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January 30, 1927 - Image 1

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The Michigan Daily, 1927-01-30

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ESTABLISHED
1890

41P
AL
4
.Jitr t

~Iai'g

MEMBER
ASSOCIATED
PRESS

:-

.

Y

VOL. XXXVII. No: 93
PLANS ARRANGED FOR!
13TH CONFERENCE IN'
NIGAWAV rumIurnIUn

EIGHT PAGES

ANN ARBOR. MICHIGAN, SUNDAY, JANUARY 30, 1927

EIGHT PAGES

PRICK FIVE CENTN*

aw

I

Senate Elections Committee Defers Thomas C. Winter And Helen Belcher,
Action On Reseating Illinois Senator l';i Class Of '28, Will Lead Grand March
WASHINGTON, Jan. 29.-An imme-1 A picture of Smith's continually IN FIFTH NUMBER 01
diate partial report recommending the hammering at the door of the Senate t }
seating as a senator of Frank L. Smith # over a period of six years if he should ;.l;,

!TROIT ALUMNI PLAN
TO BROADCAST MUSIC
'Of 1928 JUNIOR HOP,

iii umi 1111 LIfIUHI!LLI 1lH U was urged today by counsel for himbe refused the oath under his cre-
_and for the state of Illinois, but action dentials from the voters of Illinois
1 was deferred by the Senate elections was drawn by Doyle.
CHIIAT IMAN OF ISSOURI STATE committee until Wednesday. ,Doyle, who formerly was secretary
HIGHWAY COMMISSION IOpening formal hearing of the case, of state of Illinois, said Colonel Smith
WL SPEAK the committee listened to five hours could present his credentials at the
~-'of argument and appeal by James M. opening session of every new Congress
PROGRAM IS ACCEPTED Beck, former solicitorgeneral of the during the term for which he was
United States, who appeared voluntar- elected next November.
Conference Aims To Solve Problems 1ily; Oscar Carlstrom, attorney general Warning was given by Attorney
Regarding Administration, of Illinois, representing his state and General Carstrom that Governor
Traffic Buildin I C. J. Doyle of Springfield, Illinois, Small would not withdraw the creden-.
personal counsel for the senator- des- tials that he had given Smith as the
ignate- successor to the late William ,B. Mc-
Plans and arrangements for the Pointing out that the committee had Kinley and he argued that every day
13th annual Conference of Highway two separate functions under the Sen- the Senate refused to accept them it<
engineers, which is to be held here ate resolution barring Smith, pending unlawfully deprived Illinois of itsC
from Feb. 15 to 18, are almost com- a hearing, counsel urged that a fa- constitutional right to equal repre-
plete, and the tenative program which vorable report be made on the propo- sentation in the Senate with the othert
was formed, will be accepted with but + sition of administering the oath to states.
a few changes, according to Prof Governor Small's appointee and to de- _
Rodger 14. Morrison, acting head of fer a hearing as to his fitness until af- _f
the highway engineering department.' ter he has been seated. ,LP
Theodore Gary, retiring chairman of Tbhe argument was advanced that Ii l! I
the Missouri State highway commis- Smith could not be expelled until he
sion, who was invited to address the had been seated and the declaration T l AIfI IP
conference on "Modern American was made that a two thirds vote would TO LOCEL 43110 'r
Transportation," has sent word that be necessary to unseat him once he LOoLrn dLpc ab dm e iilt h
he cannot be present and his place had been admitted officially to the H
on the program will be taken by Prof. Senate. Sherwood Eddy, Brought here By
W. D. Henderson, director of the ! S. C. A., Will Address Student b
University extension division, who (TIIMeetings In Hill Auditorium
will speak on "Keeping up with the is PINIH TD TILK
Time." U II ~lL II U IILIV TO HOLD PUBLIC FORUM n'
The conference is an annual affair,
held under the auspices of the en-I 0 a
gineering college of the University, in ON AIGUIU Sherwood Eddy, world pacifist and I'
co-operation with the Michigan State EN speaker who recently returned from n
Highway department, and the Michi- i
gan Association of Road Commission- German Prhfessor Is Now MakIngis sixth annual seminar of American
ers and Engineers. Tour Of United States Discussing writers and speakers who have been i
Ai1 To. Aid Roadhuilders Phases Of Chemistry studying conditions in Europe, willf
The aim of the conference is to visit Ann Arbor from Feb. 20 to the d
aid in supplying to road commis-1 WILL SPEAK THURSDAY 22. He is coming here under the d
sionres and engineers, information auspices of the Student Christian as- o
relative to highway administration, Members of the department of chem- Iin. his stay ii Ann Arbor, as-
organization, financing, traffic, drain- ! istry will be addressed during the sociation officials stated yesterday, A
age systems, foundations, construc- xmsocyatioE officialsusta yesterday, j
tion, and maintainance of roadways examination weeks by Dr. Fritz Mr. Eddy will conduct a forum dis- 1
and bridges.1Paneth, professor of inorganic chem- Cssion in Lane Hall auditorium, and
Although the conference is arrang- sane th University of Berlin. will deliver thre public addresses. f
istry at theUnvriyo Bel. Two of these letures, it is planned,,!
ed primarily for Michigan engineers, I Professor Paneth will speak upon will be delivered in Hil auditorium,
representatives from other states will "Use of Radio Elements as Indicators," inb tura Sienc audi-m
be present at the sessions discussing and his speech will be given at 8 other
the various highway problems which j o'clock, Thursday, Feb. 3, in the am- .tor is
President Clarence Cook Little in I
will be consilered. phitheater of the Chemistry building. cne rence Cork wit I
In addition to the program for the Professor Paneth received his de- a conference yesterday morning witv c
first two days of the conference, which grees from the University of Ham- clbased the A mymaer a
was announced in The Daily several burg, Germany, and since that time alsureguationsahe cluibces concern-
weks ago, the following schedule is he has been associated with the chem- ing the nature of addresses in Uni- v
arranged for the visiting engineers: istry department of several German versity halls would be observed dur- h
On Feb. 16, the second day of the institutions. He also was attached to
meeting, the annual dinner of the the chemistry laboratories of the Uni- ing Mr. Eddys visit. Col. Henry W.
C Miller, professor of mechanism and i
Michigan Association of Road Commis- versity of Glasglow, Scotland, for two r d
sioners and Engineers will be held at years and then became a professor of engii an y is president o
6:30 o'clock at the Union. President chemistry at the University of Ham- Little furthermy and Navyted that he would S
Clarence' Cooky Little, Gov. Fred W. burg. A few years ago Professor Pan-Litefrhrsadtatewol
Green, and Frank F. Rodgers, state th cepte a p fg rofessor che try to arrange for the attendance at
highway commissioner of Michigan, istry in the University of Berlin, etue o me acuce a
will be the principal speakers at this which position he still retains entative who might announce ointo
whc oito eSill betathe those present that Mr. Eddy's point
event. Mortimer E. Cooley, dean of At the present time, Professor Pan- Iof viewrisnmerely one side of the J
the College of Engineering and Archi eth is making a lecture tour of this question under consideration, and whoE
tecture, has been announced as toast- country, discussing various phases of might urge the students to remain w
master Fs r Sinorganic chemistry. His speech next open minded and to base their judg-r
Foster Will Speak Thursday will be upon the use of ment on reason rather than impulse.
On Thursday morning, Feb 17, the radium and allied inorganic elements The policy of the Board of Regents
delegates will hold a session at 9:30 as indicators in chemical research. It with respect to the use of the audi- v
o'clock in room 348 of the Whest En- has been announced by the chemistry toriums was declared at a meeting d
gineering building, at which time C. :department that the lecture will be several years ago to be: a
E. Foster, construction engineer of open to the public.I "1. No address shall be allowed m
the Michigan state highway depart- which urge the destruction or modi-It
mnent, will give an address on "Con- E 'Period I whic urg the"" "etrcto or modi-''
meExamination ddes o "on fiation of our form of government,
tract Performance." Professor Rodger+ xamination Perio by violence or other unlawful meth
Morrison will discuss "Materials Con- f Four Cole1ds, or which advocate or justify con-
trol" and A. Mies, assessment dis- e s duct which violates the fundamentals I
trict engineer for the state highway of our acceptgl codes or morals. f
department,. will conclude this meet- o egin Tomorrow 2. Speechs in support of partic- a
ing with a talk on "Relation of Coun- ular candidates of any political party e
ty Drains to the Highway." Frank Final examinations in the literary or faction ordinarily shall not be per- w
F. Rodgers, of the state department college, School of Education, Graduate mitted. The discussion of matters of 1
will be the presiding officer at this 1school and School of Business Admin- public interest relating to our politi- w
session. . istration will begin tomorrow morn- cal, legal, economic, and general so- m
, In the afternoon, the conference will ing. Some irregular classes were not cial institutions, if conducted in the u
hear J. T. SLarpensteen, maintenance scheduled correctly and those exami- proper way, by proper persons, is of IT
supervisor; A. L. Burridge, division nations were held yesterday. the very essence of education and is S
engineer; and 'B. . Tney, mainten- The examination period will last of as much importance as a discussion
ance engineer, all' of whom are con- two weeks, ending Thursday, Feb. -0, of any subject in the whole field of w
nected with the state highway depart- after which the students will be given knowledge. It will not do to say that
ment. a vacation. Classes in the literary there shall be no discussion before S
Scollege for the second semester will our students of matters of public con-
Summer Catalogue be resumed on the following Monday. cern by intelligent, well-qualified, and
The complete schedule for these honorable persons."
To Be Ready Soon schools follows, the time of examina- The addresses scheduled for Mr.
tion being determined by the time of Eddy are: Sunday, Feb. 20-Speech at
-rthe first meeting of the class. 8 o'clock in Hill auditorium on some
Copies of the abridged announce- Monday, Jan. 31: A. M.-Monday at phase of the world situation; Mond- g
ment' of the Summer session will be 11; P. M.-Tuesday at 10. day-"Dare We Think?" at 4:15 in B

off the press the latter part of next Tuesday, Feb. 1: A. M.-Monday at Natural Science auditorium; Tuesday c
week, and may be obtained from the 9; P. M.-Math 1, 2, 3, 4, 7, 51. . morning-"Are Washington's Hopesb
registration offices of the various col-' Wednesday, Feb. 2:A. M.-Monday Fulfilled" or "Danger Zones In Our i
leges, It is announced by Edward H. at 8; P. M.-Ec. 51, 185. Republic," at 10:30 in Hill auditorium. («
Kraus, dean of the Summer session. Thursday, Feb. 3: A. M.-Tuesday
at 9; P. M.-Rhet. 1, Psychology 31. TWO OF SHAW'S PLAYS v
Friday, Feb. 4: A. M.-Tuesday at d
Union To Be Open' 2; P. M.-Tuesday at 11. TO BE SHOWN BY MIMES sl
I Saturday, Feb. 5: A. M.-Tuesday atls
Regular service will be maintained 8; P. M.-French 1, 2, 31, 32, Spanish Two plays, "The Man of Destiny," s
in all Union departments throughout 1, 2, 31, 32. and "Anna Janska, the Bolshevist d
examinations and between semesters, ! Monday, Feb. 7: A. M.-Tuesday at Empress," both by George Bernard s
Paul Buckley, general manager of the 1; P. M.-Sociology 51. Shaw will be presented by Mimes in p
Union, stated yesterday. Tuesday, Feb. 8: A. M.-Monday at the Mimes theater for four days com-
10; P. M.-Monday at 3. mencing Tuesday, Feb. 15. The
MONTEVIDEO, Uruguay.-Various Wednesday, Feb. 9: A. M.-Monday shorter one, "Anna Janska, the Bol-
organizations of Uruguay have drawn at 2; P. M.-Tuesday at 3. 1 shevist Empress," will be given as a
.. .. n a._ 0 Ad . A M__v_ i wfm e4- a :nth .

'"U()HlAY IuN ADIOIUM
.rI

I
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W ORKLD g GREATEST VIOLINIST
'10 PLAY IN AITORIIU.)
TOMORROW NIGHT
BORN IN VIENNA
Violin 3)aster Also Noted As Pianist
Composer, Linguist And Painter;
Studied Medicine
Fritz Kreisler, considered by officials
of the School of Music as the world's
outstanding violinist, will appear at 8
o'clock tomorrow night in Hill audi-
torium as the fifth number on the 48th
annual Choral Union concert series.
Hie has played here several times be-
fore, although not recently, and many
critics consider him to be the world's
greatest master of his instrument.
Mr. Kreisler, besides his reputation
as a violinist, is an accomplished pian-
ist and composer, although he rarely
plays the piano in concert, and he has
made nearly a hundred records. He is
also a linguist and in his youth studied
both medicine and painting. His father
was a Viennese physician and after
his early training in music Mr. Kreis
ler hesitated" between medicine andI
music, but after studyingmedicinefor
a year he decided to take up the violin
and he went to Paris where he studied
under Massart.
Studied Painting in Paris
While in Paris he also studied paint-
ng at Julien's, but never painted pro
fessionally He is one of the most assi-
luous artists on the concert stage to-
lay, according to officials of the School
f Music, filling at times as many as
even engagements a week.
The violinist was born in Vienna.
Austria, in 1875, and at an early age
von recognition as a musician there
Vhen he was ten years old he won the I
irst prize and the gold medal at the
vienna conservatory of music, in conm- I
etition with many older and better
nown artists. Two years later, after
tudying for a year in Paris, he won
he Grand Prix de Rome at the Paris
onservatory of music. Shortly after,
while a boy of 13, he toured America
vith Moriz Rosenthal, Polish pianist
vho appeared here last fall, and after
is tour here he returned to Europe.
In Austria he completed his studies
n the Gymnasium, and after .deciding
o take up music as a profession, h'
wade his debut in Berlin in 1899.
hortly after he toured America, again
his time alone and two years later
appeared in London. Since then he Ir
layed in all concert centers of I
vorld, including the leading cities r
urope and many tours of America,
where he has spent most of his time in
ecent years.
Owns Valuable Violin
He owns one of the world's most
aluable violins, the Josef Guarnerius1
el Gesu of 1737. He is also a devotee
nd critic of art, and according to his
nanager leans toward conservatism in
his regard.
During the war he served in the Aus-
rian army as captain, having enlisted
n 1914, and was on the Italian front
or two years. He was then wounded
Ind discharged after which he resum-
d his playing and came to America
vlfere he toured for two years from
916-18. When America entered the
var lie cancelled his concert engage-
nents here and did not appear again
ntil 1919. Since that time he has'
nade several tours of the, United
tates.
On his experiences gained in the
var he has written a book. "Four
weeks in the Trenches or the War
tory of a Violinist"

Thomas Winter ' general chair. are expected to be present. Extensive
man, and Helen Belcher '28, who will preparations on phe part of the com-
lead the grand march of the iannual nuttee during the past few months
Junir Ho, tobe hld Fb. 1 inpromise to lend an unusual brilliance
Junir Hp, o b hel Fe. 1 into the affair, which is considered the

Waterman and Barbour gymnasiums,
and at which more than 750 couples

premier event of the university social
season.

Temporary Coifltt de Recoinn1ends f
That Standing Committee Be
Named To Consider Requests
HEARINGS NECESSARY
Due to the increasing complexity
and importance of the needs of the l
University in the matter of equipment
and research, it has become necessary
to insure a fair hearing to al.l projects
which involve the solicitation of priv-
ate support, . according to President
Clarence Cook Little, and therefore, a
temporary committee was organized
to study and to report on the situation.
to report on the situation. ,
This committee has reported in fav-
or of the establishment of a standing
committee to hear and consider the
requests for support of special proj-i
ects. The report states that "sinceI
the preparation of a budget for next;
year and the consideration of mat-
ters needing private support are be- I
coming increasingly important .with!;
the Iapse-of time, it seems desirable to
call the attention of all faculty mem-
bers to the existence of such a com-
mittee and to the fact that no projects
involving private support of $1,000 or,
more will be authorized by the Re-i
gents unless the project has been
previously submitted to the Committee {
of Special Needs of the University.1
The membership of the committee
is as follows: Chairman, Dr. W. W.
Bishop, University librarian; vice
chairman, Prof. H. C. Sadler, of the
marine engineering department; sec-
retary, Dr. Frank E. Robbins, assist-
ant to the President; Dean Henry M.,
Bates of the Law School, Dean Edward
H. Kraus of the college of pharmacy,
Prof. H. M. Randall of the physics de-
partment, Prof. George C. Huber of
the medical school, and Prof. Jesse S.
Reeves of the political science depart-'
ment.
ORIG NAL N. Y. CAST TO
SHOW 'LAFF THAT OFF'
"Laff That Off," by Don Mullally,
will be given at the Whitney theater
Monday and Tuesday, Feb 7 and 8.
The comedy, which ran for a whole
season in New York, will appear here
with the original cast, headed by
Clarence Oliver.
The play was staged by Roy Wal-
ling, in association with its author,
Don Mullally, in Chicago first and af-
ter a successful season there went
to New York, which it recently left,
to go on the road. Marion Wells, who
recently played in "Dybbuk" and "The
Phantom Ship," will also appear withf
the company here.-

MICHIGAN
OVERWHELM

SWIMMERS
IINDIANA

Three National Intercollegiate Marks
Fall And One Established In
Crushing Victory
SCORE 60 TO 9
Michigan's 60 to 9 victory over the1
Indiana swimming team last night in
the Union pool was marked by the'
breaking of three national intercol-1
legiate swimming records and the'
establishing of one unofficial national
intercollegiate mark. The Wolverine
swimmers captured first and second
places in each of - the six events and
won both of the relay races.
Captain Paul Samson broke the first
record of the meet when he swam the
440 yard free style in the fast time
of 5:12.4, which is five seconds faster
than the previous mark. Six Varsity
men, Hubbell, Spindle, J. Halsted,!
Darnell, Batter, and R. Halsted bet-,
tered the existing marks for the 600
and 750 yard backstroke relays which
were held by Yale, and set an un-
official record for the 900 yard back-
stroke relay. The time for the 600
yard event was 7:32.2 which is 15!
seconds fasterathan the Yale mark;
the time for the 750 yards was 9:36.3,
14 seconds better than Yale's mark;
while the time for the 900 yards was
11:40.
The Wolverine team, composed ofj
Watson, Batter, Bement, and Darnell,
took the lead by winning the 200 yard'I
relay in easy fashion in 1:50.6. The
220 yeard breast stroke was featured
by a close race between R. Halsted
and Shorr of Michigan, in which the
former won by a scant margin in
2:50.4. Miller of Indiana was third.
Darnell captured the 50 yard free
style in :24.2, Watson of Michigan
was second and Winston of Indiana
third.I
Captain Samson won the 440 yard
free style handily in 5:12.4, and Wag-
ner, a teammate, defeated Zaiser, In-3
diana captain, for second place. Spin-
dle bested J. Halsted by a foot in the
150 yard backstroke in one of tire
closest races of the meet. Royer'
placed third for Indiana, and the time
was 1:54.6. Darnell captured the 100
yard free style and Samson defeated
Bolyard for second place in a close
finish. The time was :54.6.
A. F. Shull To Teach
In Summer Session I

MOVING PICTURES ARE TO BE
SHOWN FOR PATRONS AT
ANNUAL DANCE
PLANS NOT COMPLETED
Uniform Taxi Rates Of One Dollar
Have Been Secured From
All Companies
Boradcasting of the 1928 J-Hop,
Feb. 11, is being considered by the
Detroit Alumni association, and it is
possible, according to Thomas 0.
Winter, '28, general chairman of the
aflir, that favorable arrangemnts
can be made for the financing, which
was felt to be prohibitive as far as the
J-Hop committee was concerned.
With the exception -of the radio
broadcasting, plans are completed, it
was announced, and the actual work
is being carried on rapidly. One of
the novelfeatures of this year's Hop
will be the showing of movies for the
I benefit of the patrons and patronesses.
Booth Drawings Next Week
Booth drawings will be made next
week, and will be announced on the
Imorning of the Hop, when the furni-
turenis to be moved in bythe respec-
tive booth committees.
Decorating the two gyunasiums will
begin on the Tuesday preceeding the
(lance, and will continue through Fri-
'day. Professional decorators design-
ed the decorative scheme and will do
the entire work of arrangment. The
state fire marshell will inspect the
decorations Friday.
Uniform taxi rates of $1 per couple
each way have been secured by agree-
ment between all the companies and
the committee, it was announced yes-
terday.
Armoured knights and pictures of
medieval castles will features the
decorations this year, the general
theme being "Medieval Royal." Stand-
ards bearing griffins of burnished.
bronze will stand at the corners of
the booths, which will number 50, all
of them being of equal size.
Paintings Will Feature
Four large transparent paintings,
hung' at the ends of each of the halls,
will be an unusual effect of this year's
scheme. These pictures will hang
from the ceiling. to the edge of the
balcony, and were painted especially
for this occasion.{
High arch/ays extending the length
of each of the rooms will be created
by drops of rose and gold satin trim-
med with huge gold tassels. The back
walls of the booths will be hung with
gold and silver metallic cloth, draped
-with folds of crimson satin.
For the first time, movies will be
shown for the entertainment of the
patrons and patronesses, the con-
mittee in charge announced yesterday.
A screen will be hung from the raft-
ers, facing the patron booth, but will
be high enough so as not to inter-
fere with the general decorative
scheme or the dancing. A projection
machine will be placed in the balcony,
and short comedies will be provided
at intervals during the evening. The
committee believes that this will pro-
vide divertisment for those patrsons
and patronesses who do not care to
dance.
Favors Distributed
Favors and programs for the J-Hop
are almost entirely distributed, but
those who have not secured theirs may
do so by making arrangements with
Paul L. Burton, '28E, cairman of the
favors committee.
Music fo rthe dancing will be pro-
( vided by Goldkette's Victor recording
orchestra and the Fletcher-Henderson
orchestra in Waterman gymnnasium,
while Guy Lombardo's Royal Cana-
dians will play in Barbour gymna-
sium.
The grand march is scheduled to be-
gin at 10:30, with the "Victors" pro-
vid ing the central tune, with perhaps
"Varsity" alternating with it.
Each fraternity or organization at-
tending the Hop must sign a copy of

the rules, and in adition must get the
permission of the office of the Dean
of Students for house parties to be
given, C. E. Robinson, '28E, of the
general committee has announced.

BARTLETT WILL SPEAK
ON ARCTIC EXPEDITION
Through arrangement with the
eology department, Capt. Robert A.
Bartlett, noted Arctic explorer and
ommander of the "Morrissey," has
been secured to speak here Feb. 16,
in Natural Science auditorium on
The Cruise of the Morrissey."
In telling the story of this cruise,
which will include an account of the
angerous return voyage from Hol-
telborg, Captain Bartlett will pre-
ent moving pictures taken by repre-
entatives of the Pathe corporation
uring the expedition of the Univer-
ity of Michigan and the Putnam ex-
pedition to Greenland last summer.

Both courses in heredity and genet-
ics will be given by Prof. A. Franklin
Shull, chairman of the department of
zoology and director of the zoological
laboratory, during the Summer ses-
sion, according to an announcement
from the office of the dean of the Sum-
mer session. Professor Shull will
also offer work in advanced zoological
studies.
The other courses for the stmmer
period include: principles of animal
biology and embryology of verte-
brates, by Arthur E. Woodhead; psysi-
ology for teachers and embryology of
vertebrates given by Harry T. Folger;E
exnerimental zooIgv .vtnlogv and

O
i,

BIG TEN STANDINGS

1;
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j 1
ii
1
c
{

DAILY J-HOP EXTRA

DR. BISHOP TO CONDUCT
RESEARCH IN EUROPEI

W.
MICHIGAN ......5
Wisconsin...... .4
Indiana.........4
Purdue ..........3

L.
0
1
1
1

Pct.
1.000
.800
.800
.750

Managers in charge of booths
at the 1928 J-Hop are requested
to main lists of their chaperones
and guests to the J-Hop editor
of The Daily as soon as possible.
These lists should include the

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