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March 16, 1928 - Image 1

Resource type:
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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1928-03-16

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ESTABLISHED
1890

C ant

ait0-

MEMBER
ASSOCIATED
PRESS

VOL. XXXVIII, No. 126. ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, FRIDAY, MARCH 16, 1928

EIGHT PAGES

SENATE TEAPOT DOMENEGATIVE TRIO TO COMPETE WITH UN
INVESTIGATIRON TUEW ILL MEET WISCONSIN

AFFIRMATIVE DEBATERS TO MEET
ILLINOIS IN FINAL CONTEST HERE

'MILITARY DISCUSSIONS
OCCUPY ATTENTION Qf
CONGRESS DURING DAY

MORE BONDHOLDINGS
EXAMINE MANY WITNESSES
IN OPENiNG SESSION
IN CHICAGO
UNCOVER PARTY FINANCES
West Eupl atieily Denies Assisting
Vluuii to (Clear IUp lDeflt
(fay Associated Press.)
CHICAGO, March 15.-Examining
more 'than a score of witnesses on
the opening day of the inquiry here,
the Senate Teapot Dcme sub-commit-
tee today traced disposition of some
more of the Sinclair Continental Trad-
ing company bonds and uncovered
some Republican party financing
which intrigued its two members,
Nyc, of North Dakota and Norbeck,
of South Dakota.
From Miss Flora H. Johnson, secre-
tary of B. A. Eckhart, who twice was
examined in Washington, the inve'sti-
gators learned that $2,000 worth of
the $60,000 of Sinclair bonds which
Will H. Hays sent to the late Fred
H. Upham, went to Eckhart on De-
cember 5, 1923. This was the day
before the Republican National com-
mittee met at Washington to select
the place for the 1924 convention. !
Relates Conversation
Relating a telephone conversation
she had yesterday with Eckhart, who
now is in California, Miss Johnson
said she had been informed that Up-I
ham called her chief on the telephone
on that day and asked him to take
$5,500 of Liberty bonds as security
and make a donation to the national
committee in a like anount.
Eckhart drew his check for that
amount and went to Upham's office,
but when he arrived he learned that
$3,500 of the bonds had been disposed
of before his arrival. He took the re-
maining $2,000, selling them later, and
$3,500 in cash, since his check was
drawn for that amount.
From Homer K. Galpin, chairman of
the Cook county (Chicago) Republican
committee, the senators learned that
tdae Republican rptional committee
had not made a contribution to that
organization in early 1924, although
the records of the national committee,
as Upham gave them to William D.
Hodges, the present treasurer, showed
that such a contribution was made.
Committee members are wondering
whether $25,000 of the Sinclair bonds
were disposed of, and the Cook county
committee credited with the contri-
bution.
Morand Testiies
After Joseph J. Morand, a manufac-
turer, had testified that in 1923 he
made a cash contribution of $2,500
to the national Republican fund
through Upham, Chairman Nye indi-
cated that this might represent an-
other liberty bond transaction, but
Morand denied that he took any bonds
as securities and later in the (lay pro-
duced a check for $2,500, representing
a contribution made in 1922 and not
1923. .
Roy o. West, secretary of the Re-
publican national organization since
June 1924, testified emphatically that
he did not assist Upham to clean up
the deficit in 1923. Asked if he knew
of any Liberty bonds made available
to wipe out the deficit, West said he
had never heard of it until the Senate
investigation was put under way. He
added that he was "surprised," that
this method of financing had been re-
sorted to by Upham and Will H. Hays,
a former national chairman, and
others.
BROWN DISCUSSES
COMING ELECTION
"Herbert Hoover is the best quali-
fied man for the presidency in the
country today, The Republican party
would do well to clean house with
him," stated Prof. Everett S. Brown

of the political science department,
speaking last night at a meeting of the
Hoover-for-President club of the Uni-
versity.
"The opposition has so far spent its
time working against Hoover rather
than helping others, but the way toj
win is to show that you have the best
man in the field rather than to criti-
cize," Professor Brown continued.
Ile then briefly outlined Foover's
life, laying special emphasis on inci-
dents that proved his honesty, sincer-
ity and administrative ability.
BRIDGE FINALISTS
TO MEET TONIGHT
Delta Kappa Epsilon and Phi Kappa
S .m n n heir wavt n the fina1

AND ILLINOIS TONIGHT
EI'+ TCICED-NEGATIVE TE.AI
ACCOMPANIEI) BY COACH
REAChES MADISON
REGENT TO BE CHAIRMANj

CONGRESSMEN ARE INVITED
TAKE AIR RIDE IBY
LINDBERGII

TO

Jarl Andeer, '29, William C. Bishop, '28, and Paul Franseth '29 (left to
right), Michigan's negative debating team which will oppose Wisconsin to-
night at Madison. The subject will be "Resolved, that the present policy
of the Unitwd States in Central America be condemned."
BRITISH AIRPLANE
R I IS STILL MISSING

WILL 'BE__ BROADCASTI
31 ie Interiha On 31igan NightI
Prc gram Are Operatic And
Vocal Selections
ABOT TO BE ANNOUNCER
A program of four faculty addresses
and five musical interims will be
broadcast over station WWJ, the De-
troit News, between 7 and 8 o'clock
tonight from the local broadcasting
station on the fourth floor of University
hall. Waldo M. Abbot, of the rhetoric
department, will be in charge of the
program, which is the twelfth Michi-
gan night radiocast of the current
series.
The prologue from the opera "Il
Pagliacci" by Leoncavallo, sung by
Benjamin Z. N. Ing, baritone, will
open tonight's program. This will be
followed immediately by the first ad-
dress of the evening by Henry M.
Bates, dean of the Law 'school, who
will take as his subject, "A Program
for the Conservation of Oil."'IDeanj
Bates, as a member of the committee1
aprointed Jby President oo'idge to
conduct a research into the subject,
will discuss some of the first hand in-
formation pertaining to the subject.
Prioessor To Speak
The second address of the program
"Real Estate Educational Problems,"
will be given by Prof. Ernest M. Fish-
er, associate professor of real estate
in the School of 'Business Administra-1
tion.
"The Use and Abuse of Drugs," will
be the subject of tonight's address
by Dr. Warren E. Forsythe, professor
of Hygiene and Public health and
director of the University Healthj
service, which provides practically all
of the medical attention needed by
University students. Included in Dr.
Forsythe's department is a staff of
seven physicians, one woman physi-
cian, two dentists and a nurse.
"The Industrial Art as a Part of
General Education in High School,'
will be the subject of the fourth and
concluding address on the program by
Marshall Byrn, assistant professor of
education and head of the DepartmentI
of Industrial arts in the University
high school.
The speeches will be interspersed
throughout by operatic and vocalE
musical numbers presented by School
of Music pupils.
Tie Weather

(By Associated Press.)
NEW YORK, March 15.-The mono-I
plane Endeavour which left England{
'for America two and a half days ago
was still missing tonight and it gen-
erally was feared that it was lost.j
Hope flared fitfully during the day,
fanned by recurrent rumors, and rose
high in midafternoon when persons at
Old Orchard beach, in Maine, reported
seeing a yellow object and two wav-
ing figures on an island two miles off-
shore.
Investigations by the coast guard
established, however, that no plane
had landed on this island.
ADAMS LECTURES ON{
GERMAIN COLLECTION
Regent Clemients Purchase :Papers
Which Act As Sitimlement To
Cliuto Documents

i
i

John F. Websier, Laivrence Hrtwig,
Anil 1Eliott H. Hoyer Compose
Varsity't'eam iHere
Intercollegiate debating for the
present college year will be brought
to a close tonight, as far as Michigan
is concerned, when the University
affirmative team meets an Illinois
negative at 8 o'clock in Hill auditori-
um while the Varsity negative meets.
the Wisconsin affirmative at Madison.
These contests combined with one;
between Wisconsin and Illinois at Ur- I
bana will complete the thirteenth an-
nual triagular series of Mid-West
debates. The proposition to be de-
bated in all three is "Resolved that
the present policy of the United Statesf
government In Central America be
condemned."
Paul Franseth, '29, William C.
Bishop, '28, and Jarl Andeer, '29, com-
pose the Michigan team which arrived
in Madison yesterday noon accom-
panied by Prof. James M. O'Neill,
head of the speech department, who
aided by Prof. Gail E. ;Densmore, and
Carl G. Brandt, also of the speech de-
partment, has been coaching the two
teams.'
Frainseth To Open Case
All three of the men who made the
trip to Wisconsin are members of
Delta Sigma Rho, having been elected
at the close of last semester. Franseth,
giving the first speech, was a member
of the negative of last semester that
met Ohio State and Minnesota while
Andeer and Bishop were members of
the affirmative team that debatedj
Northwestern here and Knox at Gales-
burg, Ill. Bishop will conclude the re-
buttal arguments for Michigan and1

LAW CLUB PLANS
FOUNDER'S EVENT
Preliminary plans are now being
completed for the celebration of
Founder's day on April 20 at the
Lawyers' club. The event commem-
orates the gift of the Lawyers' club
building by W. W. Cook, '82L, of New
York.
The main event of the day will be2
the banquet at night at which there
will be many men of state and nation-
al note. Many lawyers from all over
the country will be invited to attend.
The finals of the case clubs events
for this year will be held in the
Lawyers' club lounge that afternoon.
DEBATE ON MUSSOLINI
S. S. McClure And Dr. Nitti To Argue
Question Of Fascist 1{ule And
Its Effects

UNION RE[PORT 'SHOWS
INCREASE_IN PROFITS
All But Two Departments Have Better
Returns During First Semester
Than Last Year
OFERA RECORDS DEFICT.,
Every department of the Union ex-
cept two has done better financially
during the first semester than during
the same period of last year, it was
anunounced yesterday by Paul Buck-
ley, general manager of the organi-
zation.
In the Mimes theater, the success
has been most noticeable. During the
first semester of last year, this de-
partment of the Union showed a de-
fiit for the period whereas during
last semester, largely due to the
Mimes productions and other plays
by rtmns dramatic organizations,

WILBUR ATTENDS SESSION
Burton Resolution To Forbid Export
Of War Munitions Is Opposed
By War Departmient
(By Associated Press.)
WASHINGTON, March 15- Wars,
past or future, and of the kind fought
with guns, not words, occupied the
attention of both houses of Cngress
today virtually to the exclusion of
other subjects.
In the House, the 15 cruiser naval
building program hung in the wind
while .the verbal salvos of its propon-
ents and opponents rattled about the
head of Secretary Wilbur, whose pres-
ence on the floor brought a heated

Michigan's affirmative debating team, composed of (left to right) John E.
Webster, '3011, Lawrence Hartwig, '31, and Elliot IH. Moyer, '30L, which will
meet Illinois tonight in Hill auditorium, marking the thirteenth renewal of
the mid-West debates between Illinois, Wisconsin, and Michigan.

I

el
a.
d:
a:
v1

i

Andeer the constructive arguments. ONOyca E TulR 'heaprfov the
GUIDED COLONIAL AFFAIRS Previous to entering the University; Atheteater showed a profit over the
- this fall as a junior, Franseth had two pe .T()RE NOTEepeiod.
PrO4:a Radolph c. A dems, t d years of intercollegiate experience at I Opera Shows Decrease
WZestern State Normal college, Kala- ThefOperngdin extraonumberlonathe
of the William L. Clements library, T current lecture series, the Oratorical
deivre azllstatd etuenndh two years of high school i cretlcuesreteOaoia the year preceding. This was large-
delivered al illustrated lecture an the experience at East Jordan. association will present S. S. Me- ly due to the fact that the 1926 Opera,
Lord George Germain papers at the Andeer had three years of high I Clure, of New York, publisher of Mc- " 11ront Page Stuff," played to c'e
library last night. More than 250 per- school debating experience in Valley Clure's Magazine, and Dr. Vincent more =stand while on the road than
sons attended the address. City, N. Da. He was extremely active i"The Same To You" did this year.
inspec cntst lstyerNitti, sonl of the exiled one tune,
The Lord George Germain papers !in campus speech contests last year ' .. In- addition, one more Pullman was
were purchased in 1927 by Regent Wil- taking second in two of the spring Prime Minister Francesco Nitti, of trip this year. etaoishrdlunshrdluut
iam L. Clements, donor of the library E oratorical contests and in the extem- Italy, in a debate in Hill auditorium used by the company during the
from Mr. Stopford-Sackville of Dray- l)oraneous speaking contest. Both 1 next Tuesday night, March 20. "The trip this year. Had the companyt
ton house, Northamptonshire, Eng- Andeer and Frantseth will be available Rule of Mussolini - Is It Injuring j played one more night, Buckley be-
land, a descendent of Germain. It was for Varsity debate teams next year. Italy?" will be the subject of the lieves, there would have been an in-'
as secretary of state to the Colonies Bishop Is Orator debate. crease instead of the deficit that was
during the years from 1775 to 1782 Bishop is the only member of the Dr. Nitti is best known as the edi- recorded.-
that most of the papers were collect- team who is graduating. Last year tor of "The Black Bird," anti-Fas- Last September, $30,000 of thet
he was a member of the Varsity squad cist publication in Italy, which has mortgage on the building was re-c
Germain had been in the military and placed second in the University been spoken of as "the one harsh tired from the half of the student
service for 30 years before he received Oratorical contest. Before coming to voice in Italy which caws and carps ees which are allotted for that pur-
his appointment in the Colonies. ; Michigan lie had three years of high at Fascism and its Duce-the voice pose each year until the Union mort-
With this elevated position came an school experience at Alpena. of the Black Bird." This reference gage is completely retired.
increase in Germain's correspondence. Prof. Wayne Morrison of the de- was made in Time, in the issue of $130,000 1ortgage Remains
in addition to communications with partment of speech of the University March 5, in which Dr. Nitti's opin- The remaining m-ortgage amounts
chief politicians and statesmen, there of Minnesota, it is announced, will be ion was stated that "the wealty to $130,000. It is exected that a
were letters from the military com- I the single judge of the contest at class in America approve of Fascism $5,000 building mote will be retired
I ianders, Gage, the Hlowes, Burgoyne, Madison. The debate here is to be I
Clintone,Cornwalhis, and Governor !udgsdI. Trf dbatd Wordws to I because, in their opinion, itis a sort sometime during this year and that
I n i.C rn a s a d Go e no Jd edb P of ow r W od ad of strike breaker and wage reducer. further improvements, among them
Hamilton of Detroit. Besides these, the speech department at Western McClure, editor of the magazine the improvmts, among the
etiters from merchants, loyalists, and theRavingofethualleebesietth
minors eopleha ntsaliygswiths 1, Reserve university. d bearing his name, has recently re- building and the enclosure of the two
mn o ehad dealings ti For the Illinois-Michigan debate, turned from niaking a study of politi- porches, will be affected.
man who d'rected, under the (yeS Ilinois is sending a team composed of I s
of the king and the prime minister, two Deta Sigma Rho men and a man cal conditions in Italy, and will takeI The departments which showed
the policies, both legislative and mil- experienced in intramural contests. the negative side of the debate, Dr. conspicuous gains over last year
itary, of Great Britain in America. Opposed to them, Michigan is repre- Nitti taking the affirmative, were: restaurant and tap room, bi
Before the purchase of Regent seted by the compaiatively inexperi- This number, which has been an- hard room, bowling alleys, dances,
Cements, the collection had not been reced team of John . Webster, '30P; nounced as an extra feature of the and the hotel department. Tme only
easily accessible. False ideas, polit- a'wence artwig, '31, and Elliott H' 1927-28 Oratorical association lecture departments showing losses from last
! htcal arguments of the eighteenthc2- Moyer, '30L. Lish Whitson, '28, Al- series, will be complimentary to sea- year were the cigar stand and the
tury, historical disputes of the present, iert Hallet '29, and Lewis R. Sutin son ticket holders, officials announce, Opera, while the remainder of the
Iall might have been averted through!,29. are the members of the Illinois while the remaining seats will go on creases over the figures etaoiinnnu
this collection, according to Profes- teani sale in the Hill auditorium box of- departments made only slight i-
sor Adams. iTeam Has Veteran Speake fie for the general public. creases over the figures for last year.
Y(POSES DISPLAY Moyer is the only experienced M--- --
speaker oin the Michigan team having MICHIGAN UNION IDEA ORIGINATED
PUBLICITY SCHEME been elected to Delta Sigma Rho after ! WITH STUDENTS AT JOE PARKER'S
participating in debates with Minne-
(. Yelhit I sota and Ohio State last semester. He Fditor'ss 'Nte: ' his iG the eleventh of rooms and with the acquisition of this
I and went into newspaper work. had One year of high school debating a series of feature articles on campus uUs
atCnrlhghshoDtriad stttiots intended to dlevelop thieir his- building the Union took its place as
The continued absence of Railroatory an ar pnciples organization the center of campus activities and a
is a member of Adelphi. and management. moving power on the campus.
Jack" from town has also forced roi Webster is also from Detroit, hav- Homer Heath, '07 became general
from the public eye. "Railroad Jack" ing had one year of high school ex- The history of the Union offers a Homer Hah '07 beca genra
g yer ofhig schol e- ,ni'anager in 1908 and held that posi-,
usually spent a part of all his visits perience at Southeastern. He is remarkable opportunity for the study tion for 18 years, following the Union1
conferring honorary degrees on Doe- president of Alpha Nu and last spring i of the evolution of an idea to the real- through the years of its greatest de-
tor Lovell, and once arranged a de- was a member of the Alpha Nu teamI ity--the evolution of the idea which a velopment. The drive for a new(
bate on evolution with Tomn oii the 3 that met Adelphi in the annual fresh- group of men around a table in Joe building was initiated in 1915 and ex-
Union steps that nearly rivaled the man debate. Webster will open the Parker's in 1904 held, to the present tensive plans were carried out so as
Sgreat Edldy-Hobbs-Reed blow of" last affirmative case. temv
gea E ys. S eakminge cond ore.ichigan issuccessful Union organization, one of to collect as much as possible. As a
year. Speaking second for Michigan is the moving powers on the campus to- result, by the end of the year, $800,-
The statue now on display shows Hartwig, the first freshman to make ti000 of the $1,000,000 goal of the drive
Dr. Lovell in the famous morning a University debate team in many day. -00a' 1gt
caanisoeiiesicwonot JJ5ifrm I'ciaa Those few men took thec idea as a had been set.
coat and stove pipe, since worn out, years. Hartwig is from Escanabage o div h cli r '11 pentuldgws end
in whchfo an yaserewsmn-wer gnourished it with backing from The present building was openied
in which for many years he was in- where he had two years experience hei m s-s
troduced to visiting house-party in debate and oratory. He is a mem-t ehoamnuora rsociety, Mchi- at the beginning of tme fall semester
Iguests as president of the Umiversi- ber of Adelphmi.l gamua. and a few members of the of 1919 but had not been completed
Regent Jusius E. BUnlsitbwas aem-.faculty, and spread it so well over throughout due to the increase in
ty. The learned doctor has acted as Regent Junius E. Beal, it was an- the members of the University that costs of building materials effected by
personal adviser to three generations 'iounced yesterday, will act as chair- when it came time some two years the World war. The swimming pool
of Michigan presidents. man at the debate to be held here later to have a meeting to try give and library had not been finished out
~~---~- and in addition to introducing the the idea its realization, 1100 men according to the original plans made
. .. .speakers will rioably make a short I flocked from all >arts of the campus by Pond and Pond, of Chicago. A

ontroversy.
The Senate worked all day over the
proposal to give emergency officers
>f World war service who suffered
isabilities definite retire statutes,
nd finally passed it without a record
vote.
By way of relief from these labors,
both houses welcomed a formal in-
vitation from "Lindy" to comne fly
with him. He was about Congress
part of the day and his invitation
takes in any member of House or
Senate. Senator Jones, of Washing-
ton, expressing appreciation of the
offer when it was read by Vice-presi-
dent Dawes, assured senators that an
air ride with Lindy would be safe,
comfortable, and most enjoyable. As-
burst of Arizona, who heads the Sen-
ate voting list, was first to accept.
Continue Navy Debate
The House debate on the naval bill
will run over into tomorrow. One
of its features today was a heated
assault of certain papers and news
writers, a dressing down for pac,
fism and an exchange between mem-
bers loaded with such descriptions
with each other as "socialists" and
comarunists."
Before the Senate coal committee
a St. Louis newspaperman put in a
surprise copy of an order said to
have been issued by the Pittsburgh
Coal company for a general cleanup
in anticipation of the recent sena-
torial visit of inquiry. He bought it,
he said, for $25 from a company em-
ployee. The cotton commif~tee got
down to cases at least with Arthur
R. Marsh delivering broadsides of at-
tack against Anderson, Clayton &
company, of Houston, Texas, alleging
manipulation to break the market.
Other Senate committees dealt
with the Jones bill to boost penal-
ties for prohibition violation, which
the treasury thinks would help in en-
forcement, but which it is not now
pressing; and the Shipstead anti-
labor injunction measure which got
limited approval from coal union of-
ficials.
Burton Bill Opposed
The House committee played a
double bill. It started a delayed
backfire, at the instance of war de-
partment, against the Burton resolu-
tion to forbid all war munition ex-
portations, already reported favora-
bly by the foreign relations commit-
tee which has been asked to recon-
sider and hold open hearings. Later
the military committee went into Mus-
cle Shoals some more, with army men
urging it be kept by the government
for at least 10 years as an emergency
source of military nitrates. The rules
committee considered buttook*noac-
tion on the proposal fr a engressin-
al investigation of prison overcrowd-
ing on a nation-wide basis.
COLLEGE OUSTED -
BY ORGANIZATION
(By.Associated Press.)
CHICAGO ; March 15.-Too much
stress upon athletics has caused the
expulsion of West Virginia university
from the North Central Association of
Colleges and Secondary Schools.
Inadequate supervision of athletic
funds and proselyting by alumni were
among the charges filed by the 'ex-
ecutive committee, approved by dele-
gates representing 261 institutions.
The executive committee report
recommended a definite stand against
the payment of money to students of
athletic skill, and the abolition of free'
training tables.
FOUR LOSE LIVES
TAl Tr~ Arr 7' a A.r

( y Associated Iress.')
1tily cloud(y and continued cold
day; probably fair and warmer
jiorroiv.

to-
to-

DOCTOR LOVELL E
OF STATUE AS
By G.#
Responsibility for the bust of "Dr.
Tom Lovell, lieutenant colonel of
archery, poet, philosopher, and cob-
bler," now on display in a State
street store window, was finally fixed
at a late hour last night. Doc hin)-
self, holder of more uncomplimentary
degrees than any man living, con-
tessed under cross-examination that
lhe ahad had itl put there. He claimed
that the statue was moulded and cast
11 years ago by the son of a faculty
mue mber.
Whenthe statue appeared Monday,
suspicion was at once cast on the
classes in sculpturing over in the
Architectural building where all
kinds of people are persuaded to pose
at 75 cents an hour. Varsity athletes
pick up most of the spare cash in
the sculpturing department, but to
avert. xmotony the sculptors some-

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