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April 28, 1926 - Image 1

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1926-04-28

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ESTABLISHED
1890

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MEMBER
ASSOCIATED
PRESS

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VOL. XXXVI. No. 153

EIGHT PAGES

ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, WEDNESDAY, APRIL 28, 1926

EIGHT PAGES

PRICE FIVE CENTS

SNAhT[ APPOVES
DET SETTEMENTS
WITH S COUNTRIES
.RRANGE1ENTS IVITI ROIMANIA
LATVIA, AND ESTIIONIA
SANCTIONED
TOTAL 64 MILLIONS
Solons To Take Up Czech-Slovakia
Refundiag Agreement
Today
(By Associated Press)
WASHINGTON, April 27.-Approv-
ing the war debt settlements with Lat-
via, Esthonia and Roumania in rapid
syccession, the Senate today cleared
its calendar of all of the refunding
agreements except that with Czecho-
Slovakia, which will be taken up to-
morrow.
Meanwhile the American and French
debt commissions marked time await-
ing further word from Paris before
renewing their negotiations. The
Americans met for fifteen minutes and
then decided to adjourn until Am-
bassador Berenger gives notices that
his government h'as new proposals to
offer for those in the original offer
found unacceptable to the American
commission.
The three agreeients ratified today
by the Senate involve a total of $64,-
195,000 and were put through by even
more overwhelming majorities than
was the Belgian settlement yesterday
and the Italian agreement last week.
The Latvian settlement was approved,
50 to 18, and the other two 'by the
same margin, 51 to 16.
The chief fight was on the Latvian
agreement, involving only $5,775,000
and interest at three per cent for the
first ten years and three and one-
third per cent thereafter. Senator
Reed, Dem., Mo., and Howell, Rep.,
Nebr., again led the fight.
Characterizing the Latviansettle-
mtent as not only "wasteful, but
idiotic," Senator Reed predicted that
long before the end of the 62 years,
over which payments are spread, Lat-
via will have been absorbed by Rus-
sia and the United States will lose a
part of the payment.
SenatorHowell contended that all of
the agreements were in the nature of
cancellations of the principals of the
debts and again argued that the debt
commission was saddling a burden on
the American taxpayers.
JUDGE HUGSINS TO GIVE
SPEECH HERE THURSDAY
ifansas Court Act Author To Discuss
Labor And Court Relations
Judge William Lloyd Huggins of
New York, author of the Kansas In-
dustrial Court act, will lecture in Na-
tural Science auditorium, Thursday
afternoon, April 29, at 4:15 o'clock, on
the subject: "The Basis for Labor's
Antagonism to the Courts." Judge
Iluggins will be remembered as hav-
ing appeared here in a debate with
Mr. James Wilson, vice-president of
the American Federation of Labor, a
year ago. Judge Huggins came into
prominence a few years ago in con-
nection with the establishment of the
Kansas 'Court of Industrial Relations
for the settlement of labor disputes,
and for two years, by appointment of
Gov. Henry J. Allen, he served as pre-
siding judge of this court. More re-
cently Judge Huggins has served as
special counsel for the League for In-
dustrial Rights. He is the author of
"Labor. and Democracy."

Judge Huggins was born in Ohio'
in 1865, but much of his active career f
was spent in Kansas. He is a member
of the American Bar association, is a
Rotarian and a thirty-second degree
Mason. While he will address him-
self primarily to students of law and
social sciences at the University, the
general public, and in particular, or-
ganizations of workingmen are urged
to hear Judge Huggins.
FLINT. -- Officials of the Flint
Aero association have received word
that the air meet which the -associa- 1
tion will hold here June 4, 5, and 6,
has received the official sanction of the
National Aeronautic association.
BERLIN.-The amity treaty, signed;
Saturday by Germany and Russia, will
run for five years.
I Our WeatherMan

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Future Of Aviation Depends On
Public Attitude, Says Pawlowski'

Declaring that the future of aero-
nautics depends on its commercial
possibilities which are in turn regu-
lated by the public understanding of
the industry's merits, Prof. F17. W. Paw-
lowski, head of the aeronautical en-
gineering department, spoke last nightI
on the final"Michigan Night" program
broadcast from the Detroit studio of i
stations WJR and WCX.f
The speaker outlined the various
types of air transportation and pointed
out the advantages of each. Speaking1
of dirigibles Professor Pawlowski
said that the recent Shenandoah dis-
aster should not discourage the de-
velopment of dirigibles.
"It is fai'ly well accepted in the en-
e gineering world that we have already
reached the maximum speeds of trans-
portation, on land and sea, and that,
it is impossible to increase appreciably
the present speeds," the speaker con-
tinued. "I do not hesitate to say,
that sooner or later, we will have to
fly, all of us, no matter whether we
are afraid of it or not and whether we
like it orsnot, as aviation provides the
safest fast means of locomotion," the
speaker said.

Seniors Clash IWillBe Seen In
In Traditional | 'Caroline' Tonight
O PROPOSEWORLD Election Today
Presenting their ticket as a last
A minute entry to today's contest in the
senior mock election which will be

Speaking on "The Present Situation
in Mexico" Prof. A. S. Aiton of the
history department declared that "the
ultimate success of the present gov-
ernment, despite passing difficulties,
seems certain, as the , fundamental
problem of educating the masses is be-
ing attacked with great deter mina-
tion."
Professor Aiton outlined briefly the
difficulties that Mexico has had in edu-
cating her electorate, due to revolu-
tions, internal violence and interna-
tional complications. He explained
that the new government was now en-
acting constructive laws and estab-
'ishing schools in an effort to abolish
illiteracy.
Lionel Crocker of the public speak-
ing department, speaking on "Cosmo-
politan Michigan", showed how differ- ,

AMERICAN MAKES PROPOSAL TO
PREPARATORY COMMISSION
FOR CONFERENCE
DISCUSS SCOPE
Japanese And Italian Members Urge
Inclusion Of Emig-ration And
Labor Questions
(By Associated Press)
GENEVA, April 27.-Proposal thatf
agricultural problems and their inter-
nalional bearinq be -t dli d by np

ielm at 4: 10 cUocI S afternooni n
Natural Science auditorium, the first
(19 members of the class of '26 to get
in line before 8 o'clock yesterday for
the 'Ensian distribution, which began
an hour later, nominated candidates
who had been deemed unavailable by
earlier formed parties for the nomen-
clatural positions. This makes a total
of ten parties which will have candi-
dates in the field, and no compromise;
men could be decided upon by any
two factions at a late hour last night.
The class originally had a nominat-
ing committee, but after a futile effort
to make any progress on account of,
the hostile factions present, the group
disorganized early last week. The
Gargoyle-Rolls insurgents are under-s
stood to have been the direct occasion
for this break-up. The Phi Beta Kap-
pa group refused to sit on the samer
committee with these men, but assuredI
the chairman that they would providet
riot-breakers and bouncers for action}
if necessary on the day of election.
The honor system following attempted

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NOTED THEOLOGIA1N
DR. LYNN HAROLD HOUGH WILL
ADDRESS SENIOR HONORS
GAThIEING
DATE IS MAY 5
Special Section Of Auditoriunt Will
Be Reserved For Students Who
Hold Scholarship Records

HOUSE ENACTS BIL
REVISING DRY LAW
Measure Proposes Drastic hange Ii
Enforcing Statute; Favors
Creation Of Bureau
NO 'WET' OPPOSITION
(By Associated Press)
WASHINGTON, Apiil 27.-By asvote
of 196 to 4 the House today passed
an administration bill proposing dras-
tic revision of the dry law enforce-
. ment machinery in the treasury, in-
cluding the creation of a bureau of
prohibition.
The measure, which now goes to
the Senate, was approved after an
amendment, by Rep. La Guardia, Pro-
gressive Socialist, N. Y., to legalize
the sale of 2.75 per cent beer, had been
thrown out on a point of order.
-The proposal weathered nearly a
dozen amendments and was passed as
reported by the ways and means com-
mittee, to which it was sent by the
treasury.
It would give legal sanction to the
reorganization in the prohibition unit
effected last August by Secretary Mel-
lon, and besides the prohibition bill
would create a bureau of customs.
The bureau would be headed by com-
missioners appointed by the Secretary
of the Treasury.
Wet members of the House offered
no formidable opposition, a number
supporting the bill on the ground that
it would make prohibition enforcement
more drastic, thus bringing about in-
creased demand for modification. Rep.
Hill, Rep., Md., recognized wet leader
in the House, voted for it.
Debate covered virtually the whole
reign of the controversial subject of
prohibition.
CAMlP LEADES' ECTURSEI
SERIES STARTS TONIGHT
First of a series of four lectures in
the camp leader's training course of-
fered by the Student Christian associ-
ation will be given at 7:15 o'clock to-
night inILane hall auditorium. R. I.
Flynn, Boy's work secretary of the
Detroit Y. M. C. A., and F. H. Swits,
Boy Scout executive, will be the main
speakers at tonight's session. In ad-
dition to the talks, discussions will
be held concerning the general theory
of camps, the history and future of
camping, and the requirements for di-
rectors and counselors.
These discussions lead by men who
have had experience in administering
boy's camps are intended to give in-
formation to those students who plan
to do any form of camp work this
summer. Opportunity will also be of-
fered by the Student Christian as-
sociation for students to make appli-
cation for a counselorship in the Uni-
versity of Michigan Fresh Air camp
'which is run through the months of
July and August. These positions will
include board and room and a slight
remuneration for those who arc ac-
tepted.
Bates Leaves For
Eastern Meetings
Dean Henry M. Bates, of the Law

entintrpetaionofcusomsofen R IUAL gM- s De Stec oy a spec-{
ent interpretation of customsioften Ial committee was made to the pre-
causes misunderstandings between paratory commission of the interna-
the foreign student and the American. tory comissionf tetea-
"Ou lak o aprecatin o th fo- Itional economic conferemlce today by
"Our lack of appreciation of the for- Arthur W. Gilbert, of Boston, Mass.
eign student's point of view," he said, He explained that the international
turns his heart against us. Many a institute of agriculture in Rome had
student goes home embittered against agreed to put all its machinery and
his treatment in Anmerica." documents at the disposal of such an
Dr. Preston M. Hickey of the Roent- inquiry.
genology department told of the ne-!r The discussion today on the scope
cessity for the ultra-violet ray, and of of an eventual conference, showed a
its health giving properties. He de- division of opinion among the mem-
,scribed results of experiments per- bers, some wishing it to be virtually
'formed by President Little, and mneni- unlimited, and others advocating a re-
tioned diseases that could be cured by 1 stricted field. An Italian spokesmai
the use of the ray. insisted on the necessity of consider-
ing internationally the fair treatment
of labor. The former Italian minister,
of finance, Prof. De Stefani, said thatI
N if world peace was to remain un-
troubled, there mustbe'greater}liberty
1 }, .. i n iV - ,+,-"

to combine with the mark-getters but
no suitable candidates could be agreed
upon.
Full results of today's balloting will
be announced in tomorrow's Daily.
Calls Medicine
Ineffective As

PI1VJUbI NILLLOU
State Board Of Education Expresses
Emphatic Opposition To
Fifth School.
JEFFERS SEES NO NEED
(By Associated Press)
LANSING, April 27.-In a heated

joint meeting of the state administra-s
tive board and the state board of edu-
cation today, the proposed *fifth state
normal college project in the northern
part of the state evidently was killed
for months to come. if not forever.
After a sharp brush between Gov.
Alex J. Groesbeck and Thomas E.
Johnson, superintendent of public in-
struction, in which the governor in-j
ferred Johnson was attempted to in-
ject "idiotic argument" into the af-
fairs of the state normals, and inti-
mated that-politics loomed prominent-
ly in the back ground, every member
of the board of education admitted
emphatic opposition to the idea of a
fifth normal.
Fred A. Jeffers, chairman of the
board of education, said that in his;
opinion there is no immediate need for!
a fifth normal. Allen M. Freeland and
Frank Cody, his fellow board mem-
bers, concurred and asserted that had
the legislature consulted them before
authorizing another normal, the proj-
ect would have been turned down.I
Johnson agreed with the others that
the present normal school system is
adequate. Gov. Groesbeck introduced
a letter written by Johnson last Feb-
I ruary, saying that a series of junior
high schools would take care of the
needs of the northern counties for
higher education.
The governor said he wanted to
clear up the position of the board,
which a few months ago recommended
Petoskey as the site for the proposed
normal, because he has been charged
with the responsibility of approving a
site. That no school will be estab-
lished at this time appears a foregone
conclusion. The governor patently
was forcing into the open recent
threats that the board of education
might demand he approve a site.
Chairman Jeffers, expressing the
sentiment of the board, declared he
desired to publicly announce that the
board was not cognizant of any plan
to demand such action from the gov-
ehor.

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of emigration for man, "the noblest
example of raw material," and greater Cancer Rem edy
attention to man's capacity for pro-
duction and his right to comfort.
Japan, through M. Sugimura, also (By Associated Press)
got the question of emigration in PARIS, April 27.-Medicine or;
through the side door by.emphasizing serums are ineffective against can-
the necessity of not permitting dis- cer, in the opinion of Dr. J. Tissot,
crimination against foreigners, wheth- professor of general physiology at the
er they be men themselves, their ships, Paris Natural History museum, who;
or the product of their labor. created a stir at the Academy of Sci-
ence yesterday with a paper describ-
Banquet Tickets Iing cancer as a form of mildew.
L ~~~In an interview with areesn-"
To Be Sold Today tive of the Associated Press, Dr. Tis-
sot asserted that cancer, like tuber-
culosis and syphilis is mildew-a de-
Members of the freshman class will caying of part of the system, a return-
begin selling tickets today for the ing to the primitive state.
annual spring banquet of the first Hope for humanity afflicted with
these diseases, he said, lies in findingI
year men which will be held next a method of reversing the process of
Wednesday night in the assembly hall decay and restoring the organism af-
of the Union, and a limited number of fected.
tickets will be placed on sale at the "I have carried out long 'research
Union desk today. The tickets, which into the effects of curative serums;
include a regular dinner made possi- against cancer and the possibility of
ble by the large number expected to obtaining serums for its cure," he
attend, are 75c. added, "but they have only served toj
Cards will be mailed by the under- convince me that no favorable results
class department of the Union this can be obtained from serums.
week to 'every member of the class of "Serums do not prevent develop-;
'29 as a reminder of the banouet ment of cancerous tumors. I have
which will be held largely in prepara- discovered that cancer, tuberculosis
tion for the annual spring games May and such diseases are really mildew,
7 and S. and seekers after a cancer cure will
have to turn their efforts in other
Law Senors To directions"

I With the selection of Dr. Lynn Har
old Hough, pastor of the Central
Methodist Episcopal church of Detroit
and former president of Northwestern
university as the principal speaker,
arrangements have been completed for
Marg'aret Anglin the third annual Honors convocation.
Miss Anglin, the famous commedi- ; to be held at 11 o'clock on Wednesday,
enne, who will appear this evening in May 5, at Hill auditorium.
W. Somerset Maugham's "Caroline" in The Honors convocation was insti-
the Whitney theater. tuted three years ago in order to pro-
vide public recognition for those sen-
D iors who have maintained a high
scholarship average during their uni-
versity careers. Students who have
is "B" average or above for the four
[OR CROP PROBLEM I years work and who rank in the high-
est ten per cent of their class, holders
of University fellowships, and recipi-
ets of special scholarship awards,
House Given Widely Different los will occupy a reserved section in the
By Members Of Agriculture center of the auditorium. More than
C(omnimittee 250 students were so honored last
( spring. Members of the faculty who
attend occupy chairs on the stage and
WILL RUSH LEGISLATION the rest of the auditorium is open to
the student body..
(By Associated Press) Dr. Hough, who is to deliver the
WASHINGTON, April 27.-Widely 'convocation address, has been a min-
different plans for solution of the sur- ister of the Methodist Episcopal
pouchurch for 27 years. Twenty-one of
plus crop problem were subu itted to these years have been spent in the
tme House today by members of its bastorate, six in educational work,
agriculture committee, which has first as professor of historical theol-
been delving into the situation for Igy at the Garrett Bible institute and
several months without reaching an ( later, for a brief period, as president
agreement on any single measure. Iof Northwestern university. IHeis now
The plan, which has the. indorse- in his sixth year of service at the Cen-
ment of Sec. William M. Jardine, was tral M. E. church of Detroit.
reported by Rep. J. N. Timcher, Re- For three years Dr. Hough's ser-
publican, Kansas. It would provide a mons have been broadcast each Sun-
physical agency with a $100,000,000 day over the radio from Central
loan fund to aid co-operative market- church, and his addresses are well
ing associations in disposing of sur- known to radio listeners. He has
plus crops and thus, Mr. Tincher said, preached and lectured from coast to
would "bring about stabilized prices coast in the United States and is a
and the orderly flow of farm products frequent guest in Great Britain.
into consumptive channels through He has written more than 20 books
machinery set up, operated and man- on religious and allied subjects, in-
aged by the farmers themselves." eluding "Synthetic Christianity", "The
Rep. James B. Aswell, Democrat, Productive Beliefs", "Evangelical Hu-
Louisiana, presented the Curtis-As- manism", "The Theology of a Preach-
well commodity marketing bill which er", "The Quest for Wonder", and
calls for an appropriation of only $10,- others.
000,000 to establish national and sub-
sidiary sectional marketing associa-
tions, owned, controlled and operated
by farmers.ToAR D
Chairman Gilbert N. Haugen, of the
'committee, introduced his bill to au-
thorize a revolving fund of $375,000,- UPIV TTCK STOA
000 to stabilize prices of basic farm
commodities. He said it was evident Tickets for the Fathers' day ban-
the farmers could not at this time ac- quet which will be held at the Union
ni'U f i'fC y 1U1 tHUr nir- SJ(LLU1 t d3, d VCL3 Mnv 15 will bn d Un

Attend Banquet' Shuter Will'Hold
F4V f Twi l, 174

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Seniors of the Law school will hold Irg l Uia ,o
their annual banquet on Wednesday, O era Tomorrow
May 5, at 6:30 o'clock in Joe Parkers' O
Cafe. The principal speaker will be
Ixa W. Jayne, Judge of the Wayne { All students who have registered for
County Circuit court. ;next year's Union opera are requested
Clayton C. Purdy, '26L, the president I by E. Mortimer Shuter, director, to
of the class, will act as toastmaster. report for the first spring tryout at
Tickets for the banquet will be on 3:30 o'clock tomorrow afternoon at
sale in the lower hall of the Law I the Mimes theater. Tryouts will also
school this week and further details 1be held at the same hour Friday and
will be announced later. {Saturday and at 10 o'clock Saturday
will beI morning to instruct the men in the
I rudiments of chorus dancing prepara-
B shsop Publishes tory to the arrival of Roy Hoyer who
Essay Collection c {will have complete charge of the work
Efor three weeks beginning next Mon-
>_day.
"Backs of Books, and Other Essays The opera book for next year will
on Librarianship" is the title of the be chosen by the committee this week,
new book written by William Warner a large number of scenarios having
Bishop, University librarian. It is a been given consideration for the past
reprint of a number of addresses and j month. The author will be announced
essays which Mr. Bishop has delivered within a few days.
and written during the past 25 years. i Registration for the choruses is still
The book contains about 340 pages being received by Mr. Shuter although
and was published by Williams and. the number is already equal to that
Wilkins of Baltimore. !of a year ago.

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quire Tunas necessary Tor the pur- acuraay, may i, wr ue piacea on
pose. I general sale today at the main desk of
Mr. Tincher asserted that the ad- the Union. Tickets for foth fathers
ministration proposal "places at the and their sons are 'priced at $1.50
disposal of farmer-controlled agen- j each.
cies additional resources of the gov- Arrangements can be made with
ernment and will stimulate their de- Paul Starrett, '27A, chairman of the
velopment along sound and construc- committee in charge, for obtaining
tive lines." adjacent seats at the banquet provided

LAWYERS' CLUB TO HOLD '
ANNUAL SPRING FORMALG

two or more tickets have already been
purchased.
Expert Will Talk
To Forestry Club

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For S. C .Office 1
o A Architects' May Party Guests Will
Applications for nomination to the Revel Amidst Under-Sea Scenery'

Lawyers' club members will hold L. 1. Barnett of the United States
their second annual spring- formal Forest service will speak to the mom-
Friday night, April 30, in the lounge hers of the forestry club at 8 o'clock
room of the club. The orchestra en- tonight in room 214 N. S., on "Land
gaged to furnish the music for theI Classification in Southern - Alaska."
affair is Stewart's seven piece band Mr. Barret spent eight months in
from Detroit, which has been alter- Alaska last year on this kind of work.
nating at, the Palais Previous to that time he was employed
Palms and smilax will be used to on the same work in Washington and
decorate the lounge and lobby, with Oregon and is considered as authority
colored lights and fountains. An act on this subject.
of vaudeville will be on the program. lIe is now attached to the Southern
Bridge tables will be placed in the experiment station where he will be
guest dining room for those who care employed in forest research. Mr.
to play. Barrett graduated from the University
Faculty members will be guests at forestry department in 1924.
the dance which is the last of the year Slides, loaned by the United States
at the club. I government will be used to illustrate
his lecture.
ALPHA NUlINIT1ATES NEW 'Education School
MEN AT SPRING 8ANQUWill Hold Part
Faculty members and students of
Alpha Nu chanter of Kappa Phi Sig- the School of Education will hold
ma, national debating society, held their second annual party Friday
its annual ifL ainhnnt. nd inri I snieli+ in t hp Univo,,it- .hgh c1-.

presidency of the Student Christian
association will be considered by a
nominations committee consisting of
Glenn Donaldson, '26, John Elliot, '2),1
George Hacker, '26, and M. E. Wenger,
'23. Applications for this office should
contain the experience and qualifica-
tions of the applicant and should be
sent to the above committee at Lane
hall

More than a mile of special pre-
pared, fireproofed crepe paper has
been ordered to cover the ceiling of
Barbour gymnasium for the annual
Architects May party, May 7. Work
was started this week on the finished
design for the decorations which will
depict a scene on the ocean bottom
with all the realism possible.
Small scale. detailed designs of

tainty of -deep water. Zez Confrey's
orchestra, which will furnish the mu-
sic, will be placed in the broken hull
of a sunken ship. Over 300 concealed
lights will be used in the illumina-
tion.
There are a few tickets remaining
which were not taken by Architec-
tural students which will be placed
on general sale to the students of the

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