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January 26, 1927 - Image 1

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The Michigan Daily, 1927-01-26

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ESTABLISHED
1890

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MEMBER
ASSOCITATED
PRESS

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VOT. V'XVYVTT ?T~O

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EIGHT PAGES

ANN ARBOR. MICHIGAN, WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 26, 1927

EIGHT PAGES

PRICE FIVE CENT£f

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CO9LIDE SEES SPLIT Ho
IN BRITISH AMERICAN
VIEWS ON NEAR [J4S and H

use And Senate Conferees Reach Big Ten Heads Silent
Agreement On Compromise Radio Bill About 'Round Robin'
(By ssoiatd Pess Football Schedules
(By Associated Press) During the year the Secretary of NEW/MEANS TO FORCF bh
SSHINGTON, Jan. 25.-Senate Commerce would be charged with ad-ri sE t unn e i r!

SENATE
MVEASURE

UNANIMOUSLY ADOPTS1
ASKING ARBmITRA9TIO
CAN OIL cO THOVERSY

ouse conferees on radio legisla- ministration. I}
are in complete agreement on Afterward he would have authority J IOOU.

GOVERNMENT WILL CONTINUE TO
AFFORD CITIZENS
PROTECTION.
CIVIL STRIFE SUSPENDED,
National Attention Focused On Efforts
Of Cantonese To Eliminate
ioreign Influence!

i _ _ _,
s nrartir

(By Associated Press)
WASHINGTON, Jan. 25.-D .verg
ence of American and British views
on Chinese policy was forecast at the
White House today although Presi-
dent Coolidge has made it plain that
the government will continue to af-
ford all protection in its power to
American lives and property in China.
The nature of the demarcation be-
tween the views was not specifically
indicated nor whether present action
Is anticipated in future developments
at to China. The President believes,
however, that the existence of British
concessions in China without any
similar American territoriality respon-
sibility leaves room for some differ-
ence in policy.
Further precautionary steps to in-
sure the safeguarding of American
lives in China were revealed with to-
day's withdrawal of 500 marines from
mail guard duty for concentration at
San Diego, Calif., and Quantico, Va.,
marine corps expeditionary force
bases. There was no indication that
naval and military precautions against.
Chinese eventualities extended beyond
that additional step, or that the Wash-
ington administration contemplated
sending forces to China in any wayj
comparable with the announced Brit-{
ish- program.
Approves Porter Measure
In Congress the House foreign af-
fairs co'mmittee approved the Porter
resolution calling for conciliatory
action by the United States towards
China on the unequal treaty question
idependently of the course of any
other government. It will go before
the House for action, opening the wayI
for general debate on the Chinese
crisis.
An administration Chinese policy
declaration,'will be made by Secretary
Kellogg in the next few days. It will
be in the form of his long awaited re-I
joindure to the British-Chinese memo-
randum.
President Coolidge expects the Kel-
logg staitement to be confined 0
questions raised in the British com-
munication having to do with China'sE
unequal treaties. Steps to protect!
Americans in China and their proper-
ty from mob violence are regarded byI
the President as aside from these mat-
ters of policy as to the treaties.

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practically all provisions of a compro- to grant, revoke or modify licenses) -
mise bill and expect to present their togatFrIevoe o moSfylicnse --------
reports to the two Houses immediate- and take other steps contemplated BLiCAN SUPPORT IS NOT
ly after their meeting Wednesday. under the legislation, and his rulings UF FICIENT TO BRINGI
As the Senate and House bills have would be final unless parties at in- MEASURE TO HOUSE
been finally rewritten the Presiden-t
tial commission originally provided, terost, Inelding state, cty or county IDEBATE
for in each would have full control officials, appealed. Upon such ap- HELD IN HOUSE
over all radio controversies. peals the commission would hear the;
During the first year of its life the case. Decisions would be final ex- Only Four Republicans Sign Petition
comumission, to consist of five mem- cept when an appeal to the courts is To Take Garner Bill From Ways
bers, would have complete authority taken. And Means Committee
over all questions, including the as- One important provision is that any
signment of wave bands; what sta- station which permits a candidate (By Associated Press)
tions might broadcast; the hours of for office to use its facilities to reach WASHINGTON, Jan. 25.-Diminish-f
broadcasting; the power of each sta- the voters would be required to per- ing prospects of obtaining sufficient.
tion and all other questions having ;mit all other candidates for the same Republican support to bring the
to do with the regulation of the in- office to broadcast for the same length $35,000,000 Garner tax reduction bill
dustry. of time from that station. before the House today led Demo-
crats in Congress to cast about for
a new lever with which to force action
E M R O N W L L G V E A N O N E H N G S IN Vine C har mans renofa t heab ou seo
ton the tax issue.
While Chairman Green of the House i
Swaysand means committee, where
Trevenue legislation must roiginate
revenuelegisation must originateI
stive Garner, Texas, ranking Demo-i
Dean Of ndraAeicl Sool To n rght Replrc WTo Or - fcrat, and Mills, New York, Republican,
Speak Under Auspices Of gangight Program To Be Broad- engaged in a verbal tilt on the House I
Alpha Omega Alpha .east From WWJ Friday 1floor, Senator Reed, Democrat, Mis- !
souri, announced he was considereing
HAS STUDIED IN EUROPE THREE SOLOISTS ADDED offiering the Garner measure as anJ
amendment to the deficiency appro-
Dr. Charles Phillips Emerson, dean Dr. Louis H. Newburgh, professor priation bill now before the Senate.
of the medical school at Indiana uni- of clinical investigations, will take Reed and other Democratic sena-
versity, has been chosen to give the the place of Dr. Frank N. Wilsonprofes- tors discussed this step but there was
third of the informal lectures spon- . n n some question as to whether it would
sored by Alpha Omega Alpha, honor- sor of internal medicie, who was to be attempted in view of the constitu-
ary medical fraternity, on Feb. 16 ac- have spoken on heart diseases on the tional requirement that all revenue
cording to announcement made by Michigan Night Radio program to be legislation- must originate in the,
rederich R. Harper, '27M, president broadcast at 8 o'clock Friday from sta- House.
of the society. tion WWJ, it has been made known. Meanwhile, only three House mem-
Dr. Emerson will be the third ! Dr. Newburgh will speak on the sul)- b rs added their names to the peti-J
speaker to appear here this year un- ject of diabetes. tion being circulated by Representa-J
der the auspices of Alpha Omega Al- Although it was announced over the tive Garrett, the minority leader, to,
;ha, the other two being Dr. William radio at the last University broad- take the Garner bill from the ways'
Darrach, of New York, and Dr. Morris casting that Dr. Newburgh was to talk and means committee where it has r
Fishbein, editor of the American Med- on Feb. 11, the advancement of his I been shelved along with other reve- f
ical Journal. The lectures are being talk was made necessary because of nue proposals. These brought thea
given by men of prominence in the
medical world, and are not technical, the inability of Dr. Wilson to fill total signatures to 179 of whih 175'
eing thed aim ofarhe oity tohpre-his engagement. Since the time that are Democrats. Representatives
t being the aim of the society to .pre-)
sent to the public through them the Dr. Newburgh's talk was announced Schafer and Deck of Wisconsin, Re-
various angles of the profession in more than 15 advance requests have publicans, and Carss, Farmer Labor,s
an interesting light. come in for copies of his speech, and Kzale, Independent, Minnesota,
Dr. Emerson is a graduate of Am- Waldo Abbot, program manager, said. are the others. A majority of theu
ierst and has studied abroad in the A second change in the program has Hiouse-218 members-must sign to;i
iniversities of Paris, Strassbourg, and been made necessary, with the re- make the petition operative. t
Basel. Before coming to Indiana in placement of the trio and double trio Yesterday after a brief ebate be- In
.911 he held positions on the faculties of the Girls' Glee club by two soloists tween Representative Ga rett, the
if Johns Hopkins and Cornell univer- and a violinist, it is also announced. Democratic leader, and Representa- a
i s oe is the author of several Rssel A. Gohring, '27, soloist of this ve Mills, Republican, New York, who,
Clinical, Diagnosis," "Hospitals for year's Michigan Union opera, will sing is to succeed Gerrard B. Winston asf
n a "Essentialof Medi- two popular numbers from the opera; under-seceretary of the Treasuy r
Thilren,' ad "Esentalsto the merits of immediate reduction
ine." Miss Helen Sherrard, soprano, gradu- Garret strated the petition which
The fourth and last speaker of the ate student in the School of Music, with 218 signatures would bring thew
ecture series will be Dr. Simon Flex- will give four" selections; and Miss Democratic plan before the House.
ier of New York, director of the la- Pauline Kaiser, violin instructor in The minority bill drawn by Repre- p
)oratories for medical research at the the School of Music, will play two sentative Garner, Texas, who has es- in
Rockefeller institute, and a widely-
known writer of medical books and solos. Miss Donna Esselstyne will be tifnated it would effect a $305,000,000 e
pe r Ther ate o r ed a stles ture the accompanist for both Miss Sher- reduction in taxes, now rests in aI t
>apers. The date for the last lecture rdways and means committee pigeon n
tas not yet been set. rM. hole where the Republican majority t
The rest of the program will be the t

(By Associated Press)
CHICAGO, Jan. 25.-Members of the
"Big Sixty" of the Western Confer-
ence, invited to meet here Friday and
Saturday to discuss the football sit-
uation in the Big Ten, declined to-
night to discuss their views on a
I "round robin" schedule arrangement,I
with the exception of George Little,
athletic director of the University of
Wisconsin. Each of the ten colleges
has sik reperesentatives.
He expressed a doubt that the
"round robin" schedule would even
be discussed, and advocated a dis-
cussion of equality of competition, I
with particular reference to entrance
credits, scholastic requirements and
increased watchfulness against prose-
lyting.
The principal problem submitted to
the conference of athletics and faculty
representatives by Maj. John L. Grif-,
fiths, Big Ten commissioner, in call-
ing the conference were: Whether the
Big Ten shall be a "playing league,"
the restriction on proselyting, and the
recruiting and maintenance of ath-
letes.
COUNSEL FOR SCPS
ASKS CASE RH EAR4ING''a
Scopes' Senior Advisor F iles Petition
With State Attorney Generail
For 'New Trial I
FOUR GROUNDS GIVEN
(By Associated Press)
NASHVILLE, Tenn., Jan. 25.-Dr.
John R. Neal, senior counsel for Prof.{

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it

ACTION OF SENATE PLEASES
MEXICAN FOREIGN MINISTER

(By Associated Press)

TAKES FIRST DEFINITE STAND
BY GIVING VIEWS TO
COOLIDGE
REED LEAVES C AMBER
Democratic Senator From taA Thinks
Majority Of Americans Would
Not Support War

MEXICO CITY, Jan. 25. -
Though apparently p 1 e a s e d,
Aaron Saenz, the Mexican for-
eign minister, declined to com-
ment when shown a dispatch
announcing that the Unitedi
States Senate had unanimously
adopted the Robinson resolution
proposing arbitration of the dif-
ficulties between the United
States and Mexico arising out
of the new oil and land laws.
Government circles, in general,
however, received the news
with distinct satisfaction and
regarded it as an encouraging
omen. Foreign office officials
pointed out that the Mexican
government had already formally
declared its readiness to accept
arbitration in principle, but
they were not in a position to
speculate on future possibilities.
Some officials while gratified,
remarked they were not sur-
prised at the Senate's action, as
they believed it represented
the desire of the people of the
United States to adjust the Mexi-
can question peacefully, which
also was the desire of the Mexi-
can people.

IN

(By Associated Press)
I NASHINGTON, Jan. 25.-Taking
its first direct stand on the Mexican
question, the Senate today unanim-
ously advised President Coolidge to
arbitrate the pending controversy
with Mexico over that republic's oil
and land laws.
I Every-one of the 79 senators present,
42 Republicans, 36 Democrats and the
1 Farmer-Labor, voted for the resolu-
tion of Senator Robinson, of Arkan-
sas, the Democratic leader, as revised
last week by the foreign relations
committee.
Several, however, approved the res-
olution . with reservations, either on
the ground that it constituted an in-
terference with the powers of the
chief executive or might encourage
the Mexican government to the adop-
rtionof an even stronger policy than
heretofore enforced.
Reed Keeps Silence
Senator Reed, Democrat, Missouri,
who voted against the resolution in
committee, had been looked to for
leadership in opposition to Senate ac-
tion, and had prepared a speech, but
deferred its delivery until tomorrow.
He advised the Senate late in the day,
when members were demanding a
vote, that he would detain it no longer
and left the chamber.
Some blunt words, directed appar-
ently at both the American and Mex-
ican governments, were used by those
foremost in urging favorable action
by the Senate on what was described

MIEXII

! . , .t

SHANGHAI, Jan. 25.-Civil war 1*Lenishawn roupe,
which racked China for a year has Vill Return Friday1
been virtually suspended while the I ' T
country focuses its attention.on the With New Program
struggle of the nationalists, or Can-
tonese government, against foreign- Ruth St. Denis and Ted Shawn and
ers, particularly- the British. The I the Denishawn dancers will return to
Cantonese, having brought under ; the Whitney theater Friday night for
domination, in a remarkable campaign another engagement. They appeared
of arms and propaganda have, for the here last Friday, giving a program of
time, ceased their attacks upon the dances which they developed during
Northern forces and turned their at- their recent tour through the far East
tention to elimination of foreign in- and this week they will present a
fluence. series of Spanish and Singalese
The British alignment against the series ofcSpanish anderingatese
nationalists has been more clearly. a m th e o of they
withtheprogram three years ago when they~
drawn in the last few days with theI appeared in Hill auditorium for the
nationalists' vigorous pronouncementbefit of the Women's league build-
yeaistra directed most specificallyibn
against Great Britain and the nume-1 n
dinspGathesfrom Lnd eport- IThe two dancers and their company
rous dispatches from London report- of fourteen returned from their tour
ing that three infantry brigages have early in December, after having made
been ordered to China. the longest trip through the Orient;
However, Chinese everywhere are ever attempted by a European cam- I
asking whether a force of such size pany.
will be held for such a limited objec- I
tive; whether part of it may not be Chicago Establishes
used to attempt to restore the old iCampus Night Club
position of the British at Hankow,Cg
whose concession district has been
taken by nationalist authorities for4 (By Associated Press)
administrative purposes. Hundreds CHICAGO, Jan. 25.-Students of the
of British and American women and University of Chicago will" not have
children have come to Shanghai for to leave their campus for nightly friv-
safety since Chinese mobs forced them olity. The senior class couftsel de-
'out of the British concession in riots cided today to establish a campus
cof January 3 and 4. night club at the coffee house on the
There is civil war today in only student quadrangle.
two theaters - Chekiang province, By its establishment, students may
eb r ts ethahave amusements of a good grade
where the est repors agree without straining their pocketbooks, ,

same as previously announced. Prof. placed it a month ago.
Clarence S. Yoakum of the School of .
Business Administration will talk on Tax Suit Concluded
some phase of business. Prof James
D. Edmonson of the School of Educa- In Detroit; W ill Be
tion will speak on the general subject D IaAt
of high schools throughout the state; RX esum dAtae Capital
and Prof. Charles WV. Cook of the geo-
logy department will avaluate the (y Associated Press)
mineral resources of the state. DETROIT, Jan. 25.--Hearing of
the tax suit against former stock-
A STRIKES I holders of the Ford Motor company
DANIELS S TRIKES will be resumed in Washington next
COOLIDGE POLICY yweek, when the government will be-
gin presentation of itscase. The date
(By Asocited ressI for resumption is to be selected at a
(By meeting of the opposing counsel at
WASHINGTON, Jan. 25-A letter the capital Monday.
from Josephus Daniels, former secre- During the hearing here the gov-
tary of the navy, assailing the admin- ernment gave no inkling of its plan
istration's Nicaraguan-Mexican policy of action to prove an original valua-
a"'dollar diplomacy" was read in the tion placed on the stock as of 1t913 by
as 'the internal revenuedepartment was
House today by Representative Flet- erroneous. The government seeks to
cher, Democrat, Ohio, who also ques- recover $30,000,000 in added income
tioned the position taken by President taxes as the result of the alleged
Coolidge and Secretary Kellogg. 1 error.
SMr. Fletcher also said Judge Flor-
ence Allen of the Ohio supreme court ra Concluded n
had wired him that she approved the i nayvC ncud d In
stand taken by Senator Borah of
Idaho. Union Tournaments
Reichstag Expects Winners in the tournament in bridge
and checkers being conducted by the
Cabinet Formation Union, under the direction of Dalton
Walper, '29, were decided in the final
(By Associated Press) I contests played off yesterday even-
ing.
BERLIN, Jan. 25 - Chancellor Img.a
Marx's negotiations looking to the In the bridge tournament, Norman
constitution of a cabinet are progress- Freehling, 29L, and Albert Leventhal,
ing to a point where Reichstag circles '29, were declared champions. Their
believe another cabinet will be formed opponents in the final contest were,
in a few days. This probably will in-! Ralph Kempner, '28, and Jack Wie-
elude four Nationalists in the 13 port- ner. '28.

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John' P. Scopes, today filed a petition
with L. D. Smith, state attorney gene-
ral, to protect the interests of the de-
fense pending an agreement among JUIH LT!
associate counsel as to the next move.
The petition requested a rehearing [ETR IIHII MIIIII
in the anti-evolution case which the
state has nolle prossed.
Two Extra Performances Of "The Last
The supreme court upheld the act Warning" Scheduled For Friday
under which the Dayton professor was And Saturday Nights
ndcted but reversed the case on a
echnicality at the same time recom-, MAY RESERVE TICKETS
nending that it be dismissed. _A___RV_'IKES
Besides stating that on account of T
apparent disagreement among coun- Two extra performances of "The
el of the defense, the petition was Last Warning," a play by Thomas F.
iled to protect any possible existing Fallon, will be given Friday and Sat-
right of the defense. Neal set forth urday nights of this week, according
our grounds on which the rehearing ; to an announcement made yesterday
was requested. by officers of the Comedy club, under
The petition submitted that the su- whose auspices the play has b'en
reme court was "in error" in hold- ws.h
I given.
ng that the fine was improperly as-g .
ssed by the trial judge and the peti- The extra productions have been
ioner would be "greatly grieved by a made necessary, according to the an-
olle prosequi preventing a retrial of nouncement, by the fact that more
he case and the securing by the de- than a hundred persons were turned
endant of an acquittal of a convic- away at each of the last two showing':
ion." which were given last Friday and
'Your petitioner," the petition con- Saturday. This is the longest run
inued, "and thousands of science that any play has had in Ann Arbor
eachers throughout the. state would this year, making seven presentations
e greatly grieved unless the court in all.
grants a rehearing before a full bench The cast and effects will be exactly
n order to arrive at a majority in- the same as at the showings last
erpretation of the anti-evolution law. week, and the lighting, which was
secured from Kliegle brothers, the
Universal Stage Lighting company of
Detroit Solon \Tl New York, and the costumes, which
came from the New York Costume
Introduce Bill For company of Chicago, have been re-
tained.
Limitation Of Crime The play itself is taken from "The
House of Fear," a novel by Wads-
-- worth Camp, and when first produced
LANSINGdMich.,ana. 25-Astill'in New York was one of the sensa-
roposing radical changes in the state tions of the season, running for al-
criminal statutes by stipulating the! most. two years, according to officers
mposition of life sentences upon of the club. Charles Livingstone,
criminals convicted for the fourth27L,a arnLeland27,will take
tim ofcomittngfelnie, i bengthe leading roles in the two extra
[rawn by the attorney-general's office, showings as they did in the previous
or introduction in the Legislature
by Senator Cass J. J'ankowski, of De-pefracs
The box office sale of seats will not
roit. open until tomorrow, but persons de-
The measure follows, in intent, the siring tickets may secure them by
Baumes Law in New York, which re-pUin wher
they will be reserved and can be
gree slayers and others who have vio- called for until 8 o'clock the nights
ated social and criminal laws for the of the performances at the box office
ourth time.I
of the Mimes theater. Seats will be
The Jankowski bill specifies that if I priced at 50 and 75 cents.
at any time it is found a criminal has
committed felonies prior to the con-
viction under which sentence he is.
held, he shall be given a life sentence DAILY J-HOP EXTRA
by the trial judge upon certification 3
f previous conviction. Organizations giving house
The bill would tend to keep crimi- parties in connection with the
nals out of the state, its proponents 1928 Junior Hop are requested
believe, by placing an obligation on to mail lists of their chaperones
olice and judges to sustain the judg- and guests to the J-Hop editor
nent of other states and stop a "career I!of The Daily as soon as possible.
of crime" by placing the offender These lists should include the I

.'"
;

as a reaffirmation of the age old,
policy of arbitration'and of the duty
of the government to protect the lives
and property of its' citizens.
Senator Robinson declared there
were only two courses othet than ar-
bitration-severance of diplomatic re-
lations, with resulting revolution and
the eventual overthrow of the Calles
government and intervention by arm-
ed forces of the United States which
-would mean war.
The Arkanasrsenator warned that
if American troops marched into Mex-
ico they would remain not for a single
year, but for the lifetime of even the
youngest senator in the chamber.
Declaring that the United States
had been "most patient and lenient"
with Mexico, Senator Lenroot, of Wis-
consin, a Republican on the foreign
relations committee, said that unless
Mexico 'fulfilled her international-ob-
ligations a diplomatic break would
come and the embargo on the ship-'
iment of arms to Mexico would be
lifted.
Decrying the failure of the Amer-
ican government to protect life and
property in Mexico, Senator King,
Democrat, Utah, said he was certain
there would be no war with Mexico
because he was convinced the great
majority of the American pepple
would not support such a war.
Heflin Renews Charges
During the more than four hours
debate on the resolution, Senator Hef-
lin, Democrat, Alabama, renewed his
charges that "certain Catholics" were
'trying, to get the United States into
war with Mexico and defended himself
for calling this to the attention of the
j Senate. 1
Replying to recent criticism by
Senator Heflin, Representative Boy-
Ian, Democrat, New York, said his
resolution last February proposing
severance of diplomatic relations with
Mexico was offered in the hope that
Mexico would see "the error of her
'ways."~
Boylan said that if Heflin would
"cease his vaporings, the country will
keep out of war."
Representative Gallivan, Democrat,
Massachusetts, told the House that the
United States must "either fish or
cut bait in Mexico pretty soon de-
!spite all the lungs in Alabama and
Idaho," referring to Hefli and Chaiir-
man Borah, of the Senate foreign re-
lations committee.
House Considers Action
The House foreign affairs, commit
tee agreed to hold hearings Friday on
the Fairchild resolution proposing
that the House endorse the Pres-
ident's Nicaraguan-Mexican policy.
rr . T i n ti i nqis pn ncr itt rn

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