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January 20, 1928 - Image 1

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The Michigan Daily, 1928-01-20

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ESTABLISHED
1890

it

4qltr t n

:AtmiM

MEMBER t
ASSOCIATED
PRESS I

. ..........

VOL. XXXVIII, No. 90.

ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, FRIDAY, JANUARY 20, 1928

TEN PAGES

LAL DISCUSSESMEMBERS OF NEGATIVE TEAM WHOA
WILL DEBATE OHIO TRIO TONIGHT
INDUSTRIAL ASPECTS
OF. CHINESE AFFAIlRSlllop~ i m

TELLS HOW FOREIGN POLICIES I
OF WORLD NATIONS HAVE
AFFECTED CHINA
FAVORS NATIONAL PARTY1
Child Labor Laws, Labor Unions, Are
Country's Most Pressing Needs,
Blainshard Believes
Disclosing many of the hitherto
unknown facts of conditions in China
today Paul Blanshard, in his talk
"The Chinese Revolution," yesterday
afternoon, told of the effects of the
various foreign policies of the na-
tions of the world upon China as a
nation. "We as Americans," saida
Blanshard, who is a graduate of
Michigan of the class of 1914, and
field secretary for th League for
Industrial Democracy,i"ought to dis-
illusion ourselves about our foreign
policy, we ought to want to see the
Nationalist movement in China come
to a final and ultimate success."
Interested prinarily in labor con-I
ditions, Blanshard on his recent trip
to China made an intensive study of
the Chinese in his new industrial
system. "China needs labor unions,"
he said, "more than any other na-
tion at present. There are factoriesI
full of little children, between thec
ages of 4 and 8, hardly big enoughr
to get their little heads above theb
machines, who are working twelveC
hours a day for the sum of an Amer-t
ican dime. The Chinese civilizations
as a whole will not be redeemed un-t
til a mechanical revolution takes
place." How primitively and poorlyI
these same workers live, without
bath tubs of any sort, with no floor !
but mud, no glass in their windows,t
and without the semblance of ax
chimney was called inexcusable byt
the speaker. "It seems to me," hec
continued, "that changing these con-
ditions is more important that thet
fear of losing rickshaws and the
beauty of the Chinese phi osophy?
Russia Aided Revolt
Much help in the detils of the car-I
rying out of the revolution was gain-t
ed from Russia, said Blanshard. Thec
government of China asked Americaa
for this help, but it could not be
given, and Russia was only too gladt
to come to the rescue. Consequently1
many of the ideas upon which the
present government built are of Rus-
sian origin. And to Russia must go1
the credit for finally arousing thec
peasants of thg country who hadt
been previously so inactive and do-
cile.
"The appalling labor conditions,"
said Blanshard, "which are an out-
come of the revolution, will take
many years to reach a stage of sta-
bilization, a period when their eco-
nomic conditions may be on a sound
basis. The conditions of the peas-
ants is no better, for they are poor-
er even than the city laborers.
Feminist Movement Is Colorful
"One of the most colorful move-
ments on foot now is that of the
feminists. Parading under their mot-
to of 'Freedom in love and marriage
and divorce,' they are now making
themselves distinctly felt in their ef- I
forts to raise the standards of the
Chinese woman to the same level of
independence as that of the Western
woman. Some of the Chinese women
are even bobbing their hair now, but
still it is the canse for murder, if'
they happen to fall into the hands of
the warring parties."
Blanshard, although he claimedtto
be no prophet, said he saw in the
future a war in the Orient. He saw
Great Britain, Japan, and the United
States opposing India, Russia, and
China with the root of the trouble
being Manchuria, for even 'today
-there is some doubt as to how the
Manchurian Railway situation is to
turn out.

GIGANTIC ALUMNI
MEETING PLANNED
TOMORROW NIGHT
More than 500 alumni are expected
to attend' the Centennial Send-off din-
ner of the Alumni association which
will be held tomorrow night at the
Union. At the meeting President
Clarence Cook Little will outline a
tentative program for the Alumni
during the next ten years, leading up
to the centennial celebration in 1937,
and will explain to the assemblage
the plans for the proposed "Alum-
ni University" which he and a num-

From left to right these men are Paul Franseth, '29, Richard T. Savage,
'30L, and Elliott H. Moyer, '30L. They will meet the members of Ohio State's
affirmative team at Columbus tonight on the question of the extension of
New York's Baumes law to other states of the Union.
-SUNDERLAND TALKS INPTYHNOSUD

SGLE CLUB, TALK BY
PROFESSORS FEATURE
AIR PROGA\M TONIGHT
EIGHTH RADIO RIGHT HAS FOUR
)USICAL INTERIITS AD
FOUR SPEECHES
TO BE HEARDFROM WWJ1
Lanw And 31edical Schools, Extension
And Geology Departments To
Be Represented
Four musical interims by the Jni-
versity of Michigan Girl's Glee club,;
under the direction of Nora Crane
Hunt, and four addresses will com-
prise the eighth Michigan radio night
program of the current series to be
broadcast over WWJ, the Detroit
News, between 7 and 8 o'clock tonight.
The complete program, in the order
in which it will be broadcast to theI
radio audience, as announced yester-
day by Waldo .M. Abbot, of the rhet-
oric department, program manager
and announcer of the series, is as
follows:
1. Glee club: "Laudes Atque
Carminia," by Stanley; "Varsity," by
Lawton; "Lindy Lou," by Strickland.
2. "Exploring Beside the Greenlandl
Ice Gap," an address by Prof. Wil-
lam H. Hobbs, of the geology depart-
ment, director of the two University
of Michigan expeditions to Green-
land.
3. Glee club: "Where the Bee
Sucks," Shakespearian sonnet ar- I
ranged by Dr. Charles Vincent;
"Wings of the Night," by W. Watts;
"Love's A Merchant," by Molly Carew,
The solo parts in this group will be
sung by Marjorie Chavenelle, '28.
4. "Diseases of the Nervous Sys-
tem," an address by Dr. Carl D.
Camp, professor of neurology in the
medicial school, and specialist in the
University hospital.
5. Glee club: "My Girl at Michi-j
gan," by Wuerther; "When Night Falls
Near," by Ray Dickinson Welsh;
"Come on Dad," by Phil Diamond.
The solo part in the second selection
will be sung by Dorothy Marsman,
6. "Making a Will," an address byI
Prof. Edwin C. Goddard, of the law

TO MEET )NORTHWESTERN DEBATERS
HERE ON BAUMES LAW EXTENSION

The members of the Michigan affirmative team who will meet the North-I
western negative team in Hill auditorium tonight. Froin left to right they
are: Ormand J. Drake, Spec. Ed., William C. Bishop, '28, Jarl Andeer, '29.
DURING EXAM ERIOSILL NOT BE SEATED',,

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LOBBY FORNEW BILL
Law School Professor Speaks Before
Judiciary Committee Of House
Of Representiatives

18
DEBATE TEAMS MEET
OHIO, NORHTHWESTERN
CENTRAL LEAGUE DEBATES TO
DISCUSS NEW YORK
BAYMES LAW
ONE TEAM GOES TO OHIO
N orthwies tern Squad Faces ichigan's
Affirmative Team In Hill
Auditorium
Two University debate teams will
conclude their first senester's work
tonight when they meet Northwest-
ern and Ohio State in the 31st annual
triangular debates of the Central lea-

'WATER GASINDUSTRY
Professor To InIlvestigate BituNinlis
Coal In Relation To Making
Of Fuel Gas

St. Olaf Lutheran Choir And New York
Symphony Orchestra Visit

Alor Uhian ri Wo-~hirdIs Majority Vote
T1o Bar Illinois Mani From

MADE TRIP TO CAPITAL WILL RATE SOFT COALS
Prof. Edson R. Sunderland of the "An Evaluation of Bituminous Coal
Law school appeared before the judi- as Water Gas Generator Fuel" is the
ciary committee of the House of Rep- official title of the subject which
resentatives yesterday in favor of a Prof. Elmore S. Pettyjohn, employedj
bill introduced by Congressman Earl as research investigator through the
C. Michener, providing for registra- gas engineering research fund of
tion of judgments rendered in one more than $10,000 a year recently
state or district in any other state so established at the University by thel
that they will have equal force there. Michigan Gas association, has chosen
Professor Sunderland told of the for his first investigations.
Australian and British procedure for Working under Prof. Alfred H.
reciprocal enforcement of judgments White, head of the chemical engineer-
through a system of registration. The ing department, Professor Pettyjohn
bill under consideration is restricted plans to make a study of bituminous'
to personal judgments, decrees and coal in ifts relation to the manufacture
orders. It does not apply to proceed- of ordinary city gas. He will seek
ings based upon service by publica- Utodetermine which of the so-called
insbsduo.evc yp "gas coals" will yield the best results
The bill is part of the plan of the when used as fuel for the generation
American Bar association to speed up of water gas, and also to establish
iwhat actually constitutes the wet gas
the work of the court machinery, mwaking properties of bituminous
Professor Sunderland is chairman of coal.
the committee which has made a study Before choosing his initial research
of the situation and made recommend- Be or itial resea
ations to Congress. The present bill problem, Professor Pettyjohn made a
s sectional survey of the gas industry
is to remedy a situation arising in Michigan to see what line of study
through the fact that the Constitu- might be of greatest service to the
tion prvoides that all 'states shall state. As the result of this study his
give full faith and credit to the actsI topic was chosen and was announced
of another state, but which has never by the Michigan Public Utility Infor-
been enforced without a lawsuit be-mation bureau.
cause of the failure of Congress to The study will be carried on at the
take, steps to enforce this in the case Marysville gas plant of the Detroit
of court judgments. Edison company. The Marysville
-----plant is particularly adapted to thei
APPLICATIONS FOR investigation as it its making straight1
J-HOP OPERA DUE water gas. It will be possible to
isolate the gas made by one water
d lications for tickets gas machine and to put all coals
Mail orderapplictthrough identical tests. This method
to the annual 4-Hop performance is not feasible under ordinary prac-
"The Same To You," 22nd annual 1 o esbeudrodnr rc
tice in most gas plants.
Unio heyrwa,sdbe filled in the order rTwelve bituminous coals are now
l teywo recognized as "gas coals." Ninety-
of their receipt, according to an an- five per cent of these come from West
nouncement made yesterday by ofIVi
h Virginia and Kentucky. About 5 per

school.
7. Soprano obligato: "Wynken,
Blynken and Nod," by Nevin, sung by
Carolyn Slepicka,, 128, accompanied
by Grace Glover, '30, and Frances
Morehouse, '30.
8. "Adult Education and the Exten-
sion Bureau of the University," an ad-{
dress by Charles A. Fisher, assist-
ant director of the extension division.
9. Glee club: "Years Ago At Mich-
igan," from- the Junior Girls' play
of 1914; "From Eight In The Morn-
ing," from last year's Junior Girls''
I ,play "Michigan Memories," by
SBrown; ad "The Yellow And The
Blue," by Gayley.
H ISTORIAN WILLI
LECTURE TODAY,
Mary, Queen Of Scots To Be Discussed
By Historians And Royal
Hlistriographer

Ann Arbor i ext Taking Oath |
BOTH NATIONALLY KNOWN CORRUPTION IS CHARGED
Two of the principal concerts of the (By Associated Press)
present season will take place during WASHINGTON, Jan. 20-The Sen- <
Ithe examination period, when the St. ate late today declared vacant the i
Olaf Lutheran choir and the New seat to which the people of Illinois
York Symphony orchestra take the elected Frank L. Smith.
stage at Hill auditorium. The former By a vote of 61 to 23-more than
will be the fourth attraction of the a too-thirds majority-his credent-
Extra series, and will take place next ials were declared to be tainted with1
Thursday, while the symphonic ag- "raud and corruption" and it was
gregation will constitute the fifthd
number of the regular series and will decreed that he was not entitled to
appear Feb. 1. asa.. .
apparFeb 1 aBfoe finally barring its doors
The St. Olaf choir has gained the Be te former bairina o t
reputation rduring the last ten years against the former chairman of the
repuatin drin th lat tn yarsIllinois Commerce Commission on ac-
of tours of being one of the foremost counof contrbuoson expen-
expoent ofclasicl rligousmu-count of contributions to and expend-
exponents of classical religious mu- itrs nhsrmrycmaini
sic in the country. The financial suc- 1926s the Senate voted 66 to 27
cess of the tours has enabledthe col- a st givingnhim the oath1oftoffice.
dedicate during the last year a $150,- This was the second time this ses-
sion that the oath had been denied
000Music building, despite the fact i and by excluding Smith without first
that little more than 1,000 students
are enrolled there. More than one-1 permitting hi d to take the oath, the
' half of this body, however, are study- Senate established a precedent in a
ing music. Isturys nhistory. more than a cen-
Chief credit for the development tuiy ohstys
Iof the organization is given to the; Only the staunchest members ofI
ollege drgecato ofmsgi F. M el9 the Republican Old Guard stuck to
tcollege director of music, F. Meliuts Sihscus otefih hy
IChristiausen, who has held the posi- Smith's cause to the finish. TheyI
Chri since 1903. were joined by two Democrats, one
tion since__9__._from the South, the fiery Blese o
South Carolina, and one from thel
Chaperones Tickets Northwest, Steck, of Iowa.
Tor T Curtis, of Kansas, the Republican
. For J - H op Ready mIaer, and Jones, of Washington, a
majority "whip," were among the 211
Chairmen of the various booths for Republicans who joined forces with
the J-Hop are requested to call for the 39 Democrats and the one Farmer-
free chaperone's ticket to which they Labor, Shipstead, of Minnesota, in
are entitled at the side desk of the excluding the Illinois Republican>
Uiiion this afternoon between 3:301-
and 5:30 o'clock, according to an an- By the language of its resolution 1
nouncement"bythe Booth committee. declaring that "a vacancy exists in
There will be a few additional tickets the representation of the st'ate of Ihli-
for chaperones available at that time nois in the United States Senate,"
at the regular price of $10. Senators said the Senate put Gover-
T The booth committee also stated nor Small on notice that it was ready
that all furniture to be placed iiside to consider the credentials of an ap-
the booths must ieach Waterman and pointee to fill the vacancy.
Barbour gymansiums Friday after- Some of the leading constitutional
noon, Feb. 3. Rules concerning the lawyers among the Senators declared
furniture which may be taken in were that this action of the Senate vitiated
f rgiven out by Dean Joseph a. the Illinois election and that the gov-
Burley and signed by Jshe g-oupI ernor could appoint forwith.
chairman. Insignia for the booths IRITISH CO TROL
the committee anniouncedl, wil the BRTS CO R L
furnished by the committee and the OF RUBBER MAY
booth chairman need not provide forCE
it. I CAUSE NEW LAW
The grouping for the J-Hop booths I
tIis as follows: No. 1, Phi Kappa Sit;- ! (By Associated Press)
Sma; No. 2, Business A.; No. 3ShIG C. Jn. 20-The
Beta Pi, ani Ni Sigma Na; NC). 4' American consumer of tires has lost
s Phi Chi; No. 5, Theta Chi and Kal)pan nil-lions of dollars annually as a re-
s Delta Rho; No. 6, Theta Delia Chi, sult of the British rubber monopoly,
Sigma Chi, and Sigma Zeta; No. 7, Secretary Hoover today told the\
Sigma Delta Kappa and Delta Al- [IHouse Judiciary con-mittee, in en-

gue.
The Michigan affirmative will be
hosts to Northestern's negative in
Hill auditorium while its negative
team meets Ohio State's affirmative at
Columbus. Northwestern's affirma-
ive will meet the Ohio State nega-
tive at Evanston. The debate here
will start promptly at 8 o'clock.
"Resolved: that the principles of
the Baumes law of New York be en-
acted into law in the other states,"
is the question which is being de-
bated in the Central league contests.
Prof. Hobart R. Coffey of the Law
school is to act as chairman in the
Michigan-Northwestern debate here',
it was announcedhyesterday. Prof. I
RI. Norvelle of the department of
speech of the University of Indiana
is to be the judge. Howard Simon,
'30, and John E. Webster, '0, the
Michigan squad's alternates will be
the time keepers.
Andeer Has Swedish Experience
The men who will represent Michi-
gan in the debate here are Jarl A.
Andeer, '29, Ormand J. Drake, Spec.
Ed., and William C. Bishop, '28. An-
deer is a member of the University
debate squad for the first time this
fall. Last spring he was twice sec-
ond in University oratorical contests
and the previous fall took second in
the Extemporaneous speaking con-
test. He debated for three years in
high school at Valley City, North
Dakota. Although taking all of his
prep school work in the United
States, Andeer lived in Sweden for
a number of years previous and also
had a year's work in forensics in that
country.
The second affirmative speaker is
Drake. He is from Blissfield where
he had four years of high school de-
bating. Last spring he was named as
alternate to the affirmative team in
the Mid-West debates. He is a mem-
ber of Adelphi, campus debating so-
ciety.
Bishop is the third member of the
team. Hee had three years of high
school debating at Alpena. Last year
he took second in the Oratorical con-
test to Miss Elizabeth Rabinoff, '27Ed
who represented the University in
the Northern Oratorical league. He
was also a member of the debate
class and is a member of Adelphi.
ELch To Accompany Team
Richard T. Savage, '30L, Elliott H.
I Moyer, '30L, and Paul Franseth are
the three inen who are the Univer-
sity's representatives at Colunmbus.
Prof. Louis M. Ech of the speech
,department will accompanytthe team.
Savage is the only man on either
team who has previously participated
l in either Mid-West or Central league
I debates, having been a member of the
I team that opposed Northwestern at
Evanston a year ago. He had three
years debating experience at La Porte,
Ind., high school and two years work
in oratory. He was a member of the
Adelphi freshman debatie team his
first year on the campus. Savage is
president of the University chapter of
Delta Signa Rho, national honorary
'forensic fraternity.
Moyer is giving the second negative
speech. He had one year of high
school debating in Central high, De-
troit, and is a member of Adelphi.
This is his first semester o the
squad.
Franseth is the concluding negative
speaker. He is a new man on the
campus this fall, having entered
Michigan after two years work teach-
ing school. He took his first two
years of college work -,at Western
i State Teacher's College of Kalama-
zoo where he was a member of the de-
bate team both year's. He had two
years of highschool debate work at
IEast Jordan before going to Western
State. Franseth-is a member of Alpha
Nu.
The Michigan teams have engaged
in two previous debates so far this
year. Early in December the same
negative team that debates tonight
was defeated by Minnesota in a 4e-
bate here. The middle of last week
. the affirmative debated a Knox college

ials 0of 1YiMiie. Ti 1prices' ror"'L cent come from Pennsylvania, Illinois, I
performance will be the same as for and Indiana. "New Lights on Mary Queen ofa
all previous Ann Arbcr performances I s h that by establishing Scots" is the subject of a lecture to
and the seat sale thus far is the what constitute the water gas making be given this afternoon at 4:15
largest it has ever been, it is an- properties of bituminous coal, the ( o'clock in Natural Science auditorium
Tounced. a way will be opened for developing by Dr. Robert S. Rait, professor of
The general sale of tickets will sses by which the various coals Scottish history and Royal Histrio-
start on Jan. 31, and thhe performance oan be used to greatera advantage pher of Scotland. Dr. Rait is ap-
will be given on Saturday afternoon, ,may be possible, also, to devise meth- pearing here as one of the regular
Feb. 4, the (ay after tie J-Hop. ail ods by which bituminous coals out- University lecturer's.
orders will be filled ,before the gcn- side the present "gas coal list can be } For 14 years Dr. Rait was a fellow
eral sale opens. I utilized in making water gas." at New college, Oxford, and for 10
years of that period he was a tutor
Dean Krause Describes Second Semester t the college. He vas (lonea great
Course In Gem Valuing And Identifin Scottis h mory, including treatises
on England's relations with Scotland.
Teute( m Icluded among the long list of his
The course in the Mineralogy de- famous collections, and sent many published books are 'such titles as
partment, which is known under the specimens to the collection which the "King James' Secret," "Thoughts on
title of Gems and Gem materials, is University now owns. Most of this the Umioi Between England and
the only one of its kiiid that is of- collection is used at one time or an- Scotland," "The Parliaments of Scot-
fered in any college or university in land," and "Relations Between Eng-
the country," said Dean Edward H. land and Scotland."
Kraus, who is one of the instructors Prof. Arthur L. Cross of the Histor
in that particular course. "Columbia -Po. department who has heard Dr. Rait
university has a similar one, but that dpar o haim "Not only is he a
is mosy f ni en whno are i the I !speak says of hi," o omyis e
is 2 surf rn1 awh n inuieormnost authority in his own lparticu-
I ewelry business anid who wish to i- frms uhriyh i w artc-
Se er noes dge in th to im- lar field, but Dr. Rait is also a speak-
prove their knowledge in that depart- er of unusual charm."
ment, and in addition, it is offered e o----am
only in their night school. Outside of COOK BEATEN
that, the University offers the only 1(MOORE ANl t iy
such course for the general student DTRO I an 19.-Bd M
body.'' DETROIT, Jan. 19.-Bud Moore of
According to Dea Kraus, the coursebthe University of Michigan, and Hal
is one for information. '"Nearly every Cook of the Philbim A. C., fighting in
,is ne or iforatio. "earl evmyi the 135-pound and 175-pound classes
person in the world is interested in -
I gams," he said. "But it is strange I respectively in Olympias amateur
how little is known by the ordinary boxing show here tonight. were de-
person, except that they are beauti- feated.
fill -911d renitteclto be worth some-. i feated.~

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pha Epsilon; No. 8, Kappa Sigma, dorsing a bill to permit the forma-
No. 9, Alpha Sigma Phi; No. 10 tion of American Trade association
and 11, Sigma Phi Epsilon, Alpha Tau Ito make collective purchases of raw
Omega, and Theta Delta Phi; No. 12, materials controlled by foreign na-
Delta Sigma Delta and Psi Omega; tions.
No. 13 and 14, Phi Delta Chi and Al- The reduction in rubber production
pha Chi Sigma; No. 15; Theta Xi; No. Ly the British keeps th world dan-
16, Delta Sigma Ili; No. 17 and 18, En- gerously near a buying panic, the
gineering Booth 2; No. 19, Engineer- Commerce Secretary declared, and at
ing booth 1; No. 20, Engineering times has lifted the price of the prod-
booth 3; No. 21, Trigon; No. 22, Aca- uct beyond reason.
cia and Delta.Tau Delta; No.,23, Alpha I Hoover appeared before the Com-
Kappa Lambda and Alpha Kappa Psi; mittee in connection with the bill
No. 24 and 25, Hermitage, Phi Kappa introduced by Representative New-
Tau, and Sigma Pi; No. 26, Phi Sigma ton, Republican of Minnesota, which
Delta, Kappa Nu, and Ili Lambda Phi; amends the Webb-Tomerene Export
No. 27, Pi Kappa Alpha, and Lambda 'Trading Act, and as designed espec-
Chi Alpha; No. 28, Delta Phi and Phi ially to permit elective purchasing
Kappa; No. 29, Phi Rho Sigma, and by American concerns of rubber, pot-
Theta Kappa Psi; No. 30, Delta Chi; ash, and sisal, which are under mo-
No. 31, Theta Kappa Epsilon; No. 32, npoly control by foreign countries.
Law Club: No. 33, and 34, Literary Three leaders in the automobile in-

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