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May 23, 1929 - Image 2

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1929-05-23

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" FAS I

T SDAY MAY 2. 1429

a-a a a- a.-L v A a. .... a INaL. L' A L 1 -*+I S

;LWT~h fA LV 9ZjLY11 4,1:4;

REPARATIONS EXPERTS! Alice Beatty Chosen Most Beautiful
By Schoolmates At Sullins Collegel
TA1 SODITRERAFT
01 AH ET POR T i ,

A Few Days Will Be Necessary For
Decision On Latest Phase Of
Conference Ruling4
d ERMAN REPLY AWAITED
PARIS, May 22.-A modified draftj
report agreed upon by the repara-
tions experts of the allied nations
and a covering letter making clear
the Allies' virews was transmitted
to Dr. Hjalmar Schacht, chief of
the German delegation, this after-
noon.-
,nterest in reparations circles!
centered on whether the {;creditor
nations' draft report made any,
changes in the total annuities to
be; paid by. Germany in addition to
the reparations made on several of
the German conditions to accept-
ance of the figures proposed by
Owen D. Young.j
From all information available it
appeared likely that the Germans
wpuld reject the report if there
were-any such changes.
A talked-of scheme to prolongf
tle life of the Dawes plan after
August 31, when the fifth annuityl
year ends, also would be rejected!
by Dr. Schacht if included in the
modified report, in the opinion of
responsible circles.
Now Up to Germans
With the receipt of the draft re-!
port setting forth the views ofthe
creditor experts, the next movel
againN is now up to the Germans,
who had been waiting for more$
than a week for the allied delegates
to-act.
The Germans probably will takej
a _day or two to study the new'
situation, although they have been
ket informed in a general way of
the progress of negotiations among
the creditor experts.
If, as has been stated on good
authority, the creditors' decisions
involve a change in annuities which
will mean increased payments by
Germany, they will be rejected, it
was, said in German quarters this
morning.
.Able to Satisfy All"
The creditors in order to find
means of satisfying Belgium and1
other smaller claimants hit uponF
the expedient of applying parts of
the reparation receipts under the
Dawes plan to the new reparations!
annuities under the plan proposed
by. Mr. Young.c
It is understood they assume thea
Germans will pay under the Dawes c
plan, until the enddof the year. By
applying the surplus over the
Young annuities to the new repara-
tion among the creditors, they were
abbe to find the sums lacking to
satisfy everyone.
IOWA CITY, Iowa-The Hawkeyep
nine will take a 2,800 mile trip, in-=
volving ten games in seven states
immediately after the close of the
Western conference baseball sea-
son. They will start in Indiana on
JTne 3, and the athletics will finishe
in Massachusetts on June 15.

=:?

..1 .

SULP'TURINO EXHIBIT
SHOWS NOTE PIECS
i_____
Fairbanks Displays Marbles And
Bronzes That Made Him
World Famous
TO CONTINUE ALL WEEK
An exhibition of sculpture by'
Avard T. Farbaniks, which opened
yesterday and will continue I
Sthrough Sunday, May 26, is now
open to the public in the upper gal-
leries of Alumni Memorial hall. The
exhibit will be comprised of mar-
bles and a few bronzes. Two of,
the bronzes are examples of panels'
for bronze doors made expressly
for the United States National
bank at Portland, Oregon. An-
other is a bronze relief, a medal-
lion made fdr the Old Oregon Trail
association which is to be placed
for a memorial mark along the
trail.,
Of the marble studies, one is a
statue of an ideal head of a young
girl. It is called "Springtime" and
was chiseled in the spring of 1927
in Italy. Another is a study of the
artist's little son, Justin Fairbanks
Mr. Fairbanks is nationally
known as a, sculpture of note. He
has studied in America and also i
Paris and Italy under such teachers
as James Earle Fraser, Injalbert,
Charles R. Knight, A. Phinister
Procter, Henry Davenport, and R.
G. Eberhard. He was awarded the
John S. Guggenheim Fellowship in
1927 while at the University of
Oregon as head of the department
of Sculpture. Mr. Fairbanks is alsoI
a member of the National Sculpt
ture society.
President Little can be excused
for raving a little upon reading on
our Women's page that an Atlanta
theater gave a free Mothers' Day
show to all mothers of 50 or more.
To make matters worse. the item
noted that many of these prolific
mothers had to be turned away.

Freshman Drowned
At Rutgers Parade
In the annual "pajama' parade,
a traditional contest between thel
two lower classes at Rutgers uni- f
versity, William James Farrier, 19-
year-old freshman, was drowned
this year in the Raritan Canal as he
tried to evade capture by sopho-
mores.
In accordance with the time-
honored practice, the sopohomores
marched the freshmen in pajamas
to the side of the Raritan Canal,
there to pelt them with eggs. Then
with a signal from an upper-
classman official, the sophomores
charged the freshmen. The object
being to capture twelve of the year-
lings and take them to the cannon
in Queen's campus. The freshmen
field in all directions and several,
Farrier among them, jumped into
the canal, and started swimming to
fredom. Half way across the canal,
Farrier disappeared. A fraternity
brother of the youth dived in and
finally brought him to shore. He
had been in the water seven min-
utes, and all efforts to resuscitate
him were in vain.
PACKARD STREET
CIRCUS GROUNDS.
Monday, MAY 27
WORLDS
ITLSMALLEST
(IMPO OTAMUS
j GAILY OPEN
f 3Rk fANNGENERAL RAGMISSION1 TICKETS 7RftL
ChMSALE CIRCUS DAY
DAWSON BROS. DRUG STORE
106 South Main
At No Advance in Prices

Landscape Designers
Hold Outdoor Picnic
The Landscape Design depart-
ment held a picnic and steak roast
a few miles out on River road re-
cently. The partieipants left at
3 o'clock, played games until thej
roast, and returned at 8 o'clock.
About 15 attended.
According to tentative plans, the
banquet of the department will be
held in the last week of this semes-
ter.
DETROIT--ale Alexander, rook-
ie with the Tigers, is the biggest
first baseman in the major leagues.
He stands six feet three inches tallJ
and weighs 215 pounds.

' Visiting Geographers
Experiment On Trips
Members of the Geography De-
partments of the universities of
Michigan, Wisconsin, Chicago, Min-
nesota, Illinois, and Northwestern,
participated in field trips over the
last week-end. The party was di-
vided into two groups, one of which
went to Sawyer, Michigan, while the
other started at Milwaukee and
went as far as Madison. The pur-
,pose of these trips, which are an-
nual affairs, is to discuss the meth-
ods of carrying on field surveys
Those from Michigan who attended
are: Professor Preston E. James,
Prof. Kenneth C. McMurry, and
Arthur Feild and Edward C.
Prophet.

Prophet.

L.

- ~"~ 4,-A
The North won another triumph Va., when Miss Alice Beatty of
Pittsburgh, Pa., pictured above who
over the South in a recent beauty was selected beauty queen of the
I contest at Sullins college at Bristol, Virginia college.
PUBLISHERS CONDEMN BOOK CLUBS
REFUSE TO SUBMIT MANUSCRIPTS
$ Brentano's has joined the ranks convention in the "Book club war,"
of the revolting publishers against Robert K. Hass, of the Book-of -the-
the license of book clubs, and will Month club said: "If Bretano's in
submit no further manuscripts to their role of booksellers have always
the Book-of-the-Month club, Lit- thought, as they imply, that clubs
erary Guild, and similar organiza7 are injurious to the trade, why has
tions. Bretano's been submitting books to
Action in the American Booksell- us for three years, only ceasing
ers convention in Boston last week now?" It is belived by Harold
which condemned book clubs as (Guinzburg, president ofthe Literary
"intellectual shams" and unifair; Guild, that Bretano's decided as
competitors, resulted in a corre- they did, to "save their neck," as
sponding decision by the publishing Arthur Bretano is president of the
firms of E. P. Dutton and Co. and American Booksellers association
Frederick A. Stokes and Co. which last week in its convention
Replying to the charges by the condemned book clubs.
Illlilllllllliliill H~I1111 11t~ti'IIIII Ullllillllllillt1ll lllllllili11lill ll :
- S
JrLOW E RDAY'S
- LVE R S . . .
--
-0
BEST PLANTS for
the Garden
All Cut Flowers in Season
CORSAGES A SPECIALTY
Party DecorationsI
-Pn1
- Phone 7014

II

Fraternity Rings
Sorority Rings
Gift Items
Many Fraternity Badges
at Liberal Discounts
During Our
4 thAnniverary Sale
BURR, PATTERSON& AULD CO.
603 Church St.

The Art of
The Films
Today And Friday Only
IsThis True?.
Some Sin Because
They are Weak
Ot hers Sin Because
They are Cynical
And Still Others Because
Because T6heyAre .
with
OLIVEy
BORD)EN rr }POLICY
Huntly 2:00
GORDON 3rs.5
Paphne 10c
POLLARD ~< 8:10f
Seena OWEN 50c
-A 1
A Rernarr
MacFadden
Trjue -Story
Appointments -
PARAMOUNT Billie Dooley ART AND
NEWS'BEAUTY
'Rough Dried"
TOPICAL and MAJESTIC
COMMENTS Will Rog ers Exploring ORCHESTRA.
EnglandI
COSMOPOLITAN OPENING SATURDAY

I

Detroit Theaters
CASS THEATRE'
The All-Star Fun Classic
The. Royal Family
Nigfits, $1, $1.50, $2, $2.50 and $3
Wednesday Matinee
Best Seats $2

III

STORE
609 E. William

GREENHOUSES
1400 Traver St.

_ -°

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NOW S1-OWING
WUERTH
You'll be sorry if, you miss
one of our sound programs.
You'll lie sorry if you don't
come EVERY WEEK.
When your neighbors tell
you about the marvelous en-
you'll wish you had been here
too.
- This Progra I -
Miller and Farrell

Here's the Boy!

IIII

I~ere's the boy who
did the job of making
a fun-fest of a thrilling,
4 gripping melodrama

I

The Love Classic
Isles of the South Seas, this
Actually filmed in the Wonder
tale of primitive passions
clashing with the white man's
ruthless power, comes now as
Novarro's, finest romantic
vehicle since "Ben Hr."

of Forgotten

Lands!

--re' I IIIII "_. II

tabU1,111

0

IKEiE
FREDRIC NIARC14
JOHN C5ROMWEL L
JACK OAKIE /
.y
((II '
d J(\


'THE KIDS CLYEEN"
An AmusingComedy Drama
ON THE STAE1( 1

Song Specialties

Richard Bonelli
in
"Barber of Seville"
SPECIAL MID-NITE SHOW

I 1111 P ir-_

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