,
is to place Michigan's cheering on a'
permanent basis, as the same students
will be included in the group at every
game, to make the group more of an
organized unit through the use of the
block "M" outfit, and to aolish the
block "M''s made in the past throu gh
the use of flag;s or squares of card-
board, which have never been very
successful. The section will also in-
sure 50-yard line seats to the male
memb~ers of the upperlasses who de-
sire to join.
The plan, which was devised after a
study of the systems in use at Ilinois,
California, Stanford, and elsewhere,
combined with the situation at Michi-
ga n.
ARREST MN CUARBE

WITH OVERCOAT THEFT
Arrested on a charge o1 stealing wi
overcoat in one of the campus build-
ings, John Klein, aged 33, who gave
his address as Ypsilanti, yesterday en-
tered a plea of not guilty on the
charge, and is being held for trial
April 7. The arrest was made by
operatives from the state secret ser-
vice department who were ,sqnt here
in an effort to check the wave of petty
thefts which has recently swep~t the
campus.
The arrest yesterday is the second
made on a similar charge, a Detroit
young man having been taken last fall,
and subsequently sentenced to a termi
of 1 to 5 years in the state peniten-
tia ry.
+C jrI ae1

I

I DISMISS ALL 11 O t',CO(K I I l M DN'LS IIJOhUEL Participationb
Al1 'ss, n0 T OCLASSES THIS ORNING I iii I UJlL t G n v yo V CATONill
IUnvrstycexlptclrcs vWhyb j NATODE ON AtU.S. n v yDoubtfulVEADBITSS PEfR
jIdismissedi this morning in order
to prmt students to attend the I ~(ay A oatde Press)II
University convocation in Hill L OIAINIO pi Xi tL
bers of the Schoolmasters' cluibI prospects ot acceptance by the Unitd C VR O A
$wxil be get. ~j~ ' i~U T~ Sates of the League of Nations' in-
IPro) Bliss Perry of Harvard ti 'l"A' lO1 siIL TR vitaton to a Geneva conference mn P1' 1) E NtT ITTLE TO 110ADDR sS
versity will deliver the address of OF ( 'l1BllI~ ON WORLDIS September on the Senates'World 4C('0IiO ASTES 'LUI
fthe occasion, speaking on "Types ;IIi iGn SCt ~lI' N'iAN court reservations may have existed A Yl)~
of eachers I Have Known" - when it was starte(Aon the wxay r.oATSO(I)C
IPresident Clarence Cook Lite TALK ILLUSTRATED Washing~o, it 'vas authoritatively -
w 'il preside and introduce thne I stated today, virtually have been disi- f ITTLE TO PRESIDE
Ispeaker. -" patedi by subsequent developments. I
s Arrangements have been nade 1SekrDcae hn umtwl The invitation arrivedl by cable al-
tseat faclit members o h Be Recachued liout Aid most simultaneously with advies !I 114~rdrlIrote or J'Will Iiscu"Typc31e
s tage engteomane f'Of Oxygenu Tanis from Geneva o te circular sent out i O leces .1flRme 1(en,"
teaetrle avin h aieof u-___iIby the league advising the 48 sgna- {This Morning
detheadtrie vilgaer Mans stiuggle with nature on tie I tores to the World court protocol t
a1 craps of the worlds hihet mountain, indicate oposition to the proceure lBlis Piery, professor at Harvard
Iovrshadowved by the superstitious approved by the Sen ate.
_ prediction of a Llama priest, was d- The circular was viewed by C'hair-university and author of several
TOpited in the pictures of the last ran Bora, of the Senate foreign re- ok nEgihltrtrwl dis-
(n1 PU KMount Everst expdition shown last rations committee, as an attempt co IcusS "Types of Teachers I Tave
AS O O S E Knight by Capt. John Batist Noel, oft- (draw the United States into direct Known" at t he Universitycovatn
RIiir cial photographer ofthpay.Fo negotiations with th ee and he reec oa.f nHl eeaest uioi
o C0E cnso h eatr.o h lm-i awi h oealgclsqec ai 2nooc hei
N Cra from Dareeling, India, for the 400 to thes action taken by the Senate when Michian Schoolmasters' club co-
UtIL mile overland journey to the moun-( it voted adhesion to the court, as wel ention who will attend as guests of
tanto photographs takn itha as new evidence of controlling ties the University. President Clarence
1Ancient Aqueducts And Romn Rads long distanceetIle-photo camera at a between the court and the leage. Cook Little will preside and introduce
1 Subjects Of Lecture series distance of two miles from te o0l)- the speaker.
WILL T oda jets on the high ridges, pictures i- ff i nlT~L Members of the Michigan School-
WILattempted climb was shown. The le- ORfl M HOOT WiJl meeting here yesterday with a reed-
BEILUuAT D tre cloed the 1925-26 Oratorical as- tt ion in the Pendleton library at which
socation series. IreienTitl ndMsRLtleOn
Taking for his subject "The Aq-I Beietesclgoftep'kiu!V UR itrrIa1;S thadM.
wa IBsials the ebsctngof the pa t TWO reien itl ndMs Ltle n
l ut faAcin oe"Le-C~~res))lEitToa asas h bec ftepryto 1be- mt eegests of honor, will hear
dut fAcetRm, r hmscome acquaintedh with the Thmbetansn address by President Little on
' sbaJms o~-hre EliotI a primitive and little known people, , '(u1uu~I ~rctr r~ Frankness in Education" at S o'clock
Noronlecurr fr heArchaeological who regard kMounrt Everest as sacred, I U'rcl n decr A Toc t re
IInstitute of America, will deliver the -"Thle godd~ess mother of the xworld" T o ma sieins1111 aift orium.onoato
Ifirst of a series of twvo University lee- Captain Noel gave examples of te Sho*iitlr'Cu it on 'noaiu
life and custonis of these ple, in-;, The convocation today is the fifth
tires at 4:.15oclock today in room eluding a group o hermit monks who IS EXPERT ON SOILS the University has held ii connection
2003, Angell hall. The seconid lecture live separated from the rest of the with the meetings of the Schoolmas-
Roads the rteres oftimetribein amonasery- t th footof t~ ~ cnneciontetr te cluhib, prev'iclusprvio akespekersvivin
of "RomeRodteAtreoftetieiamoatrattefoofte Iconcinwt th:Mhgn inclued George E. Vincent, presi-1
Empire," he will deliver at 11 O'clock, mountain, more than 16,000 feet above !Shioolumasters' chub, Ili-. Curtis . (ent of the Rockefeller foundation,
tomorrow in the sane room sea tlevel. Coss'Ihbt1 Mrbtdieco o te urauo Vlljan Stofammssoum, Arctic explrnr-1
Dr. Ashby is considered aim author-I Establishing a base camp at 196 400() soils of the Department of Agricul er, Stuart I.. Sherman, literary editore
ty on matters pertaining to archae- feet altitude, where lie animtas and .tre, will deliver two University c- Iof teNwYr lrladTiue
ology. After completing his work at roost of the porters, fearful of going tues this afternoon. The speaker ieNwYr lrladTiue
Oxford with high distinction, lie con- frhro tiescdhght, let comes to Annm Arb~or utnder the u Preiltofe Aherstokscle
tinued his studies at Rome, anmd served themin, the cimblers set out ithe I spies of the georapy dpartmenetIPoesrPryswrsicue"
as director of the Britishm School of furhatempt they hae made. to At4:15 o'clock, ftn NyaftProeraicioni""The men,
Archaeology in that city fronmtimhe tiuime scale the peaks, crossim at=iy uo t(i~iim ~i lm~)twl l an Mind," "Te Amnieican Spirit in
of its inception in 1901 to 1925.Ilie is glacier and mnaking adtii onal camps' lecture, o Soil Science, Its litryiTeraise" d of Poietry"ods e
aloa memmiber of the Germnm Archae- in a chini at various points onl the and Relation to the Dotrne of Mal- gewfo Wliascllgthui1
1 ological institute, and of the Academia route. thus. This lecture is open to the gesfo ihaiscleo mi
IPontef cia di Stoia Patria. The cameras courld oily b)e arri?(d public and all those interested are in onrariti res f rlin Prand etraonr, Wand
Prominent in tie excavationm work to an eleation oof 23,001) feet amd vited to attend. At 2:15 o'honorary egrees, B fm LaPrinc e st i-
whicih Dr. Ashby has done is that onl pictures of the trip from there oneI room 6, iAngel call he will speak bea- VronBodin ak ors
teIsland of Malta and at severalj were all made withm the toluop~iic a fore aL csed gatheing of eogmah thendAPensylvaonia.li o enwasero
Roman sites in England. Tie lectures pa'atus. They shoed the paty seal- cis on "Sil as it Geographic Factor." twen 199 and 1909.I
will be illustrated with lantern slides. ingapeiiosiecif hr ee In his University lecture address, Professor Perry and his brother,1
porters had been ilped n 1922, and Dr. Marbut will review the piicipa I ewis Perry, of PllihipExeter acad-f
on timre top of whichm at 34,;0 feet, events in the tdevelopment of soil ( nl r 1elogbe friends of Pres-c
WIL PRSEN V IN E anm advance camp was set . p. It wasi science, will trce the rise and fall detLitthae.og o
WIL PEE T M TNE necessary 1t) weight the tents heavily of tiee Maitl hursin doctrine hiistorical- dent Little teT pa
OF"RET T HE 11~wth stouts 5to preCvet theifo ) ly, afld point, out tn eainof en- IA ooay guests of eCndoFran- 1 EI Irgbonaaybth10 ilan huasfoth oti tavial Ashurat3ifEhorglswchCpinNesidIetleadsftewrd.astacesofm enlnugse
comntinually swop the ridges. Through lie has beeni chiefly responsible for I wh)aie hee as delegates to time
D~ue t tihe unusual demand for out iie pictures, clouds of snow being the reorganization of temenited I Schoolmasters' convention will liear a
seat, am adedperformamce of Be- blowvn 0)ff the high crests coudi 1)0 States department of soils along th01 lecture at 3 o'clock tdyi onn12
narl Shaw's "Great Catherine'' will 1)0 seen swirling like tornados. lins of (lia's theoriy of sol andi 1 nelhi yCare ete rf
given at 2:3~0 o'clock Stra l h eitsAtmt o nl is w;whc ae hnedte I sor of Englishm language and Americanv
Mimes theater. All tickets for last Tl'ie two chief attenip1s to conquer I lion of soils fromn that of a purely cviiati non-~rbnesin lctrer, fo r
Inight's perforniance were sold out by I[the last lap)of the climbil were ilus-1 geological one to) one of an utininate is hee a a-eietlcue o
4 o'clock, and eats for bothm tonight Itratod in detail On lte first, llr~e dependnce on clihate. In addition tie secondt semmester.c
I an tomorow venmigh'aeen)0m ini men succeeded iii reaching 27,000 feet,j to his position as dirctor of tie bum- Ij Professor Cestre's address wiib
such demand that the additional mati-. and one, 28,000. Exausted fronm lak Iraui of soils at Washingoni, Dr. Mar- I giemn fn1 Fremnchi, ad is to be on "Im-
trnee will hiardly cover tie requests forj of oxygemn and from dirle effects o)n the Cut teaches courses in geograpmhhy liaf fience Amieicaine sim']a France."c
extra seats. heat, however, tie cimers wre tie yeamr at Clark university, Wores-' Te lecture is not opn to the publicn
_I forced to give up. te, Mass. labcause of insuficient satingcar
tTie last attempiiht wis iby Malory --ii---t i
I A review~ of last n ight's per- l and Irvine, who ~ ox'om ai~r h n a s'y f tm liil
IIforinmance of "Great Catherine" hch a gttb m ielbytm ~iim I~J1MSchool of Archaeology, Roie, will d-
xiil be found iim theMusic and iclimbers. Througmhe telescope Cap-' UIIUI I IET IGATIOM liver1atiiivei'sitylectue on t
Dranma clunin onpage fou. 28I4ta Noel saw than at at height of S ROG T Oohcltdainrm203Aglhl,
____________________I2840feet, only 600 feet froiminthe sumi- j 'c lokto dich allmm20e3mb n gielShol-
imuit. After that, however, they were tiich a'' l ub a ofvte hol
The cntire run of "Great Catheine" never seen again. Other members of l a secondclecureiilled gve.b
imncludliing the Saturdlay afternoomn mat-I the party went upl as high as 27,000O! After almost two notits of prob- A eodlcuewlIegvnb
j inec and the perfornmances earlier i ettie oigtofidthron!, Dr. Ashby on "Roman Roads, the Ar-
i sesnttlbih-rsettos ettie hpn udtem i into) Imne operationi of every de- tries of tie Empire" at 11 o'clock
mte sao oasegtpeettos their way back, but they were forced putiem fteUimeaimmgtmro ntesm om oho
whinchm is the longest run ever mmade Ito spread out blankets on the snow Iprteuts aofltacc on, he irin g ili tmrrwinIiasmerom Bt o
by a campus'productiomn. "Great inectime shaaceooftacm'lins rit - thetlk are ilustradI
Catherine", besides hlaming the record to the mmmnm below that ho0pe for the 0:1511)5 and takiing evienc, the inves-I
for the greatest number of perform-;two climbers had Ieen abaudned tigation comimmittee at a meetiug y, 1VRSAILLES.- John D. Rockefel-f
1antes, has the fu-rther' distinction of Captain Noel stated that he believed t eday *afternoon b iroghit to a ocono'hmiIe', Jr., was miade a citizeni of Ver- It
being time first dramatic production of 'that Mount Everest could and would Is o sivsiainimae.Tesalliesby time city council in recognmi-
io fivsiainpoe.Te'ithe Univem-sity t tourth state. fnlyb conquered, wto t the- aid ;~ c'ni- tion of his donations of $1,000,000 for s

Iof oxygen aults, li c e spoke eeof-thme at - Iue Deto)the number teof is usinvolv~oed osr~im fplae tVrale
TOKIO - 14. engoktm minister oftrcim of this region, which nmade all amid time extensivene ss which chrc 'and Fountaimnebleau and the Rheims
t dlIi {atedis i1
raiways, has resigneod. Prenmier W ak- explorers wvishm to return, and express- terized time committee's work, itra- atedal
atsuki is expected to recomnstruct mle .ed is intention of going back for an 1- tobf that the report can 1)e made
cabinet shortly. other attempnlt next year. public b~efore spring vacation, accord-W 11istf
ing to a statement mmaode after yes-; .
Prof Tru bloo Wil Be uestAnderson of the eniginering college,I
At Testimonial D'inner T onght'j chairman of the investigation commit- ( A d'e,

Tells Of Climb
To Top Of World j

JENNINGS, LLOYD
SPAKON, SECOND
ACADEMY PROGRAM

CAPT. J. B. NOEL
Captain Noel spoke last night in{
Hilli auditomium, offering tie last nun-
ber of tie current Oratorical series.
MAKEARETI
MAJE1STIC THEFTI
Auditor For Butterfield 1-heaters Is
Held In 'onnection lWith
Recent Robbery
'TAKES DEFIANT STAND
After several (ays of close shadow-
ing, Robert I1. Mencry, Jr, auditor
for time Butterfield theaters in Ann A-
b~or, was arrested yesterday afternoon
by Sgt. Frank Keii of tihe local police
department andl detectives from the
Pinkerton, agency, amnd is being hiel
in the County jail for investigation in
connection with the robbery of the
Majestic theater March 8, when more.
than $3,000 was taken.
The arrest was madle after followumug
MciHenry for :several days during
whichi time lie spent momrc than $500
for jewelry ammd clothing. According
to police, lie recleves a salary of $30
per week.
When questioned by Thomas '-
B~riemn, chief of police, and Sargent
Keihl early yesterday afternoomn, M-
Henmry denied any connection with the
holdup, and assumed an attitude of de-
fiance, refusing to answer questions,
officers say.
Although no formal charge has been
placed against the auditor, he is) being
held for further investigation, and hasI
signed an affidavit which wiil permitl
officers to searmch his room without a I
search warramnt.
McHenry was reported to have been
heldl up and robbed during a matinee
performance of the Majestic March 8
while lie was preparng 1to bank the
receipts fromitlie four local TButter- I
field theaters for the Saturday and
Sunoday perfornmances. According to
time autditor a lone bandit forcedl himI,
to surrender tihe money while cover-,
ed by a gun, and, after ordering him
not to raise aim alarm for 20 minut es
nmade his escape. The police althoughm
motifiedl within five ninmutes after the 1
holup, were unable to (discover any
trace of tie man. No further clue
was ever' found of the lone bandit.
College Heads To
Be Initiated HePre
D)r. Kenyon L. Butterfield, president
of Michigan State college, amd Dr.
Dwight B. Waldo, president of West-
ernm State Normal college, will be
imnitiated into Phi Deta Kappa na-
tional honorary. educational fraternity
as honorary members at tile society' I
spring initiation this afternoon in tie
Union.
Tihe initiation will 1)e followed by a
I anquet at 6 o'clock in the Union.
ttacks Against
i Retorts From Borah

JOHNS 11OIKIS ZOOLOGIST
TALK~S ON "HIEREDITY
AND) EN V'IIION)IEXNT"
NINE SECTIONS MEET
Professor Lloyd Of MGill University
11 Gives Botanical Lecture With
m~ovingrictuses
Deterumimnationn of sex is within tie
range of scieintific possibility, accord-
I mung to Prof. Herbert S. Jennings, '93,
director of tie zoological laboratory
at Johns Hlopkins university, ii his
lecture on "The Relations of Heredity
andi Environment" before tie Mneetig
of the Michigani Acadenmy of Science,
{Arts and Leters yesterday.
Professor Jenmnings gave as his rea-
son for this theory the fact that steps
have already beenm made in the direc-
ionb of supplying defects in the
"genes" or factors governing inherited
characteristics. This is purely a mat-
ten of technique, Professor Jennings
said, the mechanical ability of the sci-
entist to introduce tie necessary ele-
mients.
tSpeaking of the contention of SOM
that imodern civilization is producing
a softenmed, panmpered race, Professor
Jenmnings brought out tie fact that by
modemrn science, memntal odefectives and
weaklings who, under present condi-
tionis must perish, through tie intro-
duction of these clinicl elements to
their germ cells may be given a
firumer hold on life.
Sminurarizes .if iculties
Time question as to which is the
moreo importanmt, heedity or eviron--
nient, in determining n inividual's
character, has often been asked; but
it is almost impossible, Professor
fJennings said, to give a rational
answer. Tie questionm means, he ex-
linodi,xwhethier imost of the differ-
ences in individuals are caused by
vaniatioims in original gemnes or by dif-
ferences in alterations of environment.
This can b)e partially decided gratis-
tically-by tie umber of Persons that
are influened by each. In a single
fanmily, where all of the individuals
are affected by tie same environment,
differences in characteristics can in-
variably be attributed to variations in
distributioin of genes, to heredity. In
larger units, however, a whole coun-
try, for' exammple, (diffeenes in indi-
viduals are causeod uiore by environ-
mont than by heredity.
Mc1ill. Scholr Speaks
IIllustrating his lecture with slides
aind mmotion lpictures, Prof. Franis H.
Lloyd, of IV'AG,111 university, spoke
last niighit on the life-history anti
phiysiology of Spirogyra and V'ampy-
relia.
Spirogyra is a fresh water plant,
barely visible to tir-e naked eye, which
reproduce., sexually, cotracting vac-
nolcs causinig tihe tunion of the sex
cells. This plant is quite well known,
but the treatmnt of it by- ineans of
motion pictu res as dlone by hr. Lloyd
is entir-ely mncw and presents its
growvthnmon-e completey thanm any
other mietkod yet used. It gives mmew
details, pr4 scnting them mome clearly
and withi greater ease of study, th'an
time indivioual study of them with
microscopes, particularly in the study
of time rneproductive processes, which,
while they have been familiar to bot-
anists, have beenm a source of ontini
ual new discoveries which are facili-
tated by this method of observation.
Sections Bild Sessions
Meetings of nine of the ten sec-
tions of the acadeniy were held yes-
terday mornming and afternoon. At the
meeting of the geology section at 1:30
o'clock Lauremnce m. Gould of the
geology departnment read a paper by
Pmof. Willianm 11. H-obbs describing
Professor Hobbs' proposed_ trip to
Greenlanid and the progress made thus
far.
Good Friday Will
Be Observed Here
I In acc~ordan mce xwitie usual ob-

servance of Good Fi-iday in Ann 'Ar-
bor, officer-s of thme Chamber of Coin-
mem-ce have suggested that all busi-
ness houses mremain closeds from 12 to
3 o'clock today.
Time conimunity service will be held
1mn the Episcopal church.
ORATORICAL ASSOCIATION
N AAMES 1,926.27 SPEAKERS [
Arranigements have been made
with Senator Pat H-arrison of
IMississippi, Walt Mason, poet, ;

Iliof. Thioumas C. Trueblood, foinner l: for thne banquet xwhmich wil be coin-
h iead of thme puic sipelakinig de- cludled by 8 o'clock for time eveninig
I palimentand or 2 yars mnni-meeting of the visiting teachers. Prof.
ben f tne Umivn'siy fcumiy, 11. E. Ewbank of time pul~ic speakinig
herof he nivrsiy iacutywil deparmnt of Albion college v ill pro-
lie honored at a b~anquet given tl.Ito. J .Ree o ie1mi
for bum by his associates, st udents,! vex-ity political science (depar-tmnt
and fm-ends at 6:30 o'clock tonightit a 1 will epresemnt time faculty. Prof.
thme Unioni. The banquet was se't at I Louis AL Lich will repr-eseint the p)ub-
this time so that Professor True- ie speakimigodeparmient. Prof.W. IS.
b~lood's friemds here for time school-' Lathmems of Ypsilammti State Normlal
Imastems' meetimng could 1)e present. i s ol ne ro-h niest ,
Profsso Treblod hs ben eadI batimng team of 18397 wiii speak for tineR
of the University public specaking do- ac's fpulc seaking in

IFollowing time pr-eliminar-y sessions
of thn- commmittee, a total of 12 meet-
ings wvere held beg;inning Feb. 12, earch
of which aver'aged from thre-e to four'
ioutrs in lengthi, Professor Anderson
said. Time mmiutes of tieme netings
cover 48 typewr-itten pages amnd deal
with practically every phmase of the)
" Unioni organizationl. Each member of
time commmittee now has a duplicate
copy of the minutes fronm which the
geinermal1 report will 1)e framned.

WASHINGTON, Api-il L-The stice- ( more ini naturals wealth than any pos-
tunes made against the United States 511)10 sunin Great Britain could have 3
recemntly by Winston Churchill, chain- bencleIpnt a s
cellor of the :British exchequer, imi coin- "Whnen tihe war ended the United
nectiomi with the TBitish-Anmericain States waived all claims to repara-
dlebI. settleirit, broughnt fiery respons-" tions. There was no reason why we
es today in thme Senmate. should not have asked for a cer'taim I
Senator Reed, Repunblican, Pemnnsyl- portioin of reparations.
vania, referred to the chancellor's ut- "Whne it camne to a division of the }
tem-aumes as "whinings," wvhile Chmair- I territory of the conquered natiouns,
roan Borah, of the foreign relations I time representative of the UnitedoI
eominmm ittee, turnied b~ack htie pages of I States at Versailles was careful to
r ecemnt history to show: that time Uunited j make it clearly understood thnat timeI
States has soughit to arrive at "just United States soughit no territory.
and fair settlemment. I "Amnd finally, in making a settlementI

{.TCCE 6-1fn l, 1 ONOR

i
{

Back to Top

© 2020 Regents of the University of Michigan