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January 04, 1927 - Image 1

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1927-01-04

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- 4
iE I r









CARRIES $314,552,680
Naval Committee Members Favor Gun
Elevation Equal To England
And Japan
(By Associated Press)
WASHINGTON, Jan. 3.-Drawing a
barrage of criticism on the American
navy from both sides of the Capitol
the naval appropriation bill was re-!
ported today to the House. The verbal
shells were merely range-finders for
concerted attack to be delivered when
the measure, carrying $314,552,680 for
activities during the fiscal year runs
the blockade of big .navy men in both
While the bill still was in the safe
harbor of the appropriations commit-'
tee before the House met, a plan was
brewing among naval committee mem- 1
hers to demand elevation of the guns
of American battleships to equal the
firing range of British and Japanese
That certain members of the com-
mittee were preparing to ask Con-i
gress to authorize gun elevation was
disclosed by Chairman Butler, who
declared that he would vote for the
proposal although two years ago he
led the fight to defeat the same propo-
sition when it drew the opposition of
President Coolidge.
In the Senate during the day criti-
cism of the navy was voiced from the
floor by Senator Johnson, Republican,
California, who demanded that it bej
raised from "its woeful status," to ai
parity with any other nations:
One of the main contests on the ap-
propriations bill, which will be taken
up tomorrow bythe House, is expect-
ed to center on its failure to provide
funds for construction of three cruis-
ers authorized by the last Congress.
The budget failed to recommend such
an appropriation and unless it is made
at this session the authorization will
expire July 1 and Representative Brit-
ten, Republican, Illinois, a member of+
the naval committee, declared today
he would make every effort to obtain}
a grant of funds immediately.1
Under an agreement with Chairman
Hale of the Senate naval committee,j
Mr. Britten said the appropriationI
would be obtained either in the House I
or Senate and that the fight for its .
retention in the bill carried into con-
ference between chambers if neces-


Dean Effinger Warns Students Against L DHandful Of British Stands Off Attack
Peculiar Requirements Of University' Of Infuriated Chinese Mob At Hankow
d(sitor's Note The following is the first RITsesoinrewwt(ean(Jochn . (By Associated Press) I of anti-foreign demonstration of re-
TinTer of the~e ofwiteturnn HANKOW, Jan. 3.-A handful of cent Months in China. American,
and the Arts dealing with British fighting men, without firing a British and French warships have
It is common for sororities and' I b shot todav heldinchaekcan nfi t been fired upon in the Yangtze river

fraternities to warn their new fresh-I
man pledges that the most difficult
periods of their scholastic career heres
at Michigan is their first semester iny
the University. Survive the first se-
mester, the theory holds, and the
chances for falling by the wayside in!
years of study here are not very signi-
the remaining three and one-half
Dean John R. Effinger, of the litera-I
ry college, agrees in part with this
theory but he feels that the other!
periods in college have their peculiar
requirements and difficulties just as#
the first semester. However, he does
feel that when a student ends his first

year with scholastic success, his;
chances for floundering in the remain-
ing three years are not very great.
"The difficulty in the first semester{
of college work," Dean Effinger says,
"is that the student experiences a
complete change of system. The
freshman finds himself with a larger
measure of independence than he has!
ever had before, and he is likely to be
thrown off his guard. lie might have
a tendency to feel that if he isn't
called upon to recite every day and
isn't closely supervised he isn't going
to be held to a final account. As a
result he often takes his work lightly
until the final examinations come and
then he is rudely awakened to a reali-
zation that he has not done justice to

Congressmen hitrodnee Resolutions,
Proldbiting Use Of Adulterants
In Industrial Alcohol.
(By Associated Press)
WASHINGTON, Jan. 3.-The coA-1
troversy over deaths during the holi-
day season from drinking of poisoned
alcohol reached both the Senate and
House today as soon as Congress re-
At both ends of the Capitol the per-
sonal conduct of members in the ob-
servance of the dry laws was ques-
tioned and before sundown the dis--f
cussion had reached the treasury,
where both Secretary Mellon and Lin-
coin C. Andrews, the prohibition en-
forceinent chief, issued statements.
While Representative Celler, Demo-
crat, New York, was accusing his col-
league in the House of drinking to
excess," Senator Edwards, Democrat,
New Jersey, in a lengthy speech in
the Senate, was condemning the
"hypocrisy of some the representa-
tives of the people who vote and
Celler declared members of both!

U Uy . uii atit keUh UIeLAEI
mob of several thousand Chinese
coolies that attempted to charge into
the British concession district of this
city of interior China.
Excited by anti-British speeches at
a New Year's celebration on the banks
of the Yangtze river, the horde of yell- I
ing Chinese moved against the British I
quarter. In their path were a few
British policemen and they stood their
ground when stoned.
Twenty sailors of British warships
in the Yangtze joined the policemen.
They fixed bayonts to the rifles and
they used their rifles as clubs in ex-
changing blows with the charging
mob but they did not fire. Marines,
hastily landed, reinforced the little
British party.
SAN FRANCISCO, Jan. 3.-The at-
tack today upon the British conces-
sion at Hankow is one of a long series

while protecting.foreigners in the in-
terior of China. Miesionaries have
been kidnapped and much property
of foreigners has been destroyed.
The civil war in China has been
productive of widespread violence to
foreigners. Cantonese government of-'
iciais have announced as a govern-
ment prograin the elimination of ex-
tra-territorial rights of foreigners, the
abolition of the many concession dis-
tricts of foreign governments, and the
abolishment of control of China's cus-
toms revenues by foreign govern-
The Cantonese, backed by Russian
money and munitions and listening toI
Russian advisers, have issued pro-I
nouncements against British and other
foreign imperialism. They includedI
the United States in these pronounce-
ments, in which they declared they
wanted a 0 united China for the


Mention Election Of North Dakota
Senator As "Proper Form In
All Cases."
(By Associated Press)
WASHINGTON, Jan. 3.-A wide-
open split over the question of tempo-
rarily seating Frank L. Smith as a
senator from Illinois while his cre-
dentials are being investigated de-
veloped today in the Senate.
Republican leaders had hoped this
might be done, but Democrats in con-
ference found themselves in substan-
tial agreement that Governor Small's
appointee should be barred from the
Senate until after the elections com-
mittee holds a hearing and makes a

Dean John II. Eiinger
his work. After the first semester
the freshman realizes what is ex-
pected of him and what his responsi-
bility is.
"So far as inlellectral labor is in-
volvod, the work -of the freshman is
not so difficult as the more advanced
classes because the studies pursued in
the first year in college are more
closely related to the courses that he
has successfully passed in high school.
(Continued on Page 8)

Issue Complete Li
Literary College
For Class

~rurniii relikilI IFDITV 1I1III1IAQV


st of Courses in
STwo Weeks

j ~~House and Senate "drink to excess" LCIN
and called upon them to keep poison E C ONS START TODAY
out of industrial alcohol to protect'
those who "ape their betters." Second semester elections in the
;uig the day both Houses were literary college will be made begin-a
AS DEPARTMENT IEAD ON PRE4IiSTORICbll nodyaoASI also called upon in bills and resolu- ning today and will contnue for two
tions ttaecognizance of the indus- weeks, according to the schedule re-
trial alcohol situation. cently inaugurated by University of-,
SActingHead Of Forestry Department Explorer To Talk As Sixth Numberl Celler and Representative Britten, ficials.
has Spent 1" Years On Faculty On Oratorical Association Republican, Illinois, introduced reso- Juniors and seniors who do not need
Of University . Lecture Series } lutions to prohibit the use of any the approval of the Upperclass Ad-
adulterants in the alcohol while visory committee on their schedules
A heresetatie BackDemoratNewbecause of combined curricula or ir~-
Yok resented a resolution calling'regularities may make their second
-on the treasury for its correspondence term elections in the Recorder's office
Prof. Leigh J. Young, acting head Roy Chapman An :rews, well known Ion the subject so that it might be beginning today. Those juniors and
of the forestry department, has been Asiatic explorer and naturalist, will forwarded to state governors so "they seniors who miiust have the approval of
I appear as tue, sixth number of thej may direct the prosecuting officers of the committee may still make appoint-
appointed as the director of the state aperah it ube ftemydrc hepoeuahhes meats with the members of the com-
apone stedrco ftesaeannual Oratorical association Jecture all counties in which death has oc- metihtemmbr ftecm
department of conservation by Gove. n series Thursday night in l tll audi- curredufrom the use of such alcohol to mittee, but these cannot take place
proced aains al until next week as the faculty are en-
Fred W. Green. Professor Young suc- torium. Mr. Ai rews will speak on proce gais all persons respon-ds
"ed on ar.Prehistoric Lf nAsaBn hs1c ible for such deaths." gaged in consultations until that time.
Life in sia and his le- Senato dwards introduced a reso- The elections of all sophomores
Fifteen years of active service on ture will be illustrated with both still lution asking the treasury for copies must be approved by the Upperclass.
the faculty of the forestry depart- motion pictures. of its correspondence on the subject Advisory committee, and juniors and
me, fctyiof te fores eart- The speaksr has been identified with and especially with Wayne B. Wheeler seniors are urged .to consult with the
ment, outside activities in research of excavations aini iivestigatiois irn the of the Anti-Saloon league. His pro- committee whether their approval is
all problems relating to the practice 1 Far East and China ever since his posal was carried over until tomorrow necessary or not. All freshmen who
of forestry, and an understanding of appointment as assO' C iiat raortoft . under the Senate rules while the have not made appointments with
the problems of forestry in Michigan mammals of Ie Iastern lierispiee house resolutions were refered to its members of the Committee on Fresh-
fit Professor Young to assume this at the Amini'ceii AMusomi of Natural ! judiciary committee. man Elections may still make them by
post. His years on the faculty of the History in 114. Ue was born in calling at the Recorder's office, though
University have been marked by his Beloit, Wisconsin, and graduated fromo none will be made during this tee
progression from an instructor in 1911; the BelOt College academy in 1902. L e Br eCa mI
to the acting head of the department Four years later he graduated from - governs certain coursestwil be in ses-
to~~~~~~~ Fh Bcigha ftedprmn:', v"oV-1 o1I0 AkV Gn irnfPnmn w pn n

Ui IV Mfl 1 1 fI LL RIimith, Smith Is Silent
Smith, appointed to fill the unex-
1pAired term of the late Senator Mc-
FuSCKinley, whom he defeated in the Il-
linois primary last spring, still kept
S-- the Senate guessing to to when, if at
President Believes Importance Of all, he would present himself to take
Department Merits Separation the oath.
From Literary College Senator Deneen, Republican, Illi-
nois, who returned to Washington to-
DANA IS PROBABLE DEAN ' day from his state after conferences
wihSmith and Small, gave little en-
couragement to Republican leaders
Sufficient funds for the establish- who had requested him to plead with
i ment of a separate school of forestry the appointee to refuse the appoint-
at the University of Michigan are to ment. They had told him to tell Mr.
be requested from the state legisla- Smith that there was small chance of
ture early in 1927, according to a! his being permitted to serve out the
statement from President Clarence, McKinley term because of contribu-
Cook Little. If the school is estab- tions made to his primary campaign
lished Samuel T. Dana, director of by public service corporation officials.
Northeast Forest Experiment Station By an apparently prearranged plan
will be appointed dean, according to the Senate paved the waytoday for
the President.I the Smith case by referring to the
The statement issued by President elections committee the credentials of
Little said in effect that this step is Senator Nye, Republican, North Da-
thought necessary because of the ris- kota, whose election has been in no
! ing status of the forestry department way questioned.
of the University in state and nationalIWhen Senator Nye presented him-
(uetions in relation to forestry prac- Iself to take the oath Senator Reed,
tice and conservation problems. For I Democrat, Missouri, chairman of the
twenty years the department has been committee that uncovered the Smith
practicn and its place has not been campaign contributions, moved that
Srecognized by the state insofar as Nye's credentials be referred to the
equipetient and housing is concerned. i cascommittee as a proper form
Under the leadership of Filibert Roth,as
for many years the outstanding figure The Misourian explained that he
among foresters in the United States, ( had no personal objections to the ere-
the departnrent achieved national re- dentials, but that it was a proper pro-
nown for its activity on all questions cedure for a standing committee to
relating to the private and industrial examine those of'all senators to de-
practice of forestry. termine whether they were in proper
"The conservation, reproduction, and form.
eronomic utilization of forests for in- After a sharp discussion, the Senate


- hieloit collg an iiiD'wett p ii I'(I UI1C5 UII U Ajkii
ePAN-AMERICAN AIRin 1923. During this time three years A latloIandin0 earr rS-(i enw y
spet1 s reresnttiv ofth ____ appointments may be made with them dustial, recreational, and educational i ferredt
/ry A bureau of plant industry in the depart- Ip10111m this countryhe, *wei: as spe-; With the local automobile license rgarig teecuse.AcmltprosisnefthcresoesfSnar
BY,1 LT.A FTEMl ALANS Iment of agriculture studying white' ial naturalist on 'the U. S. S. Alba-bra nIh hmbro omec list of these h e ycoegespis cotained lmnir nd a eracnetoramnofeconst ri rourse
pine blister rust in Michigan, several tesoli ct~ oteDthEs building open for the distribution of~ oe
(B soitd Pes ers a ietr o h a In Idies, Poreo ai Celebes. Fie ex-! 1927 license plates for the first time nouncement and time schedules copies the state," said the statement. Sroenatr
(1ty~socited ress yeas as dirctorof te Sainawof which are available in the Record- "It is believed that the state right-Seao
GUTML IY utmlforest, Eberwhite woods, and Stinch-! ploted Noirth Cotra il 111 n 1912 yesterday purchasers came in such ersofc.Iv will demand and provide the opo- author o
a n .a f h G 3A -M A L A r b an -A . e rD ar G u e , m - ir i field s i tewo o d s , a n d t o sev e ra l is y e a rs in a s c m a y- a n d t e n e tu n e d l to th e n ited S t te s n u m b e rs a s to fo rm a lin e e x te n d in g e ' A n yf i nf r a i n r g a dne .e u - t n t o l s iPn h s f e d fr mwu db
1where le received his M A. degree in1 from the service counter to the centertieo appoint-; its Uies. onseraino Senate.
eosAait hr ds ina-
autanhsfelwfyrwoar- in their forest patnprjcslog~ 1913 trom Coumbia of the long Chamber dining room. aites no courseschanges my bose tural resources will Insure adequate; Discuss
rived here yesterday from Salina Cruz, the Huron River. All of these thingsI In 913 he went with the orden ; The process of buying plates was I cured Iin the Recorde's office.i raw products to stabilize economic opened b
Mexico, will rest and be entertained I have served to acquaint him with the Alaska exp diion to explore that~ facilitated by a system inaugurated by'jcniinivsiaio ftepo-caA
until W ednesday before proceeding on problems of M ichigan conservation co n ty and uplon his et rn e was O O 0. MLeish local manager whereby contoll dradnau lc on diotions, rth e edcould
th e nt sta e o h i 0, 0(ie( an a e g ve i o ki g k o l appointed leader of the A siatic ex e- those w aiting in line w ere enabled to illu r n nfsI n s ta lle d co emrol ofdtree rod u ct on dibo n thune r1 e eduRd
tr p M a w h l t e fi e p a n s of t e d e n w h c o a e i f t r e a - d itio n s o f t h eo A m e ri a n Ma u se u m o f ! c o m p le te p a rt O f th e p ro c e ss, s u c h AunsI nt l e
as SatjE ec tieeefretrtinofwatearasbyplnteit
squadron will be thoroughly pae fteieg nwiht aehsftr e over- ton as the executive of the depart- NaturalHitr.H naiehsfstilngotbnkadceknbfre___________ ing, ethrno seadevelopme ntnt ensyo
n~~~~~ reaching the desk where plates were gtepordvlpmnofheIngsi
haulied forl the flight down the west a ment. He was also a member of the expedition i i.1 to Thibc-t, China, I issud. forest with its wild life as recreationalintoi
coast of South America and thence to ( committee organized b the MichiganadBrehsscodt ot hn The office is open from 9 to 12 (Br soitdPes factors, in an highly industrahized th -ot
Buenos Ayres. Academy of Science, which developed amd Mongolia in 199, and his third in o'clock in the morning and 1:30 to CHEYENNE, Wyo., Jan. 3.-Frank state, and the utilization of sites for i
Majr Dargue, accompanied by Ar- plans for the Michigan land economic 1 1921, fron wihich he has ecetly re- :30 o'clock in the afternoon. Pur- C. Emerson, who came fresh from the summer camps and educational work Bank~
thur 1. Geissler, the American minis- survey. In 1922 he was in charge of tux edlto C ntr al Asia. vvwhee he chasers will also receive service to- University of Michigan with the de- am-c all of them phases of conservation
tet ,made a formal call today on Pres- getting the survey started and or- founmld no ur e , millions of years night from 7 to 9 o'clock and should gree of bachelor of science of civil in which the University can and should At L
ident Chacon and then went to see the ganizing the field work that marked old which are wor t ten thousand do- i the demand be sufcient, the bureau engineering in 1904 to help conquer serve the state. Research work and
miitro frinafirtewrthe work of the survey lair, each, tny o~he rfimorta t dis- will be open eveigs hereafter untilI the West, today became governor of the training of leaders in these fields
minister and other officials. Tonight Professor Young is a member of, coveries were mad e inl this trip, andven I the present rush is over. Wyoming. Hle succeeded Mrs. Nellie' will be necessary. The utilization ofIWri
ttere was a ball at the American club the Society of American ForestersI the l cture '1iurtrday will concern _____________ T. Ross, the nation's first woman chief 1 wood and wood products should be! in Ann,
ihooofteare.Michigan Academy of Science, Amer: Itself lrgely wth his last expedition. L DTS DAT executive. I ma~e the object of further investiga- represen
The pr esident of the republic, with, ican Association for the Advancement I Mrl. Anrews has spoken here be- S Emerson, for eight years state en-I tion and instruction. Ibidn
cabinet oficialsmembers f the di- j oforeenonthemaOratoricalalassociationon FOR OREGISTRA asONcatgineerREtookRTthe!oatheeof ookftce shortlyof"To sdorthis"Tthe tUniversityvehopes;op citytythis
lo ai op a d a m liud f w l ifc h n rs cita d P i i m ,n-series nd eoiflers of the- Asso ation - I after noon at an inau ural ceremony next September to be able to establish ; Chamber
cmrwere o the landing fl I ti-'al ilgcal honor society. consider htim oi, of the finest lectur- I Registration by graduate students !presided over by Mrs. Ross. In an; as one of its branches a new school' the week~
whem.ers, cs on ve. s heldrswhIwllbpea tissesgi eSpeake
we th plnsarvd Aste He attended Columbia university; n h il pertiisao.H, will be made from Feb. 8 to 12 in the address, the new governor bespoke' with S. T. Dana, now director of the Iepnl
A mm r i a nsai r c ldco vrct hec itoa n d ' tho y e arib e f rene t e r igwt h U nee n-s i neaoitime ntth i s e x p l r a t i n sUe r v e d o f f i e s odt h e G r a d a tetc h ooii n n -xt ho" n edtf onc o n t r u c i veeh o u gtfa n d N o r t e a s t rnhF r e s t E x p e i m e n s t a
laddbfr h eiwn tntesity of Michigan to study forestry. He' iu tie It,.ntAvec thvc nCia elHli a nonedysedy nelgn lnig n roie it sisha.M.Dn sse i v ausc
citizens mingled their cheers with the ' was graduated from the literary col-! in 193 nd is a fellow of the New1 at the office of Alfred H-. Lloyd, dean I co-operation towards enforcement of dily qualified as a scholar and an Bank wil
strains of the Star Spangled Banner. lege in 1909 and received the degree York Acadenmy of Sciences., of the Graduate school. i "all our laws." executive to take charge of this work. I program
of master of science in forestry in! -re believes in service to the state andI tary of tI
AS E neigthe United States forestry 111( financial support, the school under or and
A K D FOR J-HOP ervice as technical assistant he work- TUB ERCULOSIS SANATORIUM COSTING $500,000i his guidance, will set a standlard for Finance
ed one season in Medicine Bow forest ---fthe; state and I most earnestly hope, ( ger of th
All fraternities having booths at tho ' in Wyoming. In the fall of 1911 h ln o iecntto fhe I i xete.htcosrcio ieist ebyteR-for the country as a whole." 1pany; IR
new 500000Mr. Dana was radated from the
J-:paerqetdb h omte eune oteUiest sa n e 5000state tuberculosis sans- begin within a few months gents for'estry school of Yale university in Aresioe
to sened in a picture of their crest to structor in forestry. He was promoted 1 rorT
h'~used ini decorations, to Harold M. to assistant professor in 1918 and as- tcriumn in Ann Arbor, announced du- In investigating the advantages of Although it is very probable that the' 1907. HeI enteed the United States I Kyer, vc
Philpott, 608 E. Madison, before Fri- sociate professor in 1920. Since 1923 ing the vacation period, ar-c expected to proposed locations for the sanatorium1 institution will be under the control; fomestry service and remained in this I Building
daT, Jan. 7. lie has been acting chairman of the! be pt in full swring soon, with the1 it was found that the presence of the I of the Regents, it will be maintained department of the government until 11.frsr eatetIfteUiest.IH
P T R A D S c t a d - S e e a__ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ch an g e of g overn m en t n tI the in a -I h os ital and th e U n iversity facilities ap art from th e U n iv ersit y; af as anapi-ttafn(l rin th e o ld w r eo n ge a - ! Cy
hunred inhabitants ofa thel lonely is- guration of Fred W. Green as goviern-in general would be invaluable in low- vidual unit and will also have no di- tistical work connected with the hum-I
landroetd idi heotrHbi r ipsdo nNw ersca. e-n costs and facilitating treatments. et connection with the Umniversity her supply of the army. E e
passed a hungry New Year's day. Many BeoraI s, ityefAnAro - slce Opportunity will be given for nmore hospital, according to Senator Green, - ___
dlays ago theiy hoisted signals of a a ers Beor C ub a st by a col iin ,1te given full ; p actial wiork for nurses in the Uni- the secretary of the committee. BI1~x e L First s
food shortage *but storms preventedreI power to choose foliow\vim: a considera- I veiity training school amd the insti- Frm he- B c et ive T m lesfor
re- r
lief parties from lauding on the rocky tion of several oher locations, with I tution will receive the benefit of their Fo u standpoint of the Universi- i ~ ~ 'Iaalb
cos.Papers upon "Studies on Cholester- the proximity of the University hos- services. ty itself the new sanatorium will be an P ittsburahs 48 To 2.avaoficebit
_ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ __t ._ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ o l" a n d " C lim a t e - P la n t s o i l R e la tio mn s p ita l a s t i e d e te r m in i n a c o . T holo , e p rt m d i aier i e fcma deot h e i c l s h o l i
, a t r h t l o x e t m d c l s r i e f o i o t e m d c l s h o n g iv in g e x a m i n a

the credentials but permitted
Nye to take his seat. This
as suggested by Senator Rob-
,mocratc leader, and was ap-
by both Senator Reed and
Ashurst, Democrat, Arizona,
f a pending resolution which
in Smith at the .door of the
sion of the 'Smith case was
y Senator Caraway, Demo-
kansas, who warned, Senator
publican, Pennsylvania, that
not coerce Southern senators
)rsing Senators-elect Vare of
ania and Smith by threaten-
avestigate - the Negro vote in
Hers WiM Speak
uncheon Today
ngs of financial institutions
Arbor will be described by
tatives of various banks and
and loan companies in the
noon before members of the
r of Commerce meeting at
:ly luncheon.
rs will tell of their plans for
n in the future and explain
ue to the community. Robert
ashier of the First National
11 preside, while others on the
include H. H. Herbst, secre-
he Huron Valley Building and
sociation; E. C. Todd, diree-
manager of the Ann Arbor
company; John Kirby, mana-
e Washtenaw Industrial com-
ussell T. Dobson, Jr., vice
t and secretary of the Ann
rust company, and Charles
ce president of the Ann Arbor
and Loan association.
dules For Final
minations Ready
semester examination schedu-
the literary college will be
e today at the Recorder's
was announced yesterday. The
tions will begin on Monday.

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